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title: 'Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 27, 1919, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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WELL DGLCHES FLAME
Orcnt Fountain of Fire In Abandoned
' Near Do ftcuqo, Col., nn abandoned
oil well hno developed Into o flaming
Ras nml wnler Rtinhcr whlrh, bccmiso
of lis nccullnr actions, Iia3 attracted
Willi rlorUIIko regularity a groat
r.oliinin or water belches forth nvory
Inovriity nix linurs, shooting to the
holRlit or nlioul 1 .10 feet nml lasting
, iipnjnrjmnlrly Hiiro and n lia'f Hours.
' Especially at night during thci p'.rlorti
01 these lirnv'y'flnvfii, It took HKc an
cimiiirii!!! pillar of flip. Tlip limit con
triis !.ir,ip of tho aurnv In' steam,
which adds malPiiaUy to (ImihrMitj ot
tho fotiiilaln, glowing a.s It docs with
fiio of many colo'ia.
Tho luiitiinl (loy i Iscq nuno Icn
Joel above Urn fcrmiml, -while ovpry
forty inltiiilMt, n'nil lasting Tor about
two mimilra, ll:o water spouts ihlily
foul In ihu alr The" further l.aa main
tained this otlrt'sflljdul" or morn thati
tlitpt years wlili ivnmil.alile tegular
1 1 y . 1'njir-lar MpHhiUcs.
' CWIM DV GrAr.CHLIdHT
ChliSQO ProvliVs Facility for Bathin-i
1'or Ihc lic'ir.'if of;lhj:tlrd business
j'au imhI thi) tirp't , business woman,
11H'1'' to l-ilio iiilvanlnge, of Chicago's
twenty Iwo mil" of Inttu froni during
tho day tiiap, tho rity ha1? Installed
hiong Hoint of the beaches powerful
clcctiic i.caichllghta, so that the 'ja ta
ers can ucq .hint wlir-ro and witii 'hom
thpy aic swimming. After nightfall,
tlio lights are tutiiod on, throwiii;
tholr lays In various diicction so Ui:i
illio bathers have plenty ot illumination
roth "on tlie beach and at a f vKircua
distance into the lake.
Ab'IiId frdm giving tho Clijci'goans
a new form of wafer sport. .1 ma!;c.i
iliolr swimming pifeetly sal' Pop
ular Sclcncn Monthly.
ATTACHMENT FOR; HAY PRESS
Automatic Tying Dylcc that Pcrfcrni
Will II. Leavltt, of StnmrorJ, Teva.i,'
Piter seven yean of e.vpci imputing,
lia3 pcifcctcd iin automatic tjing i1l
. ice for use ' u a hay preys. When tho
bale is i party to Up. the feeder . Imp;.
louchea 11 button wi'h one loot. A
iionil-ciicnlar iipedte can leu tho wli
behind itho bale, passes oior some
nicely nd.1li.slcd rollers and into othc,
nicely tying parts vbero tho who i3
cut and I bo two ends firmly twIhrM
together. The needle then lctuiu.i
and allows llio next cbarso o hay" to
follow the bale jmt tied. Theio must
be as many iiecdles as 'wires to be lied
on bale. No block arc required and no
tying is done by hand.
An electric iron for pressing finn
linen an J Mmilar articles wheic pv
trom,& cajq is, higlilx Important, hnr. a
Email" elcclr.'c lamp "in tho same posl
Uon that a hcrid ilatnn qccuples ou', a'
"i'AKLOJC, BKDItOOIU AND BATH."
There is nun .uaf inlercst in lite
fortlieoiiihu? pioduclion of A. II.
WooiLsl nottiiile farce comedy suc
cess, "Parlor, Ileijrobni ami Bath,"
vhjcliwill Je jj refuted al the Au
cUtoriuiji Tliiiiv.djy, March (ith, for
one-liair vcek. It comes here after
hi A.'il.'Wual,, 'f.'ircioul frolid, "Paf
i lor, Murlvdora" anil Bath.''
i ' r t .
:ui cpfj.u'OitV'hl of iiirtre.lhnn seven
jvirsiilbs nt tlie Flepublic Theatre,
New York, w'lere It continued well
Into Ihc Mtimii'T, p'tiying to capacity
(Uidjeiiec;;. Ii i; vuil to have scored
more laugh.', ftljti uoVplay on 4tho
New Voi k f.lano bst season. Ceitaiii
J few play;; biwe received such en
thunuiiilir JPIK9V.U ' from the New
o;k iire.'.f.. 'Tin; Kvening Mail call-
,cil II "Iwo lioiiri of laughter." Tlie
ew-Vorii'Trlhliue decrurcd that it
ltl "iinreJ"!?'. than 't';jir and Warm
er." The- jiliiy presents one of the
most extraordinary nnd amusing
iMolK Keen 'mi We stage in many se'a
iion.s. II concerns the pscudo ro
juuntic ntlvchtures of an innocent
vr V r
I if ' '
'. ."-'' "v .. . j- j -
. i.! ," V
Mati?WTWimiTromBra7!CT Mil i. s-wyyys?;; j:
Hero W a iiisiorii-iil iiliotojrapli 1 1 1 1 1 a si-cne outride the French Foreign Office at .Nil- opening of the
pence conference Tho in rival of the delegates was watehed by relatively small crowds. A company of infantry
was drawn up us a guard of honor near the red, white and blue striped sentry boxes by the gates of the Foreign
Office. The delegates have piesenld quite a deniocraticspcctacle. the soft lint and the hard folr bowler of modern
elvillatlon reigning almost supreme.
"CIUN DUSTING" IS SUCCESS
iimiYuu.ouijgun uncovers new way
.-?.. .. n! hi ia
to Supply Cuticle
i Skin grafting may be revolutionized
bf the uee.dor.tal discovery of a Chi
y:o ghj ii cw, Dr. William Held. Bur
cons .no r.l.Li.dy calling him the di3
tovoror cf "z..i ducting."
Doctor IIIJ found it necessary to
j,! alt skin on the resultant wound from
'n operation for epithelioma, a malig
nant giowth in Hits thlsb of a GO year
u d patient. IIo found that tho man's
children, however, were physically un
able to sacrifice skin, and the patient's
infection prevented tho transfer of his
own skin from one part of the body.
Suddenly the Idea of a new achieve
ment came to Dr. Held. He asked
for a safety razor blade and with It
t'crapcd a three inch surface on the
thigh opposite the wound. As the
"skin dust'' snthcrcd on the scraping
blade the physician sprinkled it in
"Islands," over the open suilact of the
When the bandages were lemovea,
Doctor Held found a new skin formed.
yolif? luisbaml who is compelled to
prelend to a life of timorous e.pcri-j
mice in order to please his romantic-;
ally adoring wife. As a result of his
.deception he finds himself, much
nguinst his will, in a secluded way
side inn, in a compromising position,
with more ladies than he hud bar
gained for. The resulting situation
kept all New York and Chicago
laughing an entire year, and prom
ises to repeat its performance in To
ledo. A. H. Woods is sending Hie
original company over here which
included Florence Moore, Belli Mer
rill, Carolyn Liljiij Dorothy Morti
mer, Grace Fielding. John Arthur.
James Spoltswood, Hoy Cordon,
Tommy Meade, Dan Baker xmd Nick
One of the kirincipnl players in
"Parlor, Bedroom and Bath," which
which will be seen dt the Auditor
ium for three nights slutting Thurs
day, Mnr. 0.
ARRIVING OUTSIDE FRENCH FOREIGN OFFICE
JjJJ J.- 1 J.. . I .....
.'!( j . il- i.,ii- te-.i!p. y "jTSS??!j ji TrT!TTvA;s'ji.. ,. .v., j .,"'. isi jftfijjorS
niwc -rtvictwvri uwobmpj ir
Use Standard Poultry
Uniformity of Production, Whctncr
Eggs or Meat, Is Secured Through
Maintenance of Wcll-Bred Flock.
Standard poultry, as the ptnase is
commonly used in America, is poultry
bred to the hlandaids established by
the Ameucan 1'oultry Association.
The object of maklnq standaiis for
pbultry is the same as the object of
making standard of weight, volume,
or quality for any product or com
modity; that is, to secure uniformity
and establish a series ot grades as a
basis of trading in the article.
In making .standard for poultry
which apply in the piocess of produc
tion the principal points consldcied
are size, bhape, and color.
Size and shape an: bleed characters
and largely dcteiminu the piactical
values of poultry.
Color is not a piimcry utility point,
but as1 a Secondary poliu 'otten comes
in for special' consideration. For ex
ample, a uliitc variety and a black
variety of the sanie breed are actually
identical in table quality, but because'
black birds do not dress for the mar
ket as clean and nice, looking as white
ones, it often happens that they are
cot lis salable.
When a flock of fowls Is kept for
egg production only, uniformity In
color is much less Important than
?appioximate uniformity' of " sizo and'
type, yet the more attractive appear
ance of a-flock of birds of the same,
color Justifies ejection Tor color as
far as It cn bo' followed without sac
liflcing iiny material point.
Wlum a poultry keeper grows his
oVn stock iur alter year no ought by
all means to uso ulorlc of a wellrs
labllshed popular atandaid breed. Ii
doing so and by selecting as breeders
only as many of tho bint bpecimens or
the flock an are ncc-t&d lo produce the
thickens roarcll each year, a poultr
ko.'ppr maintains in his flock a highly
d.'biralJlo uniformity oV excellence in
oveiy piacllcal quality and with llttlu
cUra caio ami no extra cost cau have,
a pleasbig uniformity in color. ,
To tho novice In poultry keeping ,11
often appears that there Is no real ne
cessity for so many breeds and varie
ties as have been atanilardlzod In
AniPiien. Further acquaintance with
llioni, however, shows that although
color differences aro In most cases
made meicl'y'to pleuso the eyes of, per
sons having different preferences for
color, the differences In shape and size
which make breed character haye
been developed; with a view to adapt
ing each to particular uses or particu
Leaving out of consideration the
breeds kopt as novelties', most of
which originated before industrial pro
,. Vit'i' A.'J'Vf.iiffl
I , lt
' " -'- yy L Trv -
gress cieated a large demand for poul
try products, all the standard Ameri
can breeds of fowls havo been made
ant deveiopsd on the general prlnclplo
of practical quality, the foundation of
breed, character, and value.
In harmony with this principle the
eommon classification of breeds ac
cording to their place in the general
scheme of poultry production divides
them into three principal classes,
namely, laying breeds that is, breeds
that are not as ready and persistent
egg producers as the laying breeds,
meat breeds, and general-purpose
iA)Ml''..MJlltf'JM(1' AV J u'y
breeds that is, breeds that are not as
ready and persistent egg producers as
tho laying breeds, and not as meaty
and as easy to fatten as the meat
breeds, yet combine in one individual
fowl very" good laying capacity with
very good table quality. ,
Tho Leghorn, Minorca, Andalusian,
Ancona, and Campine aro woll-knpwn
breeds of the laying class; the Brah
ma, Dorking, and Cornish of the meat
class; the Plymouth Rock, Wyandotte,
Rhode Island 'Red, and Orpington! of
the general-purpose class. ,
The breeds mentioned as of the .Iay-i
Ing class, with the exception of 'the
Minorca, are relatively small, tfery
energetic and lively, mature early, acU
are easily kept in good laying condi
tion. The Minorca is of larger Blr'e
and modified somewhat in the other
particulars mentioned, yet has more
the character of the laying' class than
of any other. ' '
In the meat breeds thqre Is not the
same uniformity of typejthat is found
In the jay Ing breeds. The three men
tioned are all 'quite different. The
Brahma Is most popular because It Is
ht the same time the largest and tye
raoBt ruBK"d In constitution. The
Bring Your Blown Out
Vo us we will give tli'om thou-
sands of miles extra-service' at very
I Experts in Vulcanizing,
EMPIRE TIRES '
Fill your car with Sinclair Gas at
' . our Station.
LEIGHTON TIRE CO.
340, Erie St, near Adaas. , ,
., "TOLEDO, OHIO "
; i r i . r ; .: ,u nir , n vi-.nrr?rM
Dorking excels in quality of meat but
Is genorally considered somewhat
lacking In hardiness. The Cornish Is
rather hardmeatcd, but being very
short-feathered hn3 Us special placo as
a largo moat-producing fowl in. south
erly sections whore tho more hen'vlly
feathered Brahma does not stand th6
Among the popular breeds of the
general-purpose class there aro also
differences in type, adapting breeds
lo different uses, Tho Plymouth Rock
Is generally regarded as the type meet
ing tho widest range of requirements
In the general-purpose class.
The Wyandotte is a little smaller
nnd earlier maturing,, hut still very"
woll moated nnd easy 'to fatten.
Tho Rhode Island Red has nearly
tho same standards of weight as the
"Wyandotte, but U more active bird,
not putting on fat so readily, .consc
quently it approaches the laying typo
nnd is popular with those who want
ogyrt and meat, but want eggs most.
The Orpington la at the other ex
treme. In the general-purpose class',
bring a heavier, meatier fowl than the
Such a list of breeds affords so wide
a rango of choice that poultry keep
ers can always s.elect a standard breed
better adapted to their locality nnd
their purpose than any nonstandard
-ock they can procure, and having
the further advantage of leproducing
into to type,
MAKE GAS PIPES OF GLUE.
Inventor of New Process Claim Much
Successful attempts have recently
been mado to manufacture a substi
tute for rubber tubing out of masses
of solidified glue. These tubes, whoso
trade name is 'Sonjatin," aro even
better than thoso of rubber for cer
tain purposes, since they are more
Impervious to gases and more resis
tant to heat. IC is also claimed that
they do not grow rotten so quickly
as lubber and that when incased In
a suitable envelope they will with
stand high pressure.
Moreover, thpy are very cheap, gas
tubes of the newest material costing
cr.ly CO pfenning per meter "(-l.So
cents per foot).
The inventor is Prof. J. Taubc, and
he states that they are peculiarly suit
ed for conductors of petroleum and
garollno as well as gases. However,
they arc attacked by water, which,
obviously, limits their uses Scientif
INVENTS TRAP FOR BURGLARS
Detective Says Device Will Handcuff
The life of the burglar will be
fraught with a new danger if an In
vention by Detective Sergeant Will
lam Higgins of Youkers N. Y., does
all that hn says it will. The device
according to Higgins, automatically
handcuffs burglars while they are at
work. Ho sas that 90 per cent of the
burglars in Yonkers are committed
In homes that aro closed cither for a
day or longer. Higgln3 purposes to
attach a steel trap to the sides of
drawer.-;, of sideboards and bureaus,
so set that as the drawer is opened
the burglar's hands are fastened by
HAS .NEW "CURE" FOR OBESITY
German Scientist Feeds' Patients With
Small Quantities of Metals.
A German scientist claims to cure
obesity by treating patients with small
quantities' of certain metals, introduc
ed into their food.
The complete Electric Light and
Economical in operation. Runs on
kerosene, gasoline or gas.
E. H. WALKER, Distributor.
FRANK HOCHANADEL, Dealer
CHAS. RILEY, Dealer.
212 N. Erie St. Toledo, O.
Stores in Principal
Crown 5 and 10 Cent Wall Paper Stores
High Grade Papers
5c, 10c and 15c Roll
BMttMMMafULUJaUBan i 1 31 iSII W'l
TggO WHITE OR 170
HiVjIjo "BROWN 12VJVJO
Net, no commission; returns day of arrival.
All .reasonable drafts honored, to
191 Duane St., New York
AUaatlo HtUoail Bank
OUUimi ft rkamls NktUntl Buk
PUBLIC TO GET TIRES ALL SIZES.
V. G. Klbby, of the Toledo Used
Car Exchange, has received informa
tion from the National Automobile
Chamber of Commerce to the cfTcct
that a jolnl meeting of committees
representing tires and aulomobilil
fnclorics met on Feb. 13th and it wn
decided that all restrictions that bad
been adopted as h war measure on
the manufacture of certain sizes and
styles of pneumatic tires for renewal
purposes would be removed and that
tires of nil sizes would be made
herenfter as long, as there Is a de
mand for them by the public.
These arc all Akron-made
T. well-known brands. "
''MAIL ORDBK& SMI
chk 'r M4M7 rdrr.
Moiwr bnelc If mt mmt
Uflrd. TOLEDO, OHIO,
If your sight is impaired, you need
and should wear glasses at once I
We furnish the glasses required and
fit them perfectly.
Think this over seriously!
THE L. BECKMAN 0.
323 ST. CLAIR ST.
We Save You
318 Superior St
V VE 1 1 1 -tI flfi fl tmMtfiiiM!imtitKi7TW
'Dnltf4 Bute Food AiatataraMga
I ftJfe't-Ajfcfi'" A 1 It i - - &!