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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 28, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1918-02-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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Who Would not drown or at
to come to one's rescue? The girls
nave gone to war. une girls do a
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Fashion's Latest Decrees
FASHION HINT
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Here are two styles of footwear
for the athletic girl. The low shoe is
jof buck, with -rubber or composition
pole and heels, the latter being low
(enough for comfort in walking.
Laces of contrasting color adH a dis
tinct touch. The high shoes are an
ideal style for the pedestrian and
Siather who likes to loll in the sands
rather than bathe. The tip and heel
of this shoe are of a darktffn.
IF YOU'VE KNITTING
j YOU'LL NEED
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The two quHIa on this new, knitting; bonnet are macle to resemble knit
ting needles andta piece of knitting is'-used asra decorative motif so to
PKi te hold the qnillaltij place. 'Then .there' a little-ball ofyarn on. one
of the iaailnThtf'hnt te'ahitMirtiffelft'atfalr and-Justfgees firie' with' 1
fl MUIIM HJP
AH, BROWNING, WHERE IS THY
Girl life guards in southern California.
least fciirn drowning in southern California wntprn with minrdH liltfi thesn
have been recruited for this work because all the men the beaches had -
double war bit Hfcsaving and knitting.
- - - h
INDIVIDUALITY IS THE KEYNOTE
OF SPRING STYLES
"There Is dissension In the ranks
of style this spring and both sides
seem to be winning," says Mrs. Gross
man, of the Parsons Garment Com
pany, Toledo, Ohio.
Shu with a soldier sweetheart may
adore, 4unl imitate her Sammy boy's
clothes. To her the soldier becomes
the r.inkiug otliccr for style. And so
he tits herself in military costume
from the hat on her head to her
broad-toed, low-heeled boot.
The trig, mannish, military moders
seem to stand at- attention all the
time. With patch pockets, all round
belts, military straightness and rookie
colors, there's many a soldier would
htiive to capture such models.
And then there are others who per
ceptibly scorn all military advances.
They seek the slim, slender, silhouette
fiom the tight narrow shoulder line,
iitted wiilst and ripple peplum to
yard or yard ami a half width about
the hem, and on the way down, there
may bo an ovcrskirt, draped effector
tunic, but which does not interfere
with the straight line appearance.
On coats and suits, long shawl col
Iais and narrow tailored lapels vie
with another for wide recognition.
These defy any attempt at military
control.
Buttons are u.ed lavishly with
clever effects, while simple, but ef
fective, spots of color are given by
beautiful over-collars of silk and cot
ton. Vests and veitoe effects In
jaunty little suits promise wide popu
larity. Many of these youthful suits
are shown with irregular buttons,
coming to long points in front and
with ripple effects In the back.
Attractive belts ajid s.ish effects
ure suede, although some clever new
coats are minus the belt, but still re
tain the long lines, emphasized in
many instances by narrow box pleats.
V
Not only are many novelty and
style fabrics, such as tricontiues,
duvet ilu lalnes, Kashmlrs and sliver
tones shown, but serges, tweeds and
poplins are In high favor, especially
when made up In the attractive tailor
ed models.
ON YOUR MIND
A KNITTING BONNET
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STING?
FASHION HINT
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This little miss has already pro
cured her party dres3 for spring. It
is of charmeuse with hand-orochetted
lace. The embroidered design on Ihc
yoke and the skirt add to the frock'.
attiactiveness. FASHION HINT
a) qJPTgySTSs-iAcgy.
This sleeveless jumper can be
worn for all borts of outdoor activi
ties. It openB under the arras and
Is of a rather military olive draL
wool-twscd.
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CURE FOR PAIN IS
F
ENGINEER DISCOVERS NIKALGIN,
WHICH STOPS SUFFERING.
Sprayed on Wound, It Immediately
Alleviates Soldiers Hurt on the
Battlefield.
Gordon Edwards is a name the pub
lic will know more familiarly before
long. Every parent with a son In the
trenches or preparing to enter the
trenches will feel grateful to him.
Edwards has conquered pain, or a
large part of path's territory, by ln-l
venting a local anesthetic called na
kalgln. I
Anesthetics, you may exclaim, are
nothing new. No, and yes. .The kind
of an anesthetic he has discovered is
brand-new, says Edgar Mowrer, in Col
lier's. Instead of applying it through
Injection, It is sprayed onto a wound,
or dabbed 'on with cotton, to any ex
terior part of the body where pain is
felt. The patient remains conscious.
There is glory enough in being the
discoverer of such a surgical aid, but
Edwards has another distinction to his
credit You may have been ransack
ing your memory to Identify him
among the world's great physicians
and surgeons. It is a futile effort, be
cause until four or five years ago he
knew no more of medicine or surgery
than any layman, j
His story is the record of a man
who was trained in one profession
and who perceived a deficiency in an
other profession that of surgery
and started out to supply the need.
The need was an anesthetic which
could be used locally, act Instantan
eously and leave no bad effects.
Coming events evidently do cast
their shadows before, for Edwards be
gan his research before the great war
broke out in 1014. His idea was per
fected by the time the German hordes
were sweeping through Belgium and
pain was rampant, but the overwork
ed army surgeons had no time to ex
periment with his preparation.
In London he was accounted a
crack-brained American, a fakir, a
quack. This was discouraging , but if
was not crushing-The surgeons used
cocaine, which is dangerous and
chloroform, which acts quickly.
From November, 1914rttTJuly, 1915,
Edwards knocked at the door of the
British army In vain. Then isolated
experiments convinced the British
that he had something important and
the anesthetic "nikalgin" (from the
Greek, meaning victory over pain) was
officially adopted. This was not the
last obstacle, however.-
The British government found it too
expensive to make, it was said. The
ingredients are fairly common and the
only secret Edwards held was the
formula for preparing it. He began to
fill Orders and to send the bills to the
war office, and, although presumptu
ous proceeding, he ultimately was
paid. Still he was not satisfied that
the best use was being made of his dis
covery. Then he offered to supply the
French army with as much as it need
ed without cost. To finance this gift he
turned to wealthy Americans and Miss
Anne Morgan receives credit for in
valuable assistance through generous
gifts. By this time he had perfected a
method of applying the anesthetic
with atomizers instead of using soak
ed cotton. It was at Verdun that the
greatest triumph came. The terribly
mangled bodies of the wounded in that
inferno were relieved of pain and the
wounds healed without suppuration or
secretion. t
T"he remainder of the story In Col
Iter's M a record of successive tri
umphs. Miss Morgan continued to bd
the-"angel," and the Italian army ad
opted it as well. It was found that
when thewounded were relieved of
pain they recovered with a rapidity
that astonished the surgeons. Now it
remained for, the Russian and Amer
ican armies to adopt it.
Perhaps you are pictuiing Edwards
riding in limousines, diessed in the
most expensive clothes and otherwise
evidencing great wealth ns the result
of his achievement. The pictuie is
what might be expected but it is not
true of him. He is not rich, because
he has not tried to make money out
of his discovery'.
Not only temporary relief is afforded-
but the painless redressing of
wounds 13 possible after spraying
through the bandage. The public will
wait to see the attitude of our gov
ernment at Washington toward this
American addition to the world's
knowledge of relief measures.
Edwards was born in Milwaukee, Is
under 40 years of age, and was gradu
ated fioin Stanford university. He
quite engineering and became a bond
salesman in San Francisco until he
decided to provide surgery with a real
pain killer. Few stories of the war are
more unique than the facts in his ca
reer. WAR BRIDES MAY BE TEACHERS
The school authorities of Terro
Haute are going to make an excep
tion to the rule against the employ
ment of married women as teachers.
This Is, for women whose husbands
have gone or will go to war. Super
intendent Waltes Bays there are a
number of teachers who bad Intended
being married and giving up teaching,
but whose husbands-to-be have gone
Into the service. These women will
be permitted to marry and continue
as teachers.
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FINEST FLAOMAKER
IS COST
U. S. PATENTS HER NEW AND
ORIGINAL METHODS.
Her Natural Artistic Talent and Won.
derful Skill Known .Through
out the World.
One slight little white-haired woman
stands before the nation today, and sin
the hearts o American soldiers and
sailors, as no one else Amelia Bold
Fowler, maker of tho nation's flags,
maker of the flags of regiments now
In France and on tho way to France.
Not In Betsy Ross' time, not In Bet
sy Ross herself, nor In her handlwoik
the first American flag was there
over enthusiasm that in any way
matches this acclaim over the work of
the Boston woman of the present day.f
For Mrs. Fowler is a genius, anu sua
imu hrniinhi in tho lrniln of flncmnklnc
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In Amei lea so exquisite a sense of art, surprised everyone. It was soon evi
of beauty and of fitness of color com- dent that no one could compete with
blnations and color Interpretations, her in the making of flags. Mrs. Fow
and artistic design and perfection of , ler went at the work scientifically. For
needlework that her achievements are
already of national and even Interna
tional fame. Her name la known all
over the world.
Her studio is in Boston on Arling
ton street, not far from the public gar
dens, and here she has quite a force
oi woriters umpioyeu uuuw uci ucv--tlon.
The intricate and important sec
tions calling for her own individual
needlework, of course, no employe
does or can do. In her art she has no
competltois. Sh'e has made discover
ies in the way of special stitches and
dyes, methods of repairing and pie- ,
serving Hags which are of the utmost
value to this country and which the
government has protected for her by
bpecial patents
Slncp her work in nreservinc the
miny historic flags of the government
at Annapolis some four or fie years
aco a i'JO.OOO job by the way Mrs.
Fowlr has been doing her flagmaking
under government nnd Massachusetts
state auspices. Many of the Ameiic.m
flags, banner and guidons used in
American embassies abroad she has
done.
Meanwhile a demand for new tings
had sprung up in government circles,
Masonic orders and in the army and
naVj for flags that were dlneient
from the sort in vogue flags that
would last, flags designed and em
broidered with artistry, such as may
beiound in European countries.
"General Dalton was the first officer
I knew of," said Mrs. Fowler, "who
was Interested In flagmaking as an
nit. He had traveled extensively and
therefore knew something of the per
manence and beauty of embroidered
flags and of their necessity for each
nation. He had observed that the
method of painting flags which wa3
then altogether in vogue In America,
eventually cracked the silk and was
not in any way rich or effective, nor
could the workmanship or design or
color In any way compete with Euro
pean flags.
"He sent his flagmaker to all tbe
needlework shops and needlework ar
tists in Boston and possibly in many
-Comfort Week
Easy Shoes for the Feet
PI
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4. T arliac 4(niiYi-sviisi1'i1s T j-m-ci.1
4 jivjio vjluxuj. Laurie J-rtSallier 8
i Juliets
g Tip or plain toe y .J $! f
I $1.29 mm
tk Also ore strap " .''-Ili 4.
4 slippers ZL. 5
j $i.i9 Br i
. 1
5 We guarantee to o-ive foot romfnrt in i
A our Foot Comfort Department. j
j If you think it is rheumatism come in i
; j come in and find out. Examination free. 4
G. R. KINNEY & CO., Inc.
i 516 Jefferson Ave. TOLEDO, OHIO. i
oth'r cities to search for somo one
..io would undertake his ordcr3. Many
tried and all failed. Still the general
kept at It several yenrs, I think as
he said, with nil of the women In the
world doing embroidery, there surely
.must be some one who could make a
"fine.
I "In the com so of time my studio
' was visited a . 1 was civen an order.
it was exceedingly umicuii anu i wna
by no means certain that I could do it.
I told the flngmaker to return In ten
days and I would give him my answer.
Night and day every hour I experi
mented with the order, tried this
stitch and that, different designs and
methods. At last I hit upon the way
and I took the order. That was tho
beginning."
That was the beginning. Slnco that
'first order more than fifteen years ago
Mrs. Fowler has made not only all of
the important flags for all the Massa
chusetts regiments, but the Important
national flags as well. Old Charles
Eaton, who for fifty years had made
the flags of- Massachusetts by means
of the painting process, found his
trade supplanted by the new art.
The perfection of Mrs. Fowler's
worlc, the marvelous effects sh6 ob
tained In both colors and handiwork,
years she studied tho chemistry of
dyeing, read and experimented In va
rious laboratories with the different
qualities in colors and learned how to
procure In blues the luminous living
color that turns it from a cold, dead
tone to warmth and life. She did her
own dyeing and superintends it today
when she cannot procure just tho col
or she wishes.
Recipes.
Quick Coffco Roils One pint paBt
ry Hour, one leaspoonful uah, one
heaping teaspoonful baking powder;
bift twice, "add tablespoonful of butter
or hud, woik in well, add milk to
make dough not too soft. Roll very,
, thin, sprinkle with cinnamon and su-
! ear, roll up tightly, cut in Inch-thick
fellces, placo In pan like biscuits. De-
jiuiuus wim lea, cuuue ur cocoa, rnese
will unroll nicely when done. .,
Cheeio Cakes One and onerhaU
cups cottage cheese, one-thhd ciip'lm-'
gar, two tablespoonfuls cream, grated;
lind and juice of one lemon, thrca
eggs, one-half cup cunants and citron,
one tablespoonful melted butter. Pieas
cheese through colander or "potato rh'
er. Add sugar, cieam, melted butter,
juice and rind of lemon, eggs beaten
light, the fruit cut Into small pieces.
Line small pans with pie crust, fill
with this mixture and bake about fif
teen minutes, or longer If necessary.
When done sprinkle with powdered
sugar and serve while warm.
Macaroni Omelet Two teacupfula
of bread crumbs, a quarter of a pound
of macaroni, one large Spanish onion,
pepper and salt, piece of butter the
size of an egg help make a delicious
omelet Put a layer of crumbs, boiled
macaroni and onion, then beat up two
eggs mixed in aweet milk, pour over
the ingredients, and bake in the oven.
A clothes basket filled with roomy
side pockets In which different gar
ments and household articles may be
nut, saves a hurried sorting of piecea
on wash day.
- . r,
Lady Washington S
in Lrace or Button
Has Genuine Cushion Soles
with Rubber Heels
$2.98
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