The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 19, 1920 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Carbondale, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 19, 1920
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BOUGHT 1 I.NGB Di f "I'll be your partner for this number" — Chesterfield COMPANIONSHIP In a cigarette? Yes, sir! It's V-> in Chesterfields, sure as you live. Chesterfields begin where other cigarettes leave off. They not only please—they "Satisfy!" Never were finer tobaccos used hi any cigarette —silky, aromatic Turkish and the choicest varieties of Domestic leaf, all brought together in a blend so rich, so smooth and so mellow that Chesterfields pile up pleasure with every puff. No doubt about it—Chesterfields do something that no other cigarette can do—they "satisfy!" And the blend can't be copied. Flavor sealed in br the extra, moisture-proof wrapper on every package. Your Best Hand Out for Year 1920 Keeps Your Stove Shining Bri Black Silk Stove Polish is In a class by Itself.: It's more WAR ttAS BROUGHT ABOCT CHANGH s A HOTJSKKEEPHB. I —H«w many time* ta« hubby u. ; T housekeeper '_ provided th» : cwr-i- -* :t*orilst witl«,r}i* material* H«. burn* all the'aaucepans tt be at r --' tempt* to! took.f;brlin» evw room to a state, ot chaos K he : tries to tidy up, allowii the crusts to. accumulate" In -the bread JP«n. : Had;tb.e..t(B.«'-:ileu;v.e* and vegetable;. - parings•' : to c '"«llsfl^(ite.ltne.kitchen. sink; struggles w'th bed .making arid-darning, cnn't light a ftre or ' lay a 'table—In fact, as a house-; keeper he Is a-notable failure., .At 'least he : was. Nowadays things";, are different, remarks London'Answers. .'..-. Among the' minor effects of ' war 'has - been the domestication of men. The up-to-date warrior always j carried ills "housewife," and'he-'cah.'easily compete with, ; a:woinan.,wheri"it-comes to darning 'i' stocking or sewing on a button.' He knows more than a little about the washtub, after v ' his '•. experiences In the streams of-foreign" lands,'and .he has learned the value of tidiness by the. restrictions of •' dugout. After making a .flre in a field where a dry spot was absolutely unknown, he won't empty the sugar bag and tlie' oil tin In order to get the kitchen range, going. After catering for eom- t panics, a good many men "will'be- * able to "calculate how much bread is needed for one house-"" hold. In fact, as a housekeeper man can no.longer be laughed at. War spoilt some men, but It made others. A good many women are finding their husbands extremely useful about the house sirice .they cnme : home. They do NUAH'SARKAS MODEL FOR BO AT Uke Erie Fisherman Had Faith ^ Qrici ' VED SAFE fe Tlie Vermilfon gllinetter. woufd Isten to a proposition to »ell,hii : Dior would he talk of royalty. "If you can gar« Home f«or de* tff • life by unlag my, ityle tt boat 9*~ abend and use it." he Mi(t.i Th» United Fisheries company ',tff. this city, one of the largest orgnnba*- UpDH of Its kind operating on Lak«> Erie/recently completed?the first sli giltnet tugs of theftype' by Lampe, at a shipbuilding T>!nnt w-. this-' city: The other, five are to b*^ ready to be. comtrilssloned at .the bt* ' ginning . of the spring fishing season--- - - -- ; • ' • '- - . Nosy, the United Fishing Company Has Built On» .and Will Build Five; Mori— Succewfiiliy Combats' • . Roughest Seas. .• Sandusky, p: — Ed. Lainpe, a fisherman at Vermilion, a Lake Erie . port town twenty-two • miles east. of this city, was reading a story about Noah's 'ark to his" children one night several' months ago, when It occurred to him that were the craft of TJ^ili's time, resurrected arid -modernised a. little It might- ,haye a', tendency • to • lessen the toll that storms take annually "in the Grent Lakes section.' 'i •.'.-. Ln nipe- is a gllinetter of many years' ' \ experience; and In the -picture of /Noah's ark that embellished •'the 'story he was re'ndlrig. he recognized. wonderful ' possibilities; .The -,stoj:rhs' of 'the Great". Lak'es, section rage furiously "in : " spring, ^following the opening of the navigation 1 ' season, and again'in fall, list before the . reason .closes. Many lien lose their lives and much valuable' property Is ^destroyed. The glllrier.ters:. us those, fishermen who fish with gill nets are known, .get their own shaving water, • ««,4- T Arxrn 1 flln* "il'O^aV mm*!*** not leave" the "water mark" on the bath, clean up their splashes, put away their, clothes, and In more'than one -house : the husband Is as good as. a butler at meal times. "'''•.'. In some Instances : .men have returned to their "homes quite unfit for t' ; e post as breadwinners and their •:wives have had to obtain work to keep the home going, leaving-hubby to keep house. - Woman's real place Is as home maker, but when she has.had to turn breadwinner she has usually found man as a housekeeper quite it success. Get a Can, TOD AY iJcath orfy a. matter of short time, BonVwait until pains and aches bscome incurable diseases. Avoid painful consequences by taking "'Tb. world's «iind»rd 'remedy, tot kidney, •nm blmdder ahd.uric #ad. troubles—the ' * •••'- -'',:.W'*™" 1 " 1 ' GREETINGS. It's easy enougrh to be forma.1; It's easy to be polite: For such are the methods normal By which we keep.going right. There are phrases y.-e use. when meeting Of fine elaborate show- Em there's nothing excels the greeting Of a/imple, direct "Hello!" Even the telephone lends it A- genial and breezy boost. As.some one, afar, .extends it . "Who hasn't been introduced. And sometimes -a churl will grab it, ' And It's tirrle to be going slow; Lest somehow you catch his habit Ot a. chilly and curt "Hello!" But grouches, can't conquer the 'feeling. ' Earnest and:all sincere, .'' . That the good olcT world 'is' 1 revealing When, a cherished friend'draws near. Free from all faint misgiving, It brings to your, heart-the. glow That, reminds you that life's worth living As he -says, ''Old pal,-hello!" —Washington Star.. How Wild Things Are Lured. Fish nnd frogs are equally curious. to examine the.uimiy bright lures that the fisliunnen' know will attract their attention. In frog hunting 'all that Is necessary is a gig composed of several hooks grouped together and covered with a small bit of red finnnel. WJien the frog sees this hit of bright red it leaps for it and often hooks -Itself nt the first attempt. Trout, m'uskellunge and other game fish will. often leap clear. of the wnter to grab an especially l;nll.i.".nt lure. . It may be sard that every kini} of How" Man Speaks Without Larynx. How a- man whose whole; larynx has been cut out can continue to talk is tola by .Dr. T. Hoshino of isriigata, Japan, .in the "Annals of Otology, Bhin- ology and Laryngology." j Dr. Hoshin'o describes the operation by which he removes the larynx In serious cases- of cancer and 'provides for 'respiration after it has. gone. 'He furnishes.the patient with a rubber tube, one end of which is inserted into the trachea (windpipe) find the other end is held in the mouth. By sending his breath through' the tube and working ' hisrllps, teeth, tongue, palate and pharyngeal". muscles' the man ' can whisper, in such a way- as to be understood. Artificial lurynges have been made for such cases, but they are complex affairs, arid Dr. Hoshino says patieuts much prefer the tube. How Raccoon Washes Meat. . The raccoon\hns a habit that Is no- Indulged in by any other animal.' II given a piece ' of meat, he: will- no touch a mouthful until.he. lins washec It in as clear water as he can find, and 'he will allow no one to do this for him writes Dr. K. W. Shnfeldt In th American Forestry Magazine of Wash ington.. So thoroughly does he perform this task, that he not only "soaks j all the blood out of the meat, but ac-1 tualiy reduces the morsel to a very | uninviting, fihbby- piece of pale flesh, i He will roll it over and over in the water with his forepaws, and give it! occasional-shakings by seizing it In.his j mouth. Finally, when It is semi-mac-1 ( erated' to his. liking, he will devour tt j with apparent relish. How Big. Is the Sun. . Suppose the earth to be represented by a marble one inch'in diameter. . At a distance of 323 yards—say, a couple of ordinary city blocks—is a spherical balloon eleven feet In diameter. It represents the sun. . I Fix those figures with your, mind's i . eye and you will have a notion of the relative sizes of our planet and the great luminary'about which it revolves, with the distance between the two. reduced to the same proportionate scale. yve'are really' very near to the sun. If the diameter of the earth be used na, are oftener the victims than are the members of any,, other, body of men engaged In. flshmg ;_.thelr work Is more hazardous: .Wlifen'disaster comes It Is usually tlie glllnetters' boat, or "tug," that Is destroyed. .'•; A Real. Suec**s. • .,.. - Larripe designed a boat-on the plan of Npah's ark., •'•With 1 the aid of several fishermen friends he brought his .design-.to; materialization. Hp- tried the craft put nnd It met every expectation .It ploughed the most vicious billows, going out, and . relurnlng when other boats had to be kept In port. Lampe's craft.-attracted the attention of. the commercial fishing Interests of the Lake Brie section and Investigators, were sent', to Vermilion. If, It were true thnf a Vermilion flsh- J erman had .Invented a boat patterned after Noah's ark that would lessen the.risk/of spring.and- fiili-seaSon'.flsh- Ing they^ wanted to give tlie fishermen the_benefit..if the dlscoyei'Si »l'pv_snld.' . . ...' .Safi as Home.-- . .' Lampe christened his boat Vlctoryii for the reason that she is believed tor- have triumphed over the' storin. Wlfl*.' a bow like that of a battleship, »nd » body otherwise that resemblt-s ther'. •conTentlonal :' pictures of -Tifoah's arfc^ she has been successfully comhatlnif the roughest seas .that the Lake Erl» npr'easter has been able thus far to> kick up: , : .yictpry';ls-flfty-flye feet long, with).: a flffeeif*^ foot beam. She Is equipped" with .two power plants, so that if . on* should happen; to "go;, bad." the other will be available. Her upper works are so constructed that they can b»- . made almost water tight, and her hull' beara the weight required to right her Immediately If she should happen to turriover.. '.--. "-' : V "I would 'as lief be sitting In A th«cabin. of. Victory as In my pfflce or my' lome, no matter" 'bow s_evere -the* storm," said Charles~P. Mischler, p'res— dent of the United Fisheries ^company; discussing the ne\v gllinetting craft. Fishermen say that boats of this dnd will, In the near future, replace. the old-time gllinetting tugs now in. use, and that a big saving in life ant property ..will result. . , .....^.Canker Wornit Feared. Don't let the wind make a bridg* for moths over tanglefoot bands oa. trees, Prof. F. L. Washburn wares. Leaves/are likely to be blown against the sticky bands ,artd remain there^ Prof. Washfourii said, in which case the canker worm moths which now are; due, could find their way across. Old bunds should be made sticky ,agaln. he-urged. . «• . : Treaaure Recovered From Sea.' The .treasure that modern salvag*. ships are raising from the sea might well make those^old adventurers whoi used to search for sunken galleons; turn in their grave^ with envy. . Ik. one,'day the salvage ship&Racer got 5350,000 worth-of'gold from the Whiter ' v,Star..liner I-aurentic..^!^^^...^.^..^!!!!]^ . in 191T'offi one of the"northern" head-' lands of .Ireland. ; ' a" measuring rod fewer ..than 12.0001 times that length would span the gap ; 'which separates us from the solar orb. j = — — '- - ' \ How Sun Radiates Energy. ' The amount of energy that our .own little planet ear.th receives from the sun is one find a "half horsepower per 'square yard, or ' 230,000,000,000.000: horsepower for the whole earth.. The amount of the sola!" energy -.that Is intercepted by the. earth must be inftni- ' compareiT. tn tlie total auio.nrit Owe Their Health : To Lydia E. Pinldiam's Vegetable Compound — overshadowing indeed is the success of this great medicine. Compared witn it, all other medicines for women's ills; seem to be experiments. Why is it so successful? Simply because of its sterling worth- Forever forty years it has had no equaL Women tor two .generations have depended upon it with, confidence. Thousands of Their Letters are on our files, -which prove these statements to be facts, not mere boasting. Here Are Two Sample Letters: Mother w»d Daughter Helped. Middleburg, Pa. —"I am glad : to state thatLydia E.:Pinkham's Vegetable Gompounddidme much . good when I was 35 years old. I was ran down with female trouble and was riot able to do anything, could not walk for a year and could not work. 1 had treatment from a physician but didnot gain. I read in the papers and books about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and /decided to try it. The first few bottles gave me relief and I kept on using it until I got better and was able to 'do my wort.The VegetableCom: pound also regulated my.daughter when she was 15. years old. I can • recommend V egetable Compound ' : as the best' medicine I have' : ever • used.",-^Mrs.'W.-.YERGER, R. 3, Boxi21, Middleburg^ Pa. Fall Eiver, .Mass. — "Three years ago I gave birth to a uttls girl and after she, was born I did not pick up well. I doctored for two months and my condition remained the. same. One day one . of your little books was left at my door and my husband si— gested.that I try abottle of Ly ,E. Pinkham's Vegetable Cc_ pound. I started it immediately arid I felt better and could eat better afterthe first bottled and I continued taking it for some time. Last year I gave birth to 'a baby boy and had a much easier ' time as I took the Vegetable Compoundf or four monthsbefore baby cam e;. On getting up I had no pains like I h'ad'before, and no dizziness, .and in two weeks felt , •'about ; as"-we'll' as ever."—Mrs. ;j THOMAS-WILKIN^N, 3G3 Colum- bia'Stree't,-Fall River, Mass'.. si.the Woman TVlio Insists Upon Having may e r -ji eoiupareiT tn tie toa . auionr bird is brimming over with curiosity. D0 ' uret i- f O r r h r r ani the surface of- the ns hunters of every land have trapped'.jj^ n _ . It has been estimated,: ln-fiy!t,. them '.by .inducing them to approach t j, a i. a n . the planets together 'receive and investigate unfimilHn. objects , D ^ tlnn onfl or)0 j, un( ]red millioni-h Crows and Dnrrof; possess this curios CKK )flno00001) of the total radiant ,Jty,.. In. extreme fle^iee 'ftnd if nnj f n?T-n. of tl e «un in tlip form of light thmg, is .held near their cages they , fie it the WuHmrier passing on, to ,rire"qulck to come over and examine I .,' stnrs '. be jond aftbc rate of IWr l it from every angle ^ i', ^^^^ per second. [ -.' - Vaqetable Com

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free