Asbury Park Press(Asbury Park, New Jersey 09091922, Sat

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Asbury Park Press(Asbury Park, New Jersey 09091922, Sat - i 1 : prob-; , ; ! journal have declared...
i 1 : prob-; , ; ! journal have declared unequivocally j for American breakfasts for Amerl- Amerl- - ucs Xnd their editorial fellow-cit-height fellow-cit-height fellow-cit-height fellow-cit-height ; jzeni are iUpp0rt!ng them almost to ; ; j medicai opinion took away the tra- tra- diUonal American breakfast, and ex-Simply ex-Simply j pert medical opinion now restores lt," a satisfying indication to the imma-i nlnety-and-nine dis- shi!l- PARK-ERSBURG ASBUKY Editorial Digest NOW IT'S REAL FOOD NOT PROMISES FOR BREAKFAST. Medical Experts Daeislon That Sat factory Morning Meal. Maka F8r H"lth Pl.a.e. Ed .tore. some years ago an immigrant gained entrance to this land of the : free. He was an agitator, and so successful was his propaganda that ; n an Incredibly short time he had n enormous following; largely ; ; among our Best peopie. eo accomplished only as the resu't of I was his influence spread. In fact, so ner0;C effort to stifle the Instinct of j strongly intrenched his doctrines, 1 a lifetime. And now come these that those who stubbornly remained joctors and advise him to eat a outside the cult took on a tinge of j,eavy breakfast, the one meal cn ; ignominy. Now, however. red- red- which he had found the least difll-! difll-! difll-! blooded Americanism is rising to cuty in economizine." ' protest, and it appears that the alien whose name la Continental Break fastis ln danger of being deputed j as an usdesirable. Seventy-three Seventy-three Seventy-three percent, of the American doctors ap- ap- peaIed t0 ln the matter by medical a man. "Do you remember." the ROCK- ROCK- FORD (111.) REGISTER GAZETTE i inquires, "the campaign tor the breakfastless day? The theory was that you'd be healthier, happier and generally more efficient if you took a mere bite of a crust in the morning, morning, or, better still, ate nothing at all." Now, reports the NEW YORK v uriUiJ. wicn me reiorm aneciea and , general observance, we are aske(1 to undo lt anQ return to the o!d substantial meal. . . Expert NEW HAVEN REGISTER that "the world do move." Hereafter, the PHILADELPHIA BULLETIN exults, "when the real autocrat of the breakfast table tries to Justify her bantamweight meal with a malapproprlate quotation from Othello about men putting an enemy Into their mouths to u'eil i away their brains, the husband can retflrt oiiurteously" that scientific authority has established "that the cerebrum needs calories aplenty; in other words that brain workers need a good square meal before tackling ; the daily task of solving the world's problems." This because it is especially especially for "brain workers" that the American Medical Review of Reviews Reviews Is trying to establish a puncture-proof puncture-proof puncture-proof puncture-proof philosophy in the matter of breakfast. And because of the philanthropic efforts of the medical Journal the HARTFORD COURANT rejoices that "at last the man who works with his brains Instead of with his hands may come into his own. or more accurately, his own may come into him, for medical science science has reached the point where a show of hands indicates that the brain worker will be permitted to have actual food for breakfast," a : happy state which the paper ob serves in passing "has not occurred before for 40 years." The Idea of these physicians, as the WATERBURY REPUBLICAN explains lt, "seems to be that the brain worker needs to coal up well In the morning," for, the CLEVELAND PLAIN DEALER agrees, "in the morning the human stomach Is empty. The human engine needs i fuel to begin Its operations At no ; other hour of the 24 Is the human : system so In need of stoking," While admittedly "the man who starts the day with a handful of sawdust and a dish of prunes is not open to argument," argument," there is some consolation in knowing that he can no longer look with "contempt on his brothers who eat a man size breakfast, even tho , it may include a sirlion or a slab of ; huckleberry pie." Once more "Amer-' "Amer-' "Amer-' ican good sense" has triumphed over the "wave of effete continentalism" S which has been menacing that good ! American Institution, the honest-to-i honest-to-i honest-to-i honest-to-i honest-to-i goodness breakfast, and the reason, as the BROOKLYN EAGLE sees it, 'is that "we Americans are not going : to dawdle thru a forenoon. We're going to work with steam-engine steam-engine steam-engine energy. An empty stomach rarely does much hustling in a world of , economic equivalents." And with the doctor's permission I we are going to have pie for break-i break-i break-i fast If we want it, "and live In the pie belt." Why not? the NEW I YORK TIMES asks. "For genera- genera- tions pie for breakfcist was the nurse in the colonies and the United States of manly sentiment and heroic en-! en-! en-! terprise, the food of pioneers and ; Indian fighters, heroes of the wars ! against the French and the English, j winners of the west, makers of em-I em-I em-I pirc." So bearing the seal of ap-; ap-; ap-; proval of the medical fraternity, the i MANCHESTER UNION, from the j heart of the rie belt' soes "the eat i Amprican Pie' fi'owlng with the modest pride or the vindicated. Unfortunately, however, it is again demonstrated that there are people in this country who never approve of anything, and we find that those doctors that crabbed 13 percent. who declared that the way to start the day wrong Is to eat, have their counterpart In the editors who raise objections to a return to the American American breakfast. "It Is not so much lack of size as something else that it is the matter with the American breakfast," asserts the NEW YORK TRIBUNE, rather is it the fact that it must be had "on the eat-and-run eat-and-run eat-and-run eat-and-run eat-and-run principle." At least this Is true so far as New Yorkers are concerned, the NEW YORK GLOBE agrees, and while a heavy breakfast "may be an excellent Idea for normal America," :t won't work in the cities. 'The light breakfast." the GLOBE says, "has been the New Yorker's lifeline. PARK EVENING PRESS. Lingering- Lingering- for the marginal five m!n- m!n- j drlnki briefly and Is gone. . . A , hearty breakfast would demand short a'.eep, rising in the dark. Impossible Impossible boiling of food and apricting across the dewy pavements of the big city or of suburbs." Worse still, the PHILADELPHIA PUBLIC LEDGER comes along with this unpleasant thought. "It is tha observation of most of us that the peraon in sedentary occupation ii more concerned with how he ( tnd particularly she) may lose a pound, not ga!n one often thjs hag been in medical edicts, the PHILADEL- PHILADEL- PHta RECORD observes that 'r.oth ing any doctor can tell you can be of aa much value to you us the meg' sage the breakfast itself U likely to telephone to you later In thj day." Foreign Opinion. DANISH VIEW OF" REPARATIONS Tn9 ma(,nes9 0f the present treat- treat- ment of the reparations problem is clearly pointed out by a writer in the Politiken. He says: "Everybody is asking today what is going to happen. The stock exchange exchange gives the answer. The mark has now arrived where the Austrian crown was last year. And as the - .i i v pIlcate(1 ana serlous than the AuBtr. an quegtlon, thls mean8 once again that the time is coming when 60 mil- mil- lion individuals will no longer be able to buy raw materials and food from foreign countries and when the home prices will bring famine and misery to thousands of families. "The Frankfurter Zeitung shows that in July the en gros prices had risen more than 50 percent. In January January last they were only 42 times higher than those of July 1914; in July and August of last year 130 times pre-war pre-war pre-war prices. vnai win De me rise this montn? ; finTYl A Irian tzn Via mnla I n rr, ,rr , , nig mau vn Aug. i uup uui-i uui-i uui-i lar could, buy 630 marks, and now j 1,130 marks. I "The French governments thinks according to a semi-official semi-official semi-official note i from Havas that the collapse evi-1 evi-1 ent by these figures, the earthquake, of which we already hear the first rumblings, Is quite easy to explain and need frighten nobody. It is nothing but an exchange speculation speculation on the part of the German government government ln order to become bank rupt and thus oblige the allies to grant a loan wnicn wouia again ensure ensure 'the economic hegemony of Europe' to Germany. "Absurd point of view. It Is utterly utterly absurd to think that the Ger man government purposely arranges a financial and economic, a political and social crisis, with such disastr- disastr- ous consequences. "But it is believed in Paris, and the press speaks of the reparations question question in a frame of mind and a tone which Is appalling in Its want of realism, It is just as if they were struck with blindness In face of this huge storm which is advancing on Europe. Let us give one single ex- ex- 1 ample which illustrates clearly the ; present madness of the reparations. ; We are thinking of the deliveries of 1 German coal which amount at pres- pres- ent to 1,725,000 tons a month. The ! situation Is as follows: Germany, ! which thru the peace treaty, has lost I 26 per cent, of her coal production i is suffering now from a. coal famine ; and was obliged to import in June 1,900,000 tons, mostly from England, j that is to say more than she is obliged obliged to deliver to the allies. France and Belgium, on the contrary,- contrary,- have too much coal. So that German coal Is now sent at great expense from i the Ruhr to France and Belgium, : from whence some of it is often sent j back again to the Ruhr. At the same time the Rhine barges which have taken the coal to Rotterdam, to be sent on to French ports, load up again in Rotterdam with English coal and take it back to the Ruhr to replace the deliveries made. "It is difficult to imagine anything more absurdly stupid from an economic economic point of view. The German government even asked to be allowed to make some of its deliveries in English coal, to avoid sending the Ruhr coal to Rotterdam, which is substituted then by English coal. The request was refused. "This is only one example, but one which characterizes the madness, the crime against Europe which the present treatment of the reparations problem is causing. "What are things coming to Nobody Nobody knows yet what resolution Poincare is going to take, and ln what this liberty of action is going to consist. Hut the exchange shows plainly whither we are going automatically automatically If Poincare continues with the consequence which has been until until now his policy." DO YOU KNOW THAT Application of searchlights of the type used nt sea on battle- battle- ships to the marking of landing fields for night-flying night-flying night-flying airplanes was demonstrated at Dayton, Ohio, recently. The humming bird, smallest of all birds, crosses the Gulf of Mexico, flying over 500 miles in a single night. Altho canned fish from Portugese Portugese waters are exported all over the world by ship-loads, ship-loads, ship-loads, the people people of Portugal like cod-fish cod-fish cod-fish and send fishing fleets to Newfoundland Newfoundland to get them. Milk is the most eiricient of all foods in insuring an all-around all-around all-around adequacy or tho diet, ilt is important important as a source of energy, protein, mineral elements and vltantines. Astronomers claim that there arc no sounds, no floating dust, and no twilight on the moon. , j j j ; ! ' i I j j

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  1. Asbury Park Press,
  2. 09 Sep 1922, Sat,
  3. Page 8

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  • Asbury Park Press(Asbury Park, New Jersey 09091922, Sat

    BennettJudyK – 16 Apr 2018

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