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R$d Qods Call To Pleasures of Open Road and Camping
Ww Hen UEAVE Home. j CuiSINfc Al i FR£?CO - I CHICAGO—Eighteen million motor [campers will spend $1,500,000,000 in towns and cities along the highways of the United States this summer, It was predicted at the annual conven tion here of the Izaak Walton League I of America. •*Slx million care carrying an aver age of three campers each will hit the Tubber trail* during the ser-aon." sajld a bulletin made public by the re-| search bureau of the Coleman L*amp & Stove company of Wichita, Kanv “Average expenditure of mctorlfltjr taking their vacation under canvM this year la estimated at *83.33 apiece. “Improvement in camping equip-, ment including Introduction of safety' gasoline pressure camp stoves nas added greatly to the enjoyment oi vacations outdoors A Coleman camp stove with an oven for baking, that folds into a small sultcase-llke pack-, Bge is the outdoor man’s best friend no matter what the weather. It makes home cooking possible and la, an effective means in cutting down' the forest Are hazard, since It leaves j neither ashes nor embers. “It is estimated that 49 per cent^ of the automobile owners of Califor nia. 34 p?r rent of Those of lowa and Texas. 30 per cent of those in Illinois. ( Indiana, and Wisconsin ana 25 pe? cent of the car owners of Oklanoma Kansas, and Nebraska win join the' procession of automobile campers. Only 13 per cent of the cars in the! Atlantic seaboard states will be used for that purpose this summer, reports Indicate." _^_„ •*> Healthful Food . and Good Ifedltu I jEMafocutter, CULINABY EXPECT COPELAND PRODUCTS, INC. COLD LONG SOUGHT AS MANS ALLY rbousanOfc at l year* ago. among primitive people* and the early civilization*, cold «n recognised as a mean* ox preserving food and making certain ■ dishes more tasty bong ago it wa» discovered that flavor* ar* to oe , found in cold food* which are alto gether lacking when heat la applied, i? oas been a long, long Journey j «mce the first desire to control cold as well as heat and from the day* . of the Egyptians and their crude ice making to the present day with it* electric refrigeration, which require* i a minimum of effort and attention , and is automatically regulated, iced dishes formerly for royalty exclualve * ly are now the common property of every man ) The Egyptians nad the secret of cooling by evaporation By placing | shallow trays filled with water on i be ox of straw wbeie the cool night ( winds could blo’v over them, thin layer* of ice were obtained. The tray* were of porous material. This I u -til) practiced in India ( ; inj't-ic.r Nero had his slave* bring I ice and snow from the mountains to ’ cooi his wines A'e.xaindi-r the Groat nad *now i placed in trenches especlaly dug for the purpose In these he stored hundreds of Kegs of wine for his well t feu nhalanxes . ie early Greek po»t Simonides oe me embittered at * banquet I vhvre all ol the guests Dut himself , wete served w. rb wines cooled witn I .s:n v a- a result he wrote a poem ; * cc -.unrig his host .’.adln ir-ider 01 the Moham-. (ini' an w rrlors frozen sherbet! , to litchard the Liun Hearted accord-1 u • to Sir Walter Scott f . t a thirteenth century Marco j , P n o ought r. ones for watei and j II <13 from J pan and China | . i ' a - teenth c utury when >C tl.erine .vlodici n :t Florence ‘Italy, it go tc Franks she took nor ^est jjhefsJo_kc2J2 D.r^^p^gd, v^ih (rosea cream* ana ice* eacn day. * ■ Early flihBBmw is England eoUr ice trom wagon*. ati avalanche in 1806 uncoverea re, the field* of Siberia the body ox a1 mammoth which had been buried tori centuries and ■till in an excellent* with no 111 effect* to either. Frag-! menta cl the carcase were taken toj the Field Museum in Chicago and there placed on exhibition ( is 1805 the first targe tee no use*, were built foi storing natural icej harveated in tbs winter month*. One* and one-third million tons wertl taken trom the Penobscot and Ken nebec rivers, Ud the winter* of 187ft and 1880 Maine for a long time wa^ the ehlef source oi supply. . Modern knowledge of refrigeration} date* trom Pasteur'* discovery ttac decay is caused by bacteria, shat low temperatures — beiow oO degrees Fahrenheit—prevent oseterta irons increasing almost tf.cuenevably « number , rhe nl8tory or nousenoid *uu»matu* electric refrigeration date# Dark al dozen or more years to the period juaij opfore the World War when one or, two American manuiacturer* brvnr^ experimenting with this new electric^ mechanical vapor compression rvs^ refrigerating device Other nv.au facturers followed their lead so the'1 at che beginning of 1926 there were* approximately 142.000 bouse tioidi electric refrigerator* Id use In th‘l United State* rhia number repre sents but 1 per cent of the more chani | 14.500.000 electrically wtred homes In I this country and about one-hall ol 1| (,er cent of the 26.000,000 homes in. j the United State* j tth the introduction ox the elec | trie refrigerator a whole field of new^ • tllshes has been given to man Refrlg ! oration brought flavors to food which J were unknown before. The electrlcl mnehtne automatically regulated and. noiseless l.- adding many more loodi delicacies and pleasing flavors. , (Coejrrlirtit^kZJ-.__— ‘Terfea^ ScholarC? ! >' Twfla Shoemaker ot Centmha.|j Kansas, student at Kansas U, has” worked her way through font years^ •I college—received highest mark for “very study, awarded "KIT* over 2200 girl students, and >as broken every academic rec Not Guilty" By Albert T. Reid Lindbergh ^ “WE” ; ^ ^. S'K/l h««,’l.,’l.ho;n"wh« TnTp«ktag SZ <“"h‘££ Nr. W-^mN »tao. «<1 ,M-_^mpS,m0MjSit*&8g School Record 12 Years —8 Months llsi^MWSSSwwa* To John W. Kircher of Arena ville, Illinois, seemingly goes the « national title for the best school, record, having gone 12 years, months without missing a day or, ’ being tardy. In grade school he ^ walked a mile to school and during , high school years has walked two • miles. Champ's Nemesis j Jack*”' Sharkey, Boston heay;*! weight, who now looms champion,; Tubney’s most dangerous .chr/ ttoJtr ilnot his five round knorf gSret Jjgft .^alon<ty.^|lF, »1 Prohibition Enforcement Bu |«au, succeeds Roy A. Haynes as [j^p^bftfao Commissioner.