Walter A. Landry
1917 Journal of the American Medical Association  
by those whose opinion did not carry the weight of medical authority. There are a number of other economic dietary measures which could well be urged by the physician, for example, the extended use of rice, more particularly unpolished rice (as is well known, unpolished rice possesses food value which is lacking in the polished variety), and the use of corn cereals, such as hominy, or the use of whole wheat instead of the refined wheat cereals. A personal experience last year showed that even
more » ... showed that even small infants thrive on a cereal composed of twothirds farina and one-third wheat middlings or germ. The use of margarin as a substitute for butter would constitute another economy. The sale of skimmed milk, which is now prohibited by the sanitary codes of New York and many other cities, should be encouraged for its use in cooking.
doi:10.1001/jama.1917.04270040268033 fatcat:zgvnaonx3jbevoot47jh7shqiu