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BRIES AND ANSWERS HINTS ON BEAUTY HOUSEHOLD HELPS-OTHER SUGGESTION OMEN AIM, TO BE THOUGHT BEAUTIFUL BY WOMEN Says Laure.tte Taylor, Who Also Advocates Motherhood as a First Aid to Genuine Good Looks FAIUABIVY -whenm-sT n alnr consents Lf ke Interviewed she is called upon nt Umn durlag sold Interview to Rive aocret of her beauty." The sprightly Lauretta Taylbr, when. In the cotirso thla question was put to her, -'with b laugh, real or forced (prob- the latter I know she wo bored to "In the first place. It la of Infinitely glefw' tmportnnco to ba beautiful than to m vomldcrcd beautiful. Herein Is much LMttrfert for tlie woman who Is not beau- For If you are not beautiful notli- tn the world can make you beautiful. 1 thejo are many things ..Which can .you bo considered' beautiful and hi what overy woman really wants. L"-f eourso one of the beat wnya to be f'aaitlful If to choose one's parents caro- fHy. Thla la not an-lofulllbys rulo. I feave seon tho offspring c-f jiugenlcally FjWrfoct parents combine atl tho, physical g, sweets 01 a dozen blemished ancestors. &ijhv seen other parents, each of whonv jtwould take tho booby pmo In a fourth Irate beauty contest, give birth 'to an Rodents. Even In the matter of parents. then, one cannot be; certain. , "Tako ony ono - of the ftunoti&v ucuu- sites of tho papains generation fl can Uhlwt, bf sevoral. . I am sure rfhxp&n, lS3y of them havo had daughters. gVis ywjBro now of marriageable nge.- cAn' i yailtBamo one Inatanrn of a ilnVurhtr.r'ai vRjTapproachlns- her mother's tortufei- ttwn as a beauty? I can't, llut thcto fimln appears tho truth In tho state. Snt that It Is not bolng beautiful that. fjntUtere. As a matter of fact, h Rlrl ffeould not be handicapped worso than iwiinj a inmous oeauiy ror a mother Fin so far as her chances of attaining Ithts desired end aro concerned. et mo warn you, then, against oslng a famous beautv for vnur firtjonsor. Ueauty, being relative, Ih al' tways a matter of, comparlion. It Is tmucn belter to havo people remark their amazement over your being ublo to be so beautiful, considering tho ox- Jtreme plainness of your mother, than fto havo them say, Still, her mother Is in. beauty.' Next to this matter of narentaee '1i'ii,'olnt of Importance comes environ ment. And In environment I Include human foils and Inanimate objects. All tho cold cream and cosmetics and sur gical operations. In the world can't be gin lo do as much for you In Improving your, looks as wilt tho proper choice of companions and your proximity to tho propef kind of hangings and furniture, Theatrical producers and nctresses ap preciate theso facts and apply them. "'Ileauty Is as beauty does,' some body, somewhere, somo tlmo' said. "It sounds well, but 1 'hae mo (loots.' Mont of tho beauties I havo met havo been sulky, spoiled, selfish, egotistical. Their beauty has. been responsible for th,clr bad dispositions. "Serjously although on such a per fectly ridiculous suiijuct I object to be ing serious nt all I bcllevo In Just threo things as aids to beauty. "First, "becomo a mother . "Second, sleep twelve hours out of every twenty-four. 'Third, spend as few minutes of every '.day as possible Indoors. , "I do not claim infallibility for theso rules. The losponslhllltles of mother hood" may cuslly destroy that kind of prottlncss which hits Its sourco In tho attractiveness of youthful, unllncd, Ir responsibility. Twelvo hours' sleep may predispose somo women to excessive avoirdupois. Doing nut of doors con stantly may result sometimes In un attractive roughening of tho skin, nil of which forces us lo tho unhappy con clusion that thero Is no royal road lo beauty. Thero Is only such consolation as may bo obtained from tho fact 'hat all women havo It la their power to bo considered beautiful In somo piano or other, "If you would bo beautiful to n man ovory moment you aro In tho man's presence practlco tact. In a very short time you will discover, so far as ho Is concerned, beauty Is llko tho measles: It begins Insldo and ends outside. Tho plainest woman In creation If hIio bo unfailingly tactful In her denllngs with tho Man can becomo a beauty In his ejes. "That Is tho only certainty I know on tho beauty question. And that, of course, is not soul-mtlufylng. For wo all want to bo considered hoautlful by women. And wo are not cosily deceived by women " MY MARRIED LIFE By ADELE GARRISON u - THE W0MAN7S EXCHANGE JP&ISEK!!!niS22!!,2! !!.,Kt.-'i"a.L? sffi'te v- ". " .nvHed. Jt i, understood that the idiio? im not n7c.sYar77 Indlrmi 1SSS1 .f m.,. prize i. j. f.: IrnlhYSf sJ,?!::nra:J:a-. In rraterriui'a uw,. -- n,.- ilht winner i rraterriny ' tfH 1ULA INIIUIKIES II.. How esn one tell whether Ash Ik freahr below nrm llmenls ex letter nppearcd 1 Hew mar lemons be pnwnnl from tlrrnr "" J' !l ' deelreU to ket tliem for nionUin. ow. should thrr be packed? p' When rliclnc a dlh on the Ice lo root It i frmuently tllput hour run thla be prrtentedT I. Iloiv Minn nfler dinner hliouM n rail be made upon tl lio(pkr . Hhut will remote tartsr from the teeth? iMiik?". '"". "Mr b'""u ' nretenled from Iretrhlnc nnd rolling mrr nt the top? ANSWERS TO YESTERDAY'S INQUIRIES 1. A tlllvfur .r .III. I .. -, t .."" .-- " ..n iin .,uii in iii irni . n?nlri'gir " "" ll It not onlj- k-p ilhi.i, " Si' w,"rl"' le,,'I,," ' rhallinc jhlili ho oflrn la riitmi-d V Kurmenla of all if Mid lwr cle ., very nlsht, V , and carrylnc : .' jnuil puddUj, JY. KAnju, im aAfoh ,,l. nt fln anrf ...A.. I sHimlr weelenedi ther re uauaUr M-rved Hot (W bailer. it. An earthen, bowl la the. beat rereplurfai tn fwe hi mlilns cakei It ahnuiq be allKhtlr wanni-d befare ntlns, aa thla will aid Mo lulilnc Uie In renenU. . e" 4 ' .AS. Rtamna vhlll hlltn afitplc fnrth, run 1. i'semrsted br plarlnc thru under a thin piece tf paper and runnlnc a hot Iron llihtur orrr the paper. . y . . - City Sutlers in Comparison With Others raits Editor of Woman' Jaoe; ! oranant nutpry aralnat unclean and Insanitary i-ondltlon of our Aa BUflnraata In itia a rnmnarlann l.atwAan adalohla and many other cltlea I hava ted lately. Yf' rl apent lait aummet.on the Pacific roaat, and ? lawra than two moathi of It In Portland. Om. Thara the atreeta are all ot aaphalt, kept In perfect order, aldewalka of roncrate. amuoth avtid alwara clean. The whole city la ituahed out o tnat there la no duat blolnic dlaeaaa. a-ertnai parfect aewaite, no no ararbaira cana or aah lmvoa 'ar Bean on tha uavamanta- nnthlnir In trtnt Tv- aya vr noairu. ana. in conarquenra. an en ?Hra abaene of the obnoiloua riy. Thare are keautlful drlnklnc fountalna on atreet rornera, with pure, cold water from a take near the How-capped Mount Hood walllnit up to rcfreah paaeeraby. and the whole atmoaphere ia fru- jiv arraat wun toa ouor ot roaca ana oiner wel ,. sewers planted about the houaea and In ruwa &- eUgmr the outalde curbe of the aldewalka. I JVHi'u ii .avuiiiiii naiiinE aiiu oraiiia iwnitn la siuch terser than l'ortland and with mora traf Ml thai earae clean rondltlona. A aUrntllcant iBet la that Heattle haa the loweat death rat ,ff any city In the Union, and I'ortlapl the lit If theaa place can be kept In thla healthy anion, wny caneot oural A l'ortland sentle n solved tha nrohleni for ma liv aavlrnr thur nadelphlana were too anileua ta boi-oma inll Htlrea and would not aoand thulr tmmav for anlna and Durlfylna: their rltv. 1 ranllail llut Ihouxht he w wronsi that they do aunt ynuncy mr ma punmae. --nere ooeu ' it ho . Inquired. Thla query I could not wer. Where doe Hi think It would l well If jiur people, who euppoaed to loaaapa more culture than thoa the "wild and woolly" West, were to Inve. tn matnoaa oc sovernment In theae and their mode of enfonliiB- lawa that to th Improrement of health and comfort, r thereby some of the auDarfluoua tim. ey and eneray that are belna- expended tn an iror to auouan oniDoaraa ana oinrr aaver t elfna that are auppoaed to be a blot upon andscape. hlnr In tha war of artlatlo haautv nn lha face pan rounteraet an unwholeaome atmoa- VMW W W. V-U...I.1,,VU Ul ,11,(1, IV, the lient final. l5.irhlM. """. th" l'rl.ear may ha nl nMnT """' ,""',, " r' '"rer,,,'1lr t fc?S.M ''f, "endln n hirte ten nnd If the 5J."i" '" '".r, Wfetlns the aueata. It la quite. S.okmV "?i,,"Ir"1, ",or '"""lurmte, to lefite ?hn.fdt.iln,til,i",i"'",n,.t " smafl tea one should always take leuie of the hoaleas. '1 . fSeri Saving on (he Meat DiU We Kdltor of Woman' Past: ar Madam Duy four lambs' hearts) rut In t blacaa and waah wall la Ballad water. a .Utile fat la the frylns, pan. and In It en 'four onions, sliced thin. When ohlane brown take tbam out and put them In a ' mi. in ini aame ill Drawn ilia mill. haa bn thoroushly drarikad. with Hour.' neat to the snlou It la wall also to uiM a pepper, sliced one. ana a little ttlary. I vrllh hot watar and allow ia boll arantlv I two boura, aaama mora water If It cooks evasvu wan aim iKviar awl wall, anu last Ihlcken the sravy with Oour and thoroushly mixed. Cook and serve In Ae. It possible, but this la not necessary. 'make an eepeclally delicious dish fer paraeas at a tost of leaf than twenty Al. u. U. . TMree Useful IlinU on Cookery 'tttfUditor of If eman' rag:' Ifadam-Hera are urai aucveatlonal i ntaliur thlekeclnr wet your flour with i water Inatead of cold for rravtes, and you im luojpa wu otaapsear uke inaaie. apairiiiv ir remr paiawua. v.ub arapv- vee, reowva ibm jucy aaanna aaa uixee canaea iru, aucn ae eiuar and frap-i orsnaa er a or piueappie, aw si una wun sue 4 etrar nwbt, Tw toe of the iiii sew tn astir manure, la a, M4 eubatttut for lemon pie! aa til ahl ri nl niifiil n oe-xr naLtaa trh Ita ta I eead we tar, peur It lato a awful of boillns r. urTiBaT oBBaiajiiir watn jn 11911a tueari add the waled find sad Jute of one a, te Paula aat been ad44 cup ct susar 4 Jesl Mate ear. , HMr SJea aok una wla I mtktt' lO. ehreaklid wheat blaculte) Eturily Pr(evrd Ml- - law Ptapa aapuawwiia aaaMaer Unk ll k4 , llawlliiiii ad a wau u- aa. Forntuln for Face Crcnm Ta Id Editor of iroiwin' root: tfPr..M1.am"wm ou k,nJ,' hubllah In the Woman' Kxthaneo a ,-ood fnrinula for fac crr,,n' . (Mrs.) n. .. F. Tho following formula Is n very satis factory one for cold cream: Whlto wax, thruo ounces; pperinarctr, three ounces; ul mond oil. sfxteen ounces; rosowatcr, eight ounces. Tho wax and spermaceti should be cut In hmall pieces nnd melted In a water bath; then the oil should be added slowly, stlrrlnif constantly. Now transfer the mix turn to a larifM mortar which has been slightly heated. Stir with a bono spatula for ten minutes, then ndd 11 portion of the water and work In by stirrlnu constantly. It usually requires two or threo hours be fore tho preparation assumes the appear unco of a cream. Then ndd the perfume, stirring every few seconds. Should She Refuse a Dance? To the Editor of U'oiikm' t'uiif iar uaaam What should lie the attitude of bridal party who has. been ilrlnklnr ton mnrh nCtiTwivh."t,,:ru7oV',hiK' Hhould '", do u " A ItltllJKHMAlD THAT WAS. I think the young wotnun would bo quite within her rights to rcfuso to danco with the younu; man. Shb Han Lost Faith In Mankind To the Editor of ll'oiiuin'a rant; Dear Madam 1 am 11 imm ...... o . Of wlioao inllld, UP Until llunr. 'ha'a 'l,?Jn men I married and for whom I had aaorlriiad an. 1 111111 turn 1 am rawlns morbid and sus picious of the matlvea of all wlih whom I rome in oontact. and feel that I am bwomlna- hard and unayuiDBinaiia in niv iniiiptn-n, nr u... -. Urnee hardly reooimlxa TOy old self ' . I know, that thla state Is bad for ms. Mv Patier luoxment I alls m that the wor d Is iiot 11 bad brrause one mkn wronied me, and yet the faellns persists that my life Is ruined. ' It Is prubahl that others have felt this way. and. perhaps you or eome one else could advise n how to prevent myself from letllnr wsVpij and bitter. M. c7 Jt appears xtt m that your very realiza tion of Jhls attitude ipvill prevent you from becomlnc a, liopele"cynld You must fores yourself to become Interested In the world around you. If you have the time take up uome.wolfnro work. There are many thln- to be done. Perhaps some reader who has had similar experience) can help you. ;r, "No, Do Not Take tho Tickets 'To inV Editor of H'omox'i Paget .. Pr Msem-ft J.v been nt a number of -ycki4 fer a charity affair tiy a friend, wlio 5r1la and sake in. tp tak toem to help her aait.- i cannot afford tl do thla and An nnt w-nt V be rt. Hi take thanj I shift have to foreco 'ft.,'few..hu .whVife w'4 ' there any W!Uto ft etlWMtte which equlreaTthat I Tou ,avr'' pertlnly under no obligation Wbftt ya to bui tha tickets, I would ad Viae 'yotflw , write at little, note to your ffftriH iturW, Uw , tfekets In It and Ut-l'tMtt-WeM'Wuas'ilke very much to help her OiU'Ht ,ttav$ yo simply caimpt afford to At ' M!M-t4a).Uh tnemrh to take 1 II e,,lbji of oAauts token, I tsf, lMmi enotispt to SSmSTm How MadRe Tried to Be a "Good Little Sport" DtCKV stared at m In amazement as I held out my bnnd for the rlR-arette which n moment before X had refused with such disapproval I was afraid ho would make somo comment upon my change of ntlltudn which would upset me. I was so nKttated with the conflicting Impulses which hud swayed mo In the short Interval be tween my refusal of tho clR-aretto nnd my decision to try smoking one to please Dicky,, that I fonrM his possible facetious ncss as a nervous horse might the stroke of n whip. Jlut with Infinite tart Dicky refrained from any comment whatever upon my sud den change of front. He drew out the case again, opened It, nnd held It out to me. I selected ono of the little white rolls gin gerly. I suppose my faro must have re flected some of tho distaste for the experi ment I felt, for Dicky laughed shortly. "It won't hlta you," ho said.. "Here, this end In your mouth." As ho saw me looking helplessly nt the thing he took It and deftly Inserted It between my lips. "Now," strik ing a mutch, "ns I light it, draw In jour breath Then puff the smoke out Don't swallow It whatever you do" For many years I have trained myself to ohservn closely any directions printed or oral concerning any new thing I nm attempting, nnd then to follow them ex actly. Tim training flood me In good stead In tills experiment which I so disliked I followed Dicky's directions to the letter, and won tho trlhutu of nn admiring ex clamation from him. "lly Clcorge, Madge, you're n wonder. 1 can tell hy tho way you go at the thing mat you have never haa one in your hand baforo, and almost any other npvlce would havo rhnked You'll make a dead-game little sport when you get rid of somo of thoeo nntlquated notions of yours.'; All tho 1'urltan In mo rose up in revolt That I, of All people, should bo praised for my dextetlty In manipulating a clgnrettp! Hut 1 wn. committed to tho thing now; no drawing hack, I told myself with a mental grlmaco. To my surprise, I found no trouble In smoking the cigarette, no sickening, taste to light ngnlnst, no mental and moral trem ors such ns I had fimolcil would accom pany a departure of mlno from the rigid path 1 had always marked out for myself. 1 might ns well lmo liccn pulling nt one of tho after-dinner coffee spoons for any sen Batlon, plensurablo or otherwise, which the smoking gnvq me "Don't smoke It all " Itennon and logic said loud in my ear "What an absolutely aslntno thing for any woman or man to do this pulling nt a little wlillii rolj, under tho nnmo of sociabil ity, plensuro or anything else!" Another volcn, which belonged to the emotional self 1 uiiH JUHt beginning to renllzo I possessed, whispered: "Well, If It be such n silly, harmless thing to do, why not smoke one occasionally to pleaso Dicky?' ' t looked up from my teverle to find DU-ky watching me mlschlevousl "'ou never stopped pulling nil tho while you were deciding the momentous questions you had on your mind." he Hald. gayly. "1 would ndvlsn you to stop now, however. I would not wnnt you to feel ill, ns you might do It you finished It ns a flrvt experi ence And I do want you to smoke ono again with me. You can't Imagine how comfy It Is or how bully you looked doing It. Thank you for pleasing mo this way, my darling girl." Ho bent and kissed me. nnd for a mo ment I felt a glow of plensuro In having gratified his wish. Then Into my mouth crept an ncrld tnste, the Indcscrlhnblo taste of smoke. It did not nauseate me. but. In Its way, it was ono of tho most disagreeable things 1 bad ever expel lonced 1 rose and stnrtcd townrd tho bathroiSm. Dicky sprang to his feet. "Aro you feeling III, sweetheart? Did that blasted thing upset you? I ought to havo stopped you before " "I am not 111 nt all." I returned, "but tho tnsto of smoke Is unbearable. I'm going to wash my mouth out." "Not thu taste of the morning after, but tho minute afteri eh, Madge?" "I think 1 would Just as soon have one ns the other," I, shot back nt him as I went, into 1 lie nainroom I rinsed my mouth carefully with a solu tion I used for sore throat. I thought whimsically of tho small schoolboys of my early teaching days whose mouths I bad sometimes washed out with soap for using bad language, nnd, yes, I remembered ono luckless wight who had received the same punishment tor clgarctto smoking! I smiled Ironically. Talk of chickens coming homo to roost! DICKY QAYLY QUOTES OMAIt When I rejoined Dicky he evidently was thinking deeply, something I very seldom saw him do. I did not Hpeak to him nnd sank Into my chair ns silently ns I could. Hut lis heard tho rustle of my dress nnd lifted his bend. "Feeling better, sweetheart? Dad taste all gone?" "Yes, thank you," I returned. "I've ster ilized my mouth, nnd feel qulto clean ngaln." Ho made a little gesture of annoyance. "I suppose If you feel that way about It you'll hardly try It again." Ills face looked so downcast that I hastened to reassure him. "I'll do It for you, Dicky," I said. "And It surely Is a proof of my lovo for you, for I do think It is one of the silliest thlngs-to do that one could Imagine possible." "Of course It Is," Dicky assented heartily. I looked at him in amazement. "You don't Imagine anybody with a grain ot sense could defend tho practice. Hut you'll find nut after a while, if you ever get those l'urilan corners of yours rounded off, that some of tho silliest, most Indefensiblo things nro mighty comfy nnd enjoyable onco you get used to them." "Hut. Dicky," I protested, "you know thoso things nro harmful If curried to ex cess, and how about tho example you and I might set to other weaker peoplo who would not bo able to do things In modera tion ns wo might?" Dicky sprang to his feet nnd stretched himself. Then lie solemnly poured me an other cup of coffee and held It out to me, chanting solemnly: Ah, my beloved. All th cup that rleara Today of past resrets and future fear, Tomorrowl Why. tomorrow I may be JI self with yesterday's ssv'n thousand years. Ah. make the mnst of what we yet may spend Uafore we, too. Into th dust descend . . , T Interrupted him ruthlessly, "If you're going to quote Omar," I said resignedly, "I give up. I havo learned from bitter exper ience that there Is no arguing with a dis ciple of Omar." "That's -because he so perfectly exempli fies the modern watchword, 'What's the use of anything?' " Dicky returned, grinning. "But I won't Inflict any more of his old philosophy on you. I want to have a serious financial discussion with you." I looked up anxiously. Was Dicky In any trouble, or were we In for another dlspute.7 (Copyright.) (CONTINUED MONDAY ) Brand-New Babies WONDER-WOMAN" IS MISffJEANNETTE RANKIN; WILL BE FIRST OP SEX TO SIT IN CONGRESS "Analytic and Energet ic" Characterization of Suffrage Leader Who Is Likely to Add M. C. to Name What America's First Woman Congressman Stands Fpr NATIONAL womnn suffrage. Protection of childhood. Stato nnd national prohibition. Farm loan law. Equal taxation. By LISETTA NEUKOM MODESTY marks tho expression of the woman who Is America's first fcml nlno "Congress oman," Miss Jeannette Han kin, of MlHsoula, Mont., to whom returns today give the seat In Congress from Mon tana Although she defeated seven men In the primaries for the placo by a plurality of 7000, nnd will receive J7B0O a year salary when she takes her seat In Congress, but gives all to the women of Montana. 1 nm going to Washington to represent tho women and children of tho West to work for nn eight-hour day for women nnd for laws providing that women shall be paid tho same wuges as men for equal amounts of work." Mlsi Ilankln, the newly elected Congress woman, was sewing as she said this today, according to a dispatch from Missoula, liven after entering politics sho refused to forsake tho old household arts, cooking and needlowork Miss Knnkln failed to become cxcltod when returns showed she was run ning nhead of tho itepubllcan ticket In Montana nnd later thnt sho was elected. "I'm glad of this chance," was her com ment when cheering friends "broke the news." "Of course," said Miss ltankln today, "I know I'll bo tho first woman member of Congress, but I won't bo tho last and I be lieve I'll bo received with courtesy nnd as nn equal by thoso Kastern Congressmen, even though they nre enemies of suffrage. Whllo working for suffrage In the Knst I found that no matter how strenuously -our opponents fought us, they wore always ready to hear our sldo." "This Is not my campaign," she says. "The splendid vote I hove received In the contest, ns well ns the hearty reception I havo been given throughout tho State while campaigning, Is simply n demonstration of tho determination of Montana women to havo a womnn represent their Interests In Congress. "Tho women are fighting for r. principle, n new Iden In representation," she added, "nnd they stood together behind my enn dldacy becnuse they believe It means some thing bigger than sending Jeannetto ltan kln to Congress I nm surely grnteful to the women for their loynl support nnd I deeply appreciate the honor and tho responsibility of their having chosen mo ns their candi date " STATU ritOl'D OF llKIt Although Mlsn Itnnkln herself Is modest about bor own achievements, women from her native State. Montana, with whom I have been in communication are not at all modest for her They say In no uncertain terms- that It Is the Indefatigable energy, charming personality and wonderful work sho has accomplished for tho women of Montana that have given her tho well earned honor of being selected as the first k VjSSSSsH aVtr eZBlxlaBiBlBlBlBlBlBlBlBlBlBlBlBlBH 1 1 i.iilxilxilxHlilxHKS.HEjiA mm& fHntiHllH ZaaHBilBHyBBak I I a alia' 1 V E&KK lalalalalalalalalalalalalalfl&aa, Bsrn , UHfBKKeM alsalsalsalsalsalsalsalsalsaflsalsBBalaalaalaalaalaalaW "f f -J-- salasasasai "STHSTHSTHSTHSTHSTHSTHSTHSTHBX - .wAVBTBTBTBTBTBTai lllllllllllllllxHlxllxllxV i ' rWl&XStflHl I i 4 " - " TasaflL.SlBlBHH i aV l . ' V ClnizzasalH W i mm . .",iaEmm i BBBtBtBtBtBtBtBtBtBtBtBtBtVta .. 1 St-lCafJV-. VSBBBBBBaBaaeeBB- i: ..-.. it At(t i.i.Ii. I.i.,.. - ..- .,.) f smrrxur , . i.-., ,...,. ,,.: && . ,. . .. - MISS JEANNETTE RANKIN HOW TO GUARD YOUR BEAUTY 'GAINST THE WINDS By LUCREZIA BORI rrlma Donna nf th Metropolitan Oner. Company. ' woman In the United States to go to Con gress. Miss Uelle Fllgclman, of Helena, Mont., herself a staunch worker In the cause ot women and suffrage, tells mo that Miss ltankln Is a "wonder woman," a woman who with amazing energy has given of herself and her money nnd her tlmo for tho cause ot womankind, and that now when women of Montana have the chance to reward her, they have grasped It to pay homngo where they feel It is due. 'Tractlcolly every nonpartisan club of women In tho State, tho women of every political faith, laying aside party lines have unequivocally como out and stumped the State for Miss ltankln." Miss Fllgclman tells me, "for woman' of Montana say as they cast their ballots, '"If It weren't for Jcanctto ltankln, I couldn't be voting nt nil ' To Jennctte ltankln more than to any other one womnn In Montnmt Is due the credit of winning tho right of suffrngo for Montana women. You see bho was In charge nf the suffrngo campaign which swept Montana two years ago, and which resulted In a victory at tho first referendum over held upon tho question In our State." In referring to the personal side of Miss, ltankln, Miss Fligclinnn says: "Sho Is a keen thinker, a tremendous worker, and she has a thorough knowledge of work In Congress, gained through her experience an a suffrage lobblcst In two hesslons nf Congress nnd In tho Legislatures of New York. New Hampshire, Delawnre, Florida, North Dakota and Montana. Sho Is prob ably moio familiar with governmental ma chinery than nre many of tho gentlemen who already conBtltulo tho cog-t of the ma chinery. She Is also entirely familiar with social and economic conditions, having stud led and traveled extensively throughout the United States. Sho knows Montana's needs too. for sho has campaigned In every county In the Stnto. Then, too, she will have an opportunity to work, for tho cause of Prohibition In Congress nnd for the In terests of the children, and she will also work directly In Congress for the Federal amendment. "We women of Montana feel, too, that It will be the most eloquent argument which could be put to the eastern Congressmen, who have hitherto Ignored tho demand for national suffrage made by the enfranchised women of the United States, to have a woman In Congress." CHILD LABOH HOBBY Miss ltankln makes a special point of the congressional work which Is needed for the little children of the nation. She dovetails her political plank of suffrago with that of decent legislation for children and national prohibition. 'Several years ago during one session of Congress," says Miss Rankin In talking of the need of somo one to represent the little children In Congress. "J300.000 was appro priated for tho study of fodder for hogs. At tho Bame session JSO.O00 was nppro proprlated for the study of the needs of the nation's children. If hogs of the nation nre ten times more Important to the men than are the children of the nation. It Is high time that women should make tholr In fluence felt In Congress. We have several hundred men In -Washington to care for the nation's tariff and the Irrigation nnd the bogs llut there Is not a single woman to take care of the Interests of the children." HOUSEHOLD HINTS Try These Piquant SauctH and Secure a New Food Flavor STAHCIinS In some form potatoes or rice or bread nre present In good quan tity In every well-balanced meal. When nil the usual changes have been rung on tho serving of potatoes or tho other starches, and baking, boiling, frying nnd creaming have begun to pall a llttlo, try somo un usual wnys of serving the starches to tempt nppetltlcs anew. It Is said that de llclous French cooking Is mostly sauce, and how often do we find burled under a most appetizing sauce nnd weighty French name a -very homely vegetable or a rather cheap cut of meat. Most sauces have as their basis a "white" sauce or "brown" sauce. Tlio whlto sauce Is so called because, whllo flour Is mixed In tho saucepan with butter juBt as In the case of the brown sauce, tho flour Is not permitted to brown. The brown sauce is mado by cooking butter end flour together until tho flour Is browned. It Is necessary to stir the mixture constantly to prevent burning, Gravy or stock, one cupful for each tnblespoonful of flour and butter used, Is ndded. A delicious sauce to bo added to boiled rice or diced potatoes Is made as follows: Six peeled, chopped potatoes, two chopped green peppers, four chopped onions, one tablosponful of salt, two cupfuls of vinegar. These Ingredients nre cooked together until soft, which will probably take two nnd one-half to tlitfe hours. .Then remove from tho stove "Snd strain thoroughly through a colander. Another tart sauce that makes starchy foods moro palatable 1b n Spanish sauce which Is made as follows: Tvv.ii tablcspoonfuls of melted butter, three tablespoonfuls of flour, ono tnblespoonful of chopped ham, one tnblespoonful of chopped celery, one tablespoonful of chopped onion, one tablespoonful of chopped parsley, two cupfuls of meat stock or hot water, one quarter tcaBpoonful of salt, one-half tea spoonful of paprika, two cloves, ono bay leaf, one mace. The ham and vegetables are cooked until brown with the flour and butter mixture, salt and paprika. Then other Ingredients nre added and cooked slowly for about two hours, when they are pressed through the colander, and can bo poured over the molded rice. If there Is any sauce loft over It can be poured over a luncheon dish ot poached eggs on toast points. A quickly made sauce that Is excellent for hot broiled or fried fish and oven for chops Is made by mixing together the following: One tablespoonful ot butter, one-half tablespoonful of Juice ot lemon, -one-half tablespoonful of chopped parsley, one-halt tablespontul of sojt, dash of pepper. These Ingredients are mixed together thoroughly (cold) and the finished mixture spread on top of the fish or meat with which It Is to be served. (Copyright), DIARY OF A WELL-DRESSED GIRL Turning a Lace Frock Into a Smart Tea Gown IT SEKMUD a pity not to get more than two wcarlngs out of my laco party dress frock, but dad had tnken a dislike to it. There was nothing left to do but rip It apart nnd use tbe materials for something else. Aunt Katheryn happened to drop In upon the scene when the process of ripping was going on, After hearing my tale of woo she said: "Make yourself a pretty, fluffy tea gown out of the lace. If thero Isn't enough, buy some pink crepe de chine, which al ways cleans well, and combine with It." As luck would have It, I had somo pale pink crcpo de chine, bought for the purpose of making "nighties." I decided to mako a slip of the crepe de chine and use the laco for an overdress. Taking four tjnd a half widths of tho silk which was a yard wide I Joined them to gether and had the skirt box-plaited, Then I made a snugly fitted, sleeveless bodice with u low, rounded neckline, I edged the nrmholes and docollctage with a frill of narrow Valenciennes lace and stitched the bodice to tbe skirt. After hemming the skirt I called Mrs. Jimmy over and asked her to slip on the foundation so that I could try different ways of arranging the lace overdrapery. Shadow lace falls In such soft, cloud-like folds, and It was hard to know which was the prettier to, mako. a double skirt of the lace flouncing or drape It to form long panniers. I'lnnlng and unpinning the lace at least twenty times, I finally decided on the panniers. L cut off a piece of lace large enough to make the Jacket of the tea gown, and di vided the remainder Into halves. Taking one piece, I fnstened nn end to the center-front of the skirt at the waistline, and the op posite end to the center-back. Then I gathered the ends and drew the fullness close to the waist, stitching It In place. The lace, draped In this manner, formed n long, sweeping pannier. I repeated the ar rangement on the other side and trimmed each pannier with a large pink silk tassel. It took but a very little tlmo to make the Jacket. It hangs loose from the shoulders, much like a cape, and forms two points In front and the same number at the back. ..r-ntm nnrtti avtni alnft. t.t.u. ill--- - " "iw and aaa. J- upon all the other winds to aid him n 1 ma wnr aii vuij, jm lioroas beat upon robbing hnlr, eyes and comofsiln of their loveliness. Particularly arai tho latter has ha . listed his forces. Cold winds bare n, nw.erJ! .J" nit- which aro nccewir. lo keep the tit,,; nourished. When u," haa been accompli,,, the skin loses Its ltf and beauty, h be. comes dried and with. ered looking, ii, parchment, nr.d lined with InnumeraM. ' liatrlllfa ,rlHt.i. - LUCIIKZIA 110IH lh0 proMem thaTce fronts n woman who would preserve the beauty ot her skin Is how to supply ui deficiency without overnourishlng the pore. To checkmate the well-laid plans of old North Wind, carefully Inspect your fnc each morning, making sure that there Is a strong light on your mirror. Test the txln by taking a fold between the thumb ind forefinger. If it is In a healthy condition. firm and elastic as It should be, the Vln will resume a smooth surface as sooa at it Is released. Should It bo out of condition. several seconds will olnpsa before It "be comes flat When this Is the case, lose no tlmo in massaging tho skin with a tissue builder. Any reliable skin food or cold cream containing oil may be used. Morning nnd night the face must be thoroughly cleansed with soap and warm water, the pores opened by applying wiur as hot as can be borno without burning me SKin, nna tho unguent applied. The fingertips are dipped Into the Jar ot cream, and, beginning nt the center of the cheeks, rub the unguent well Into the skin with a rotary motion. Use gentle pressure, the up ward stroke being stronger than the down- wara. to prevent the muscles from sagrlnj. MASSAOE AN AID After massaging the cheeks apply the cream to the forehead. If It Is deeply lined from raising the brows, the massage should bo from the edge of the hair down, drawing off from the tomples. If tho lines are from frowning, tho strokes should bo straight from the noso toward the temples. t Then tho corners of tho eyes should Be massaged to keep crow's feet from forming. For this tho forefinger should be dipped into the cream and rubbed In a gentle ro tary motion about the eyes. Apply a light coating of cold cream to tho skin before going out of doors. Re move the grease with a soft cloth, after which powder may bo applied to remove any shiny appearance. A WRINKLE PREVENTIVE One excellent preventive of wrinkles In cold weather Is the use ot almond milk, the oldest and simplest of the cosmetics on the dressing tables of our grandmothers. Its effect Is softening and refining;. Al mond milk is purchasable at any pharmacy. If a little alum la added to the milk It will act as a wrinkle eradlcator. Use this for mula when preparing the lotion: Powdered alum SO trains Almond milk 2 V4 ounces ltosewater 7 ounors Shake tho Ingredients well and allow to stand for several hours, then strain ' through coarse muslin and apply to th j far et If you follow these suggestions you wlllj not only prevent the north winds from. harming your skin, but you will ward oft other blemishes as well. Coprrliht.) 5C .ataTaTaa Deferred A dainty tea gown of shadow lace and pink crepo do chine. I finished the V-shaped neck lino with a pleated frill of net. and added a flat bow of pink aatln ribbon to the front of the Jacket, and repeated this trimming touch at the back. It Is one of the daintiest tea gowns I've seen In an age, and I'm sure dad will con sider Jt an Improvement over tha rin kf (Coprrltht ) frocW All things at last I win but all too late1 Like harvests gathered after he who i sowed Has died of hunger; or a debt, long 4 owed, i 't3 The creditor dead, paid heirs of his estate)! Upon my eyelids hangs a burning weighty Of tears, now, looking on the long, lonz. road And thlnklncr of the slavery and the goad In empty years when little things seemed I great. Is hope's high goal a picture hung In alrj The desert phantasm ot the palm ana sprlng7 Yet even so, It still Is real somewhere, And that foregleam Is so divine a thing It works the forming of the spirit's wing Desire creative mastering all despair! Stokely S. FlBher. IM&BsliPalaf'riat'T"' ifar? WlfWiWmMtmh ---." ZLkjst For This Kind of Weather Tour heater must THOROUGHLY hast iour KNTIHB home durlns thla weather, h ordinary beater perhaps only 00 per eent emcieni Is an economic waste ana a menace to health. Secure perfect pro tection arulnal tha element nJoy vo lute comfort hy Installtnc a , FLECK HEATING SYSTEM All risck hsstars are dependable, Thsr live th exact amount of hsat desired. n matter how exacting your requirements. They ar conoralcal, too. warmlns vary nook and corner of the largest .house on a surprisingly small allowance ot fuel. Lt us prove that It will pay you to replac rour orainary ayaieni wti, a Heck heater. Writ to day for particular. XjbckBkos.Co. VUU Our Eartlv Reached OhowroomM 41-46-48 AND 00 NOHTU VIIT1I ST. isT" P , . The Evening rnarge. nrouci itv 1 ledger will. nrlnl nollrra of reeent birth sent free t: throuch proir rhanntU. nasav LaBiiitm,.-- jivciiiiib uaiurr. -treat. Name and address and, whan possli Lie. Ulrptione number ef sender must as' company earli nolle so seat. AiLtra-a "Hran.1. Evening Ledger, dud Chestuut CAKrr.Y Mr. and Mrs, Harry, Uti Drad- dock street, a son. DE LONd Mr. and Mrs. John D 1S07 South Twenty-eighth street, a daughter. HAWTIIOUXK Mr and Mrs. William, 1316 H. Bucknell street, a daughter KK8K Mr, and Mrs, Joseph Jr.. ZSpB N OrtvU strMt. a daughter, Elisabeth Ann aW-Mr. an Mi, wuilaw, ilk! 1- I lMMMf ,ibUsCbBbtSB! i4r HaW ' THE CHEERFUL CHERUi The WftrJtKy dorvt tjet close to lie.t To common folks tKey c.-o.rx, oex retjr Tta vtell my vn-tjala dorvt incre.fcj3e. Id lose, my sympathy, 1 reu lliLfl " lfflsSSfiw. W 1 II . " .4bW-E?" J ' SBHsBJBBBBBBBBHBBBBHsKaalaar. U jli. A . . -, -9s(bbm J?L laVV -V iKYi?- Raft t In tKe dreak nilT.rif r.r.rwQ or at the evening reception Dakers Uocoa -is equally acceptable, invigorating and de licious. Walter .Baker Q Ca Ltd H3TABH3HCD l7SO DOHCHCTE, MASS, 'i f V I K. 'S3 n 1 U :f A- .