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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, May 29, 1919, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1919-05-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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Honor the Living and Dead
The Flag for which They Bled
Out on the breeze,
O'er land and seas,
A beautiful banner is streaming.
Shining its stars,
Splendid its bars.
Under the sunshine 'tis gleaming.
Over the brave
Long may it wave
Peace to the earth ever bringing.
While to the stars,
Linked with the' bars,
Hearts will forever be singing.
Lydia A. Coonley.
Notes and
ComtunnuBimt
Of Interest to Women Readers
Health Notes
A dash of lemon julco in water Is
A good tooth wash. It not only re
moves tartar, but also sweetens the
breath.
Colored and scented soaps are not
considered as sanitary as the white
soaps, both coloring and scent being
often added to disguise impurities.
To prevent or cure those wind frec
kles make a lotion by mixing equal
parts of honey arid lemon, julco or
honey and eaude cologne together and
massage It Into the face before going
out.
Drink lemonade freely during the
summer, but do not have it too
sweet. It quenches thirst better than
water when one 13 ironing or doing
household work that creates thirst on
hot summer days. .,
There is an excellent old skin tonic
used for generations which will prob
ably bo of interest to the woman
readers of this page. It may be pre
pared at home and contains nothing
that is in the least harmful to the
face, which is more than can be said
of so many of the socalled skin tonics
on the market. Make a bag of cheese
cloth, double thickness, and fill it
with bran, a teaspoonful of orris root
and a half cake of castcel soap chop
ped up fine. This bag may bo used
in the bath and on the face and niakea
the skin smooth white and firm.
.)
GOOD SALT RISING BREAD
I When a sheep gets unruly, the best
thing to do Is to make a trip to the
meat man's, and take as your passen
ger that trying sheep.
If any sheep or lamb is heard cough
ing, put it by itself and give special
care and treatment.
and remove it.
Find the cause
It pays to fuss a little with the'eows,
and they relish a little change In diet
with some dainties added, as well as
we do.
f.
Pays $1.50 Bill 53 Years Old
Fairmont, W. Va. Payment of a
Mil due Jerry Hutchinson, who has
been dead 53 years, has been received
here from a roan in Morgantown. The
letter is written to M. L. Hutchinson,
son of the late Jerry Hutchinson, who
conducted a general store. Mrs. E. W.
Arnett and C. F. Huchlnson are also
surviving children. The letter foUows:
'"Dear sir I owe the heirs of the
late Jerry Hutchinson $1.50. Please
hand Cylde and your sister their share
5U cents eacn.-'
Mention some of the conveniences
of modern life: Ans. Flrelcss teleg
raphy, stylish dressing, sporting life,
Incubation.
Balanced sentence A man had a
wooden leg and his wife had a wood
en arm.
When Cicero delivered this oration
he was a prefix.
James is the subject of a fine eyed
verb.
Shad go p the river and sponn.
I'rom Judge
Scalloped Potatoes.
Wash and pare potatoes; let then',
soak for a half hour; and cut In one
fourth inch slices. Butter a baking
dish, put a layer of the sliced pot a
toes, sprinkle with salt and pepper,
dredge with flour and dot over with
one-half 'tablespoon of butter. (A lit
tie grated cheese may be sprinkled
over each layer if desired.) Repeat
until the baking dish is nearly filled,
then cover with hot milk. Bake 1 1-1
hours in a moderate oven, or place
on the back cf the stove and cook
slowly. '
(APPLE SPRAYING COSTS LITTLE, PAYS WELL
I iillllllWsBBiRZissttfii r a5 ' y iPPiBIb1rLLiiiHB
liMMBWKiisW Jimnm iff! R
COLORS FOR ELDERLY WOMEN
tf.$&K'FjF& VS
serr?,;
In considering colors the first that
(Usually comes to mind la gray, but at
present there is almost as wide it
.range for selection among the various
nhades of gray as if they were differ
ent colors. Royal purple is superb with
whitening hair. Certain petunia shades
jharmonlze exceedingly well with sil
very locks as well as certain shades
of light blue. The latter, it carefully
chosen is very rejuvlnating, but greit
care must be exercised in selection,
as no color, s more unbecoming on the
wrong woman than blue.
Lilac, violet and heliotrope hava
long since been recognized as emi
nently becoming to those of advanced
years. In fact they are often worn
whether they are becoming or not.,
because they are suitable to ojd age.
Years have very little to do with the
becomingness of colors. Pure whito
is an excellent color for elderly women
who do not grow too thin at this time
of life. It is not often becoming to
ihin women, but If a woman can wear
it to good advantage, she should.
Greens, yellows and reds do not lend
themselves to any degree of charm
to the beautifying of advanced years
The firstiis a spring and summer hue
tor the autumn and winter of life.
Red is a very challenging color, ang
brings out the lines, and wrinkles in
the face very forcibly, and for that
reason must not be indulged in as the
years go by.
In choosing colors consider the 1.'
dividual complexion and coloring. It
is' nearly always safe to follow the
general tinting. The colorless lace
may not look well with the tints tha.
favor the pink and white skin. There
it, a gray with a plnnish tinge, for tlu
latter that Is very suitable, ana the
dark orchid shades in which the same
pinkish tinting Is discernible, but not
conspicuous, will be good f.ir stzcjt
costumes.
For the Housewife.
Wooden ware which has any odor
of the food which has been in it
and wood absorbs odors quickly
should be soaked in hot water which
which soda is dissolved in the propor
tion of a tablespoonful of soda to four
quarts of water.
To keep wood pulleys on carpet
sweeper brushes from slipping after
they have worn smooth, simply wrap
once or twice with adhesive tape.
This will also keep wood pulleys from
wearing unevenly with the grain of
the wood.
For salted almonds pour boiling
water over shelled almonds. Let
stand until the skins fall off. Pour
over two teaspoonfuls of good olive
oil and one teaspoonful salt, let stand
in bowl two hours. Put into dripping
pan and brown In a moderate oven,
stirring often.
Ham may be kept from getting
hard and dry on the outside thus:'
Take some of the fat pari and fry
it out. Let it get hard, then spread
on the cut end of the ham half an
Inch thick. This excludes air. Hang
in a cool place. Before slicing the
ham scrape off' this fat and spread it
on afterward as before.
Altho most people of today eat
yeast bread, there are many who
would enjoy salt rising bread occa
sionally It they could get It. Wo used
to wish for this bread, but It Is only
cf late that I learned how to make It.
successfully, and following is my
method:
On the morning of the day previous
to which I wish to bako the bread, I
bring a Ismail half pint of sweet milk
to a boll I add to It while scalding
hot enough corn meal lo make quite
thick, then cover this and keep very
warm, but not hot, by putting it in a
bowl and setting the bowl In a jar of
water, which I keep quite warm. It
may take till night for this to rise.
When light it will look bubbly, and
give forth a crackling sound when
pressed slightly. This may bo used
next day; if kept in a cool place It
will keep several days.
Now for the baking. Early in the
morning into a doep bowl put 1 tea
spoonful each of salt, sugar and soda,
also a few spoonfuls of new milk;
scald this mixture with a pint of boil
ing water. Stir and let, stand till It
will not scald the "rising," then add
the rising made on the previous day
(this Is sometimes called lightening)..
Add flour to make a stiff batter. Keep
warm by setting the bowl In warm
water. Let this also get very light. It
your bowl Is not large the rising, will
soon run overHave your bread pan
ready with sifted flour for kneading;,
make a bod in the middle of the flour,
and in this pour the following: To
the contents of bowl add wetting, con
sistency of one pint of halt 3weet mlllc
and half water for each loaf wanted,
and salt as for any bread. Stir well,
let stand a minute to allow the com
meal to settle, then pour all but the
meal Into the flour. If the meal is
left in the biead will be coarser. Stir
the flour into the welting, leave a wall
or lining of flour around the pan.
Make as thick as yeast bread sponge,
cover the lop with flour and sot in a
warm place until the sponge rises
high enough to crack the covering of
flour In all directions. Then mix in
'lour to form a loaf, being careful 'not
to get too stiff. The minute you have
a smooth, firm but not hard loaf it is
ready for the tins, which should be
filled just a trifle over halt full. Set
those also In a warm place, and when
raised a little beyond the tops of tho
pans place In tho oven, and bake from
one half to three .quarters of an hour,
according to size of ioave3. "
Salt-rising Dumplings. These are
"I ho bpbt over." Take some of tha
dough when ready for tho tins, an3
knead Inlo amall biscuit; have soma
nice hrolh (chicken or beet) warm
but not scalding into which pan tho
'dumplings. Let them rlso in tho warm
broth until light, then put the kettle
ovor the fire and bU 25 or 30 min
utes. " ;
Success with salt rising bread de
pends on keeping the sponge and
dough warm; otherwise tho work 13
easy, and after the "lightening'' is)
made, tho rest of the process is qulctc
'.y done. The bread Is' vdr sweet and
wholesome. Try it.
In the construction of an eiovated
structure in New York a pipe chjuto
which, does nway with the. tossing ;of
red hot rivets, is used for -conveying
tho rivets from tho forge to the rly.et
er. ; ;
It 13 said that the 'orily Hatahda'ra' of
slzp that Is uniform aH'over'the world
is that of moving picture filmswhluU
lare- universally -nfade-' 1 3l8 .inches
'wido. l
rt r
Weiar
Tbric
Glasses
Toric lenses afford far greater ex
panse of view than any other make.
jToric lenses, by reason of their
curved formation, do not touch the
eyelashes.
Let us show them to you
THE L. BECKMAN CO.
New Locmtioa 1
323 ST. CLAIR ST.
TOLEDO, OHIO
.' afMjfc ti
EASY MONEY FOR YOU
Self Basting Pot.
The old fashioned smooth Iron pot
has recently been brought up to date
and put in the steam cooker class by
the attachment of a pressure handle
or rod on its cover. There are two
safety devices for reduclg the steam
pressure if it becomes too great. The
tension spring in the plunger exerts
a pressure equal "to twenty pounds
In weight on the bottom In the cen
ter of the lid. Under the rod's pres
sure jthe lid fits perfectly and so acts
as a -condenser, thus, basting the meat
automatically. .
This cooker Js made both round
nnd oblong In shape, with a loose
gate-in tho bottom. It is especially
adapted for pot roasts and baked po
tatoes. The latest model is made of
the best quality of aluminum, and is
designed so that when tho cover anil
pressure handle' are removed tho
contents of the pot may be served in
the receptacle Itself, as It Is attract
ive enough to1 go ttf.the table.
Exclusive agent" wai ted in every county to sell on
commission our guaranteed lubricating oils and
greases direct 'to the consumer, wholesale prices.
Easy pleasant" work1. No experience necessary,
but' must be energeti'c 'and haVe auto. Sales 'Man
ager will personally assist you in opening' up ter
ritory. One, new salesman earned $30 for first two
days' work. You can do as well or better.. Write
for particulars, stating present occupation. .., r
THE LEDO OIL CO., 2nd Nat Bk. Bldg., Toledo, O.
$200.00
to
$300.00
or More
a Month
FREES RIM FROM TIRE
fcK
i
O'fV
A Barrel, Forcepump, Pipe, Hose and Spray Nozzle Make an Inexpen
sive Spray Outfit for he Home Orchard.
BEARINO FIUIT TREES MUST BE CARED FOR
Summer Spraying Not a .Difficult or Expensive Operation Necessary
to Insure Clean Apples That Will Furnish Fruit for Next Winter.
Summer spraying of applies in the and expensive operation that many
home, orchard is particularly impor- farmers hnye decided to.trust in P,rov
tnnt this year wltl all food, products idence for their fruit crop dud leave
pu a rising market' Under" the present the growjug.of wonnlessi and dispose
unusual conditions, wlien it ds desirr free fruit to the commercial fruit
grower, u-iiis not oniy, uepnves tne
family of the necessary diet- elements
found in fruit, but means paying hlelt
prices for food to take tho'ptnee oj
the fruit thut ml'tthj; easily befgpwn.
Spray materials nnd methods have
ueen so mmpuneu in wu last row
able.to save staple-foods and reduce
tho labor expended in producing foods;,
special attentldri should be 'given to
the fruit already planted on practical
ly every farm and on .many city lots,
aay tho expert? of. the United States
Department of Agriculture.
TbjfeArpfe.wsarm'ti,tAfc.!douiot'. years th'at ltl neither difficult nor ex-
have'a few fruit treest and In many pensive to spray the fo wtrees on tle
eases the usable, fruit does not pay lion'e place. Spray mixtures may bq
rent on. thq'grouna) 'tie, trees .occupy 0 combined that several diseases nmj
not because, the trees, cire .barren nor insect.pests are reached vltli t)e pije
beoausetney are of 'worthless vane-; application. ' . ;
tisii.ibuttUrough-.ueglect.of-the, owner! The' summep appliatlonsr are ,pnr
toSL4lfWiUttt tlculnrly important' where clean;
Spraying uas been so of ten corisld-J sound apples that wil keep, in storage
ered by tue uninitiated a complex for winter use are desired,
New Device Reverses Process, In Case
of Blow-Out.
A tool has been designed which is
intended to lessen tne tabor of taking
oft rims. It lemoves the rim from
the tire, not the tire from the rim
the ordinary method. t No bantering or
prying Is necessary, and the rim and
tire are tberofore undamaged by th'.
operation.
, To remove the rim the tool is placed
with the three hooks over the edge of,
the rim and the levor pressed down.
Thta motion contracts tbe rim causing
the.ono end to lap, over the ot,her, and.
the whole to coiue qff th.e casing eas
i y. The tool consists of a handle to-
wnicu are auacneu inree mmo wuh
hooks, and a lever. When pressed
uowa'tliis lever causes one arm to bo
pulled, thus loosening the rim and lap
ping that end of tbe rim under the
other end.
Wobbly wheels, caused by hammer
ing them off, aro impossible when the
tool is used. The remover can be us
ed with any split rim now in use, and
a' modification of the' device is mado
for use on1 solid rims, popular
.-aciencw,
Needlework.
An acceptable gift for a man Is a
bag to hold two or three clean shirts
in his suitcase when traveling. The
bag is best made of gray linen, shaped
like a long manila envelope, with the
tlap on the end. Make it just largo
enough to allow the shirts to fit In
snugly. Bind the bag' with coloiod
braid and fasten tho flap' by a button.
On the flap the man's initials may be
embroidered.
Elderberries and their leaves make
attractive designs, for fancy work o
different sorts. The berries them
selves look natural .because the wood
en beads which are used to represent
them are exact in size and coloring.
Tan colored linen bIiows off this oa
pedal pattern to tlie best advantage
To Clean Gloves.
Even quite worn kid glove may bo
rendered clean, soft and of agreeable
odor by the following method. .
Put gloves on hands and wash with
a soft cloth dipped freely in gasoline,
away from fire or flame. While still
wet shake scented talcum powder ov
er them generously, gently rubbing the
powder in untl) tho gloves are dry,-
Remove, and you will find that the
powder has made your gloves ready
to wear.' Superfluous powder may be
removed 'by shaking or softly brushing.
Substantial Price
REDUCTION
on First Quality
TIRES
GUARANTEED 4000 MILES
. By The Factory ,
, and Ourselves
This Is The
NEW LIST
i
I
i
Eslt
I'M
NO
t
WAR TAX CHARGED.'
iff:
Stuffed Potatoes
A nice way to vary baked potatoes
Is to qut a slice from the top of each
and scrape out the inside. Mash, sea
son with salt, pepper, chopped pars
ley, if liked, and butter, and heat in
&. little hot milk; add two well beat
en eggs. l Refill the skins, sprinkle
with grated cheese, and bake in a bot
oven about six minutes.
ii
III Size .Plain Non-kid Tybes
H , 30x3 $10.90 $11.65 $2.30
m 30x3'2 14.25 15.10 2.80
M 32x3 2- 16.45 17.70 3.00
31x4 21.65' 22.75 3.60
m 32x4 22..10 23.25 , 3.80
j 33x4 24.25 3.90
m 34x4 25.2,0 4.00
m 33x4 i .'. 32.5,0 4.80
n? 34x4 Vi , 33.45 4.90
35x4 '2J 33;25 34.95 ,5.00 ,
36x42 : . 36.45 5.15
35x5 ., ,.39.95 . .6.00
I 37x5 42.50 6.30
I r- p-j J
SELLING DIRECT to the con- JK
sumer at FACTORY. PRICES jjjk
saves you thfc middleman's- '24
excessive profits. - ' 24
itfAIi; 'ORtiERS, prprnpitlyT'Si
filled. Tires- shipped 'subject ip
to inspection. Return at our M
pvninsp if nnf 'snticfnfinnv SIR
A OHIOTIRESERVICECO .
I
1
31(hOnUrio St.
724 Madison Ave.
TOLEDO, OHIO
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