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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 17. 1912.'
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sSigffSl (U Vq " " -v&&-n EDITED. BY . rsTSS3gjg. rrGf (?dJ xzMJWmm
-yaffig egJU-' 1 ! JULIA CHAHDLER MAUZ, ' fj , r-i7 sSBS
About Her Hot Sand Baths
By GABY DESLYS.
The maid whom I have had with mo
vfor some time saw my first artlcla In
the paper the other day. She said, with
"Mademoiselle must not forget to menj
tlon "polishing, for It Is to that she
owes her beauty, quite as much as to
Indeed, I won't forget It. It Is a pro
cess which I go through every day with
the aid of the maid, and after I am all
through I feel so comfortable and happy
that If I were a kitten I would purr.
Now, this Is what polishing" consists
Every morning after I hare had my
breakfast, which I take In bed, and
when I have answered my mall and
read the last paper that comes from my
dear far-away Paris, I have my bath.
But, unlike most people, I do not dry
myself with towels. A Quantity of the
very finest scasand Is heated until It Is
quite hot and brought In on a large piece
of canvas, and when I get out of the tub
I am rubbed with this sand until I am
not only perfectly dry, but until my
skin has attained a perfect polish, as the
maid calls It. and feels soft and satiny
to the touch
Massaccs vrlth. Satid.
This hot seasand Is not a vanity of
mine, and I do not use It to do something
extraordinary, but once upon a time,
long ago, a doctor recommended It to
me when I was suffering from a kind of
neuritis. I had a bag of sand heated
very hot, which was placed upon the
painful spot, and I was alwavs massaged
and rubbed with sand It did my skin so
much good, besides taking away the
rain, that I have kept It up ever since,
and I think that Is one reason whj little
Gaby Is rever troubled with those hate
ful skin blemishes or that hard, dry skin
which Is so ugly to look at and so un
comfortable to have.
The sand bath so my maid tells me
will take ana) the down which so many
women have on their forearms. Of
course, the sand acts a good deal like
pumice stone I also have a little heart
shaped piece of pumice, which Is quite
soft, and which Is ued for callous places
on the feet and sometimes when I have
Ink spots on m fingers from vrlting for
I think that the most important time
for beautlfving the body and skin is Just
after the bath, and I believe thoroughly
In rubbing oneself with oil It the skin is
too drv. or with camphor water If tho
flesh is flabby This camphor water Is
AH nt Our Switches Are Cnsteni
Hade and Manufactured ta
Our Orm Factory.
BRAIDS MADE OP FROM COMBINGS
The Sanitary Beauty Parlors
Face and Scalp Specialists,
B. F. STJTOn. Met. 1004 F St. JC.W.
GIf. Votes in Tli Herald E5 00D Coots.
That old suit may look pretty
bad but don't give It away.
Bring- it to us and get It back as
fresh as when you bought It.
W. H. FiSHER
709 9th St. N. W.
Phone M-115: and we -will call.
Wo Giro otet la Heralds SZ00O Oootot.
526 H Street N. E.
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re
cently opened with the most com
Slete stock of sample shoes ever on
Se market. "Twill pay you to call.
We jjtlTe Herald $23,000 contest votes.
Gowns at Special Summer Rates.
513 12th St. N. W.
Wt CIt. Vote, la Tb. Herald COT Cantart.
No Storage Charges for
Reasonable rates an ateraat. feanllnav.
and packtas. Batlmatea fnralaned. Ex
UNION STORAGE CO..
Phaa. 11. 4374L tail Pa. Ave,
W. OIt. Vottt in Tb. Htnld 3.00 OanUtf.
Pens, Ink, Tablets, Composition
Books, Rulers, and all School Ac
cessories. J. A. BIRCH, 2153 Pa. Ave. H.W.
tVt ctvg Herald tSSJOO coateat votes.
GONOMY MEAT MARKE
TVbert the best cf Fboflttnfft caa
bt bd at tb lowest prmClnt
price Ue&ti, Ffch, sad Praltiou
409 Third St- N. W.
W. Cha Votes ta Tb. Bmifi S3J0O Code.
IF ITS ELECTRICAL, WE HAVE IT
Phone M. (..
CEO. W. PAREZO,
COS H St. N. W.
Electrical Supplies and Novelties.
w git au a tm unia &.
Means natrral flavor and highest nu
. tritlon in
hojiemAde bread ajtd pies.
2106 fa. Ave. W. 25
IT Gils T tUs ta lis HtraiTs JSWW Coat,
made of camphor dissolved Jn spirits of
cologne, and then diluted with water tin'
til It does not sting, iris very good for-
oider people, both men and women, as
It keeps the flesh bard and Invigorates
and stimulates the whole body.
As to the bath Itself, there are all
kinds of wonderful bath salts which ou
can. use in the water you bathe In
that by Just shaking a handful of salts
of one kind or another Into the bath
water ou fel that you are getting all
me oenent or a foreign bath cure with'
out having- the bore of going there.
When you were little, having your
dally- bath was an ordeal. It was to me,
but now I love It for Its stimulating ef-
icci, ana ins sana rur is so pleasant
that I sing merrily every morning and
start the day right anyhow; for If you
sing in our tub It Is healthier and luck
ier 'than getting out of bed with the
ngnt xoot first.
Beat yolks of two eggs until thick and
lemon colored. Add gradually one-half
cup granulated sugar and beat thorough
ly. Then beat two minutes, add one and
one-half tablespoonfuls cold water, put
three-quarters tablespoonful cornstarch
in cup, and add pastry flour to one-half
filled cup. mix and sift cornstarch flour
and three-quarter teaspoonful baking
powder, add a pinch of salt and one tea
SDOon lemon extract, lastly, add the well
beaten w hltes of eggs and bake In moder
Molasses Drop Cakes.
One cup sugar, one-half cup molasses.
two-thirds cup shortening, one cup sour
cream, one teaspoonful soda, one tea
spoonful ginger, one teaspoonful cinna
mon, j oiks of two eggs, salt, scant three
AN IMPORTED MODEL.
Graceful lines, coupled -with artistic ir
regularity In construction, mark this gown
as one of the creations of a high author
ity, and the colors are In keeping with
A striped velvet in old gold and black
is tho material, and fancy metal but
tons, concave, with Iridescent fascots,
form a noticeable decoration. The girdle,
of soft, golden-brown suede. Is held by
buckles which match the buttons. The
vest of cream 'silk voile Is topped by a
double frill of lace, held by a tie of sable
fur. The upper frill Is stiffened by a fine
Care of Feet
To Be a
Perhaps few women realize what an
important part the proper care of the
feet play toward Improving one's looks.
Yet the feet well cared for means a
whole lot to the girl who Is anxious to
appear as beautiful as possible. For
what woman can really look her best If
her feet hurt her?
To use the feet as a. beautlfler one
must take good care of them. A dally
bath Is absolutely essential if the feet
are to get their proper rest, for perhaps
nothing rests tired feet so much as being
nlaced every night in either a foot tub
or a basin of hot water in which a little
salt or -borax has been added.
Besides resting the feet the dally wash
ing tends to circulate the blood and thus
brings rest and comfort to the whole
body. Feet that aro chronically cold
show poor circulation, and the woman
who Is Inclined to have cold feet at all
times of the year ought to be especially
careful how she treats them. After the
feet are washed they should be thor
oughly dried with a rough towel and a
little talcum powder rubbed on them.
Girls who want to Keep tneir teet in
good condition should be careful about
the style of heels which they wear. Very
high heels should not be selected It a
girl has to be -much on her feet Better
to choose shoes with lower heels and feel
comfortable and rested while at "work
t"" to wear those with high heels and
thus show on the face that look of strain
which comes from wearing-uncomfprtabls
''The Educational Daughter
Founder of Southern In-v
Doing Big Humane
Or JULIA CHANDLER MANZ.
During the convention last week in this
city of United Daughters of tho Confed'
eracy delegates and members from every
State In this broad domain of ours hailed
Mrs. Martha Glelow, of Alabama,
"The Educational Daughter of the
South," a tribute which she has won
through a work so vital that Its far
reaching value to the American nation
cannot be estimated until the seed aha
has sown shall have produced their har
vest, which Is not yet, for the splendid
work of the Southern Industrial Educa
tional Association, of which Mrs. Glelow
Is the founder, will not be completed un
til it has carried education to trie heart
of the mountains, spreading enlighten
ment and hope In the heart of every
mountaineer of the Southland, particu
larly the folk of the Southern Appalach
ains whose lives ore spent remote from
the railroads, with the possibility of but
casual contact with the well-informed
world, to which we are so accustomed that
we value the blessings of our own as
sociations and environment as a matter
of course and forget the men and women
and little children who are burled away
In the mountain fastnesses without con
tact with even a common civilization.
While Mrs Glelow was among the first
to receive her charter membership to the
U. D C, and while she Is an honorary
life member of her home chapter at
Greensboro. Ala-, and an honorary mem
ber of the Mary Mildred Sullivan Chapter
of New York, It Is for her work for the
educational uplift of the less fortunate
descendants of the Revolutionary or Con
federate heroes that her name stands
pre-eminent In America.
Antlior of Famous Poem.
Under the red rosette as aide to Mrs.
Rosalie Bocock, Mrs. Glelow wears a
beautiful badge, the associate badgo of
the veterans of New York, presented to
her by the Confederate Camp of New
York in honor of her famous poem 'The
Confederates Farewell," dedicated to the
Confederate veterans of the South, re
cited by her at the'unvelllng of the Con
federate monument at Mount Hope Semi
nary, New York, and on many other oc
casions when she has given dramatic re
citals for the benefit of the Confederate
Mrs Gellow has done splendid work
among the Daughters of the Confederacy
In their effort to commemorate the cour
age of the South by building monuments
which shall keep In the minds of Ameri
cans for all time the bravery with which
the men of Dixie gave their lives for their
cause, but all this pales besides her ef
fort to conserve the splendid human
product of the Appalachian Mountains
the people whose work la lost to the na
tion not because they lack aught In virtue.
pride or courage, but because their vast
energies have not been realized, their
worth to the world .of humanity, their
place In the world of progress not suf
ficiently considered until a woman's heart
was wrung with grief by the pitiful hu
man waste, and still more pitiful conse
quent human suffering and sacrifice.
The Greater "Work.
"I believe In building monuments to our
heroic dead," Mrs. Gellow told me one
day last week when I talked to her about
the work of the Southern Industrial Edu
cational Association, "but work to com
memorate the bravery of our Southern
dead should not overshadow work for
our living men and women who are to
take the placo of those to whom we
build monuments "
If I could but show you the apalllng
Ignorance with Its resultant effects upon
some of the Appalachian folk there would
Helpful Suggestions to Homemakers
If silver is to be stored away for some
time, pack It with dry flour. It will remain
To be absolutely euro that a carbolic
solution will not burn, use one part acid to
twenty parts water.
Beforo scaling fish jou should dip them
In boiling water for a moment; they will
scale much more easily.
When tho cream Is too thin to whip, add
the unbeaten wblto of an egg. You will
have no trouble whipping tho cream.
The edge of a silence cloth should be
finished with a buttonhole stitch, not too
close. A hem makes a rid go under the
A delightful way to serve tartar sauce
Is to cut a lemon In half, clean out the
inside thoroughly and then fill the halves
with the sauce. One Is served to each.
Another point every girl or woman
should be particular about Is that of
wearing rubbers on a rainy day. Many
women think that these are such a nuis
ance, besides making the feet look
clumsy, that they disregard them almost
altogether even In spite of the hardest
When one stops walking the circula
tion becomes slower and heat is radiated
rapidly from the pores In the soles of the
feet and the whole body becomes chilled.
This cannot but have a bad effect on the
face, and that bluish look is sure to over
spread the whole countenance. How,
then, can a girl expect to look pretty
with such a color tone to her complexion
If, on the other hand, she took more
care of herself and wore rubbers when
out in the damp, she would not have
to complain of feeling cold and chilly even
when forced to brave the worst storms.
Another way In which the feet can bo
used as beautlfiers is to learn to walk
properly. Grace, lightness of poise are
truly the two great charms of a beau
tiful, woman; In fact, any woman, be she
beautiful or ugly, can appear really more
than attractive, by her poise and well
balanced body. 0
No one can stand correctly or look her
best when the weight of. the whole body
rests on the heels. No one can learn to
be graceful In movement who does not
learn to walk with her weight on the balls
of bar feet,
be no need of anything further to prove
to you how Important Is the work of our
association," Mrs. Glelow told me
"Do the Daughters of the Confed
eracy help you" I asked.
"Indeed they do," sho answered me.
"Hundreds of them are members of our
association, .and many chapters send us
scholarships and donations Several
chapters have adopted our association
work Every chapter In the Union must
eventually work for education If our great
memorial work Is to me forever For
with the truth of history and the eternal
memory of our heroic dead must be pre
served the supremacy of the intellectual
status of our Southland, wo must re-
movo the dark shadow of Illiteracy that
hangs over thousands of our long neglect
ed brothers of our mountains. For the
people found In our Southern mountains
are our only unadulterated Americans.
The human gold of our Appalachians
Is a priceless possession, and the conser
vation of this splendid stock Is the most
vital work of the nation to-day," Mrs
Glelow ended In a tone which hinted
something of the great earnestness w hlch
has characterized her big human work.
The work of the Southern Industrial
Educational Association has become
broadly known, and many forces have
been started In the Interest of the cause
for which the organization was founded.
The headquarters of the organlaztlon are
In the Southern Building, In this city.
where many Daughters of the Confeder
acy flocked last week to see the beautiful
exhibit of baskets, coverlets, rugs, and
hand-carved furniture which Is sold there
In the Interest of the cause Tea was
served dally and Mrs. Glelow. whose home
Is now In Washington, received the en
tire Alabama delegation of the U. D C.
yesterdav. assisted by Mrs Richmond
Pearson Hobson, v. to of the Alabama
guest. When fish is served, the little lem
on cups are placed around the edge of thn
platter and one served to each guest. By
this method tho sauce remains firm in
stead of melting Into a liquid when put
Into a warm plate.
When Ailing tho gem pans with batter,
leave one of the cups empty and fill It
with water The gems will brown nicely
In heating the oven the draughts should
be closed when the coal Is well started.
In a word, to save fuel plan ahead and
then watch draughts
There Is no better dislnfestant than
sunshine. Let It flood tho rooms which
are occupied, let It shine into j our bread
Here Is a dainty little frock for the
small girl and one quite easy to make.
The garment closes at the right side of
the front and has removaoie snieia. -ine
skirt is a three piece one. There Is a
pretty sailor collar. Th! cuffs are edged
with contrasting material and the dress
is f urther trimmed with buttons.
The pattern. No ran. Is cut in sizes
S to 12 years. Medium .size will require
3-4 yards of zl Inch material or 3 yards
of S3 Inch fabric.
The above pattern can he obtained by
sending ten cents to tha pattern depart-'"
ment of The Washlngtin Herald.
of the South"
The name of Mrs. Martha S. Glelow ll
known from coast to coast as the author
of "Mammy's Reminiscences." "Old
Plantation Days," Old Andy the Moon
shiner." her book of fugitive poems, and
the "Mountain Pageant," the play which
has been given with success by schools
for tho benefit of the Southern Industrial
But of all Mrs. Glelows accomplish
ments, notn literary and otherwise, her
work for the enlightenment of the Appa
lachian people meana the most because
of Its human quality.
Woman to Be Proud Of.
It Is a commendable thing to perpetuate
the bravo deeds of the dead by building
monuments to their memories, but It Is
an infinitely more vital thing to reach
out tender hands to the human beings
who are our living fellow men, yet who
are the victims of a grim accident of
birth which shuts them out from all the
advantages of modern education and civ
ilization which you and I enjoy.
It is an Infinitely more vital thing to
carry to these mountain fastnesses knowl
edge which will make their Inhabitants
useful citizens of the world: educating
the boys (who are shut away from the
school advantages which your boy and
mine enjov) to be carpenters, builders,
mechanlo, agriculturists making them
competent to bund their own homes, and
successfully farm their own fields; teach
ing the girls to cook and weave and sew;
to become useful home-makers and home
keepers, fitting both sexes to make and
maintain decent homes In health and
Aren't you proud that a woman right
hero in our midst founded the organiza
tion which Is doing this great and won
derful human work!
Asd wouldn't ou be still prouder If you
were helping her?
boxes and butter Jars;
makes them sweet.
Rust can be removed from stsel by cov
crlng It with sweet oil for a day; then
rub it with a lump of fresh lime and polish
In the ordinary waj
Hoarseness can be relieved by mixing
one teaspoonful of glycerine to the well
bcaten white If an egg. the Juice of one
lemon and enough sugar to make It palat
able Silver should never bo allowed to mnd
over night without washing If it Is not
pos'lble to do the dishes take time to
wash tho sliver In warm water, wipe It
dry and put It away.
T l , -
." ". "
The Unselfish Love of Count
Fersen for Marie Antoinette
It Is seldom that pure devotion has
been able to grow from the hotbed of
Intrigues and Immorality with which the
French court has surrounded Itself from
time Immemorial. Yet here and there
shines forth the memory of unselfish
love and noble self-sacrifice, perhaps all
the more beautiful to our eyes because
of its setting.
Such a love was that of Count Fersen
for Marie Antoinette a love that meant
all things to her and helped her to go
bravely through the terrors that sur
rounded her last years the horrors of
the French evolution.
Daughter of Qneen.
Marie Antoinette was bom in Vienna
In 17S5, and was a daughter of Emperor
Francis and the famous Queen Marie
Theresa. When only fifteen years old
she was married to the Dauphin of
France and went to lire at the French
court, still under tho rule of Louis XV,
once called' the "Well Beloved," but by
that time hated and scorned by the en
From the first, mutterings of the
trouble that was to come were In the
air. France swayed upon the edge of
the revolution driven there by the ex
travagances of the French rulers of many
past generations. The court was disso
lute and" corrupt- But one Ideal the peo
ple of France and the courtiers of France
still kept sacred, and that was the pur
ity of the Queen, or the Dauphlness of
France, 'should be above reproach or
This Ideal Marie Antoinette did not
uphold. There Is certainly much excuse
for this' childfor she was scarcely more
wedded to a stupid, sluggish man, with
out a single thought or sympathy In
Expert Accountants in House
Will Lessen Cost of Living
Women bookkeepers in offices, stores,
and factories long ago ceased to be a
novelty In this country. Yet there was
a time when the economist had'to work
hard against public oplnlpn in an effort
to make a way for them. In view of the
general opinion as to woman's mathe
matical ability, it seems rather strange
to And that from the beginning the ques
tion of natural qualification was as
sumed, even Insisted upon. In IMS, at a
recognized crisis in the ranks of self
dependent women, a speaker at a public
"There are hundreds of females In this
city who are able to keep ta books as
well as any man In It."
You find this opinion voiced ten years
later in the opinion that "as account
ants and bookkeepers females stand un
rivaled." But It took ten more years for public
opinion to vleld to such an extent that
a New York merchant employed a wom
an bookkeeper. During the next twenty
years women bad become so available,
and this was so generally recognized,
that business colleges sprang up all over
tho country to meet the demand for the
trained woman accountant.
In this country they are distinctly not
an Innovation any longer, any more
than the woman cashier, or stenog
rapher, or private bookkeeper Is an in
novation. In England the woman public account
ant Is so little known that every now
and then somebody writes something to
call attention to the fact that here Is a
chance for women which Is not being
taken advantage of Moreover, it 1'
pointed out that attempts are being made
to place accountancy on the same kind
of footing as the law. which allows no
one to practice without being a member
of a recognized and registered body. As
these registered bodies mtially adopt
methods to keep women out of them, the
sooner women get Into the work the
fewer obstacles they may hav'e to over
come. "The great difficulty," aays one writer.
"Is to get the necessary training This
is highly Important, as commerce is so
Belted effects aro in high favor with
all who are slender enough to wear them.
The suit Illustrated Is of brown boucle
suiting, with edges and button-holes fin
ished with silk braid A wide tie of soft
silk, changeable blue and brown, fastens
.... !, . - W.I -. , .1
,U'" .""" "" " "! "1 "" "'"
buttons. oddly enough, are Inconspicu
ous, being brown and of dull finish.
common with her, surrounded upon ull
sides by corrupt women and dissolute
men. She entered wildly Into reckless
escapades, careless of the Insults of the
people, evidently too sick at heart, too
bewildered of mind to realize or care i
what she did. I
When she became Queen of France
she cared still less for tho hoots of the I
people or to keep her name clean and i
fair to the eyes of the world. It was not
until the Count Fersen came to court.
and by his deep and honorable love for
her awoke the latent greatness In her
nature, and she changed and slowly but
surely grew Into the noble, natlent- and
dignified woman who suffered so bravely
and who died so calmly In the autumn
Worthr to Be Recorded.
Count Fersen's love is worthy to be
recorded among the great love affairs
of the world, for he threw himself Into
a worship pf Marie Antoinette, refused
ta allow the hateful tongue of scandal
to touch her name, and though less than
twenty vears of age. maintained the re
serve of a great gentleman and never
forced himself upon her notice Theirs
was one of the secret, noble loves of his
tory, for when Count Ferseu'found that
evil tongues were talking about the
Queen whom he adored he left the court
and came to America.
He did not return to France until thej
norrors or tno fTencn revolution threat
ened tho woman he loved. Then hi
strove valiantly to aid her. but all his
efforts were In vain Both sho and the
King were made prisoners, and at last
the day came when her head, with Its
shining golden hair, fell Into the bloodf
basket of the executioner.
FOB YOUTHFUL FIQUBE.
intricate nowadays that the accountancy
profession is often very closely connect
ed with the legal. Consequently,- good
legal knowledge Is Indispensable, to tar
as commercial matters are. concerned,
before one can practice safely- on a. large
scale as an accountant."
To obtain training- in the bleary of
bookkeeping (h not difficult In London
schools and Institutes, bnuat present tha
Important accountancy bodies admit only
men to their staffs, so that women must
get their practical training as best they
"After all. ' says the same writer,
"there is nothing to frighten the cul
tured and capable woman from seriously
contemplating the plunge into profes
sional accountancy. If there is aptitude
for figures, the- rest Is comparatively
easy. Once established, even in a small
way, given ability and Industry, the
practice would automatically grow. Con
sequently, the profession should attract
capable women of good social status."
It Is only one of many similar sugges
tions submitted for the consideration of
women, while testimony- Is supplied on
all sides as to women's aptitude at fig
ures. One very well-known illustration
Is the -experience of the Post-office Sa'
Inss Bank of London, which employs a
thousand women clerks, with a woman
"But what nobody in England nor in
this country has yet pointed out." says
one of the Independent women account
ants of New York. "Is the field for tha
woman bookkeeper In tho household
Home bookkeeping Is going to be an im
portant part of domestic economy before
the cost of living comes down very
much. My Idea Is that for the lazy
women, the women who won't keep
books any more than they will do any
thing else that means effort, and for the
women who really haven't any mathe
matical facility there should be a visit
ing accountant. You know our signs
now sometimes read. 'Business Econo
mizer' The new sign will read "House
hold Economizer and the accountant
will come Into the home and systematize
and audit and Install a bookkeeping sys
tem, and once a week, or once a month,
coma around again and straighten things
"With that kind of woman, accounts
are likely to need straightening once in
every so often the oftener the better.
Then, for the capable woman, there
would be Just the opening of the books,
the striking of balances, and the dis
tribution of a given Income to the be't
possible advantage, all drawn up on pa
per as a sort of guide. Or, perhaps, the
capable woman brings out of her college
training enough technical understanding
to open her own books and initiate her
"Perhaps In the future she will care
fully demand that sort of training of her
college. It should be definite and skilled
training The Idea that because It is
housekeeping it can be allpuhod must
not prevail You know we have got to
the point where we keep books accurate
ly and scientifically on dairy farmtns
and poultry raising and truck gardening
and wheat growing. So It is going to be
in housekeeping, and tho "public house
bold accountant' could to-day find plenty
to keep her busy, besides acting as an
accelerator" of tho future demand."
MEALS FOR A DAY
Wheat Cereal. Cream
Ham Patties Toast.
Baked Hash Potato Puffs
Cucumber Sandwiches Tea.
Fried Chicken Milk Gravy.
Sneet Potatoes au Gratm.
Tomato Salad. Bicult.
Jam Cake and Coffee
Stuffed Peppers For six tender medium-sized
sweet peppers make the follow
ing dressing Soak in cold water enough
stale bread to make one p'nt, when the
water Is pressed out Season with salt
fine herbs and two teaspoonfuls butter
Cut off the stem end and remove all
th interior Fill peppers with tho
dresIng Place them on end in a shal
low baking dish and pour around them
a sauce prepared as follows Put int
a saucepan and on the fire one table
spoonful of flour. Stir until smooth and
brown Then add graduallv thre
fourths pint meat stock of water Sea
son with rait and pour around the pep
pers Bake one hour ba.ting often with
the sauce Peppers may alo be filled
with a well-teaoned dre..in of chop
ped meat made with or without the ad
dition of bread crumbs or rice
I v-.v-.mo CS6-, Vi,C tUU BUfiBf,
three-fourths cud butter. thr fM-
spoons sour cream, one and one-half
cups flour, one cup jam. one teaspoon
sola, ono of allspl e. one of cinnamon,
one-fourth grated nutmeg. Bake In lay
ers, nut icing between
within the reach
of every family.
With this ma
chine any person
can build up the
and restore to the
skin a clear,
on the vacuum
These cups aro
moved a I o wly
over the face and
and body, gently
small muscles and
will car-y off tho
out tissues under
A few minutes
use each day will soon eradicate wrin
kles In the face, neck, or body. Can be
used In every home with running wa
ter Just slip over the faucet, and It Is
ready for use made of cast aluminum
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money
refunded Free demonstration In your
home. Simply send us your name and
address and we II send you a booklet
of "Beauty Secreta.
Mall orders filled promptly.
Queen Vibrator Co.
520 12th St. H. E. .
Wt Girt Votes la Th HcnU l&jm
1 S .fct-c a .
. yP! -jJ6.' r&ti