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V! f THE" WASHINGTON. HERSED. HONDAY, JULY 19, 1915. WOMAN'S HERALD Devoted, to the Household, the Fashions and the Activities. of Women. KARY 3IARSHALL. Editor. DAILY DEPARTMENT OF THE WASHINGTON' HERALD. Correspondence Is invited. Address ill communications to the Woman s Editor of The Washington Herald. MONDAY. JULY W. 151$. MALIGNING tfODA WATER. Dr. Wiley has come forward with his annual invectives against soda water. He always comes to it soon er or later and. as usual, there has been no perceptible falling off in the attendance of the maligned soda foun tain in consequence. "Whv do -women waste so much money at the soda fountain?" asks I a prominent representative of the National Housewives' League in a recently published interview. "If they only counted up the daily sums -pent there in one year, drink ing beverages of whose origin they know absolutely tiotliing they would think better of tl.c practice." True, true, we know little of the origin of the chocolate ice cream concoction sipped straw-fashion on a hot day, but then we have no very definite information concerning the ancestry of the cup of tea we im bibe at afternoon tea and we i couldn't take oath as to the ingredi ents of the ragout we had for last night's dinner unless we happened to be in the kitchen when it was con eoetcd. We have, however, a ort of blind faith that the drinks we take at the soda water fountains are com posed of charged water of some ort, ice cream, perhaps and flavoring sub stance. We trust our own palate :ind the pure food inspectors to that extent. But a to the v.aVnn extr?vagance in the practice. If we kept track of th- amount of ironcv vc had 'pent on fountain beverages in all our lives p-rhps we would have a figure that would pay for :t leeping porch or buv a vacuum ck. tier or :-evcra! fire- ksr. cookers. Br." h keep track of; :hr noncy we ;p"d for our own! liar ilcss plea-urc persistent!;. ' Vi were tired and lint and perhaps i a h'tlc cross. The sign at the soda , 'o ntain was tempting. And all that L)r ilev or Xationai Housewives' 1 r gue authorities m?. say v.i not i -kc erv much difference. Have you heard of "Lad Suf-irtige-" I is the term applied by Gertrude I' - lum to the k..id of suffrage that .r re liavvaiian dances and young "ii with gardcniav '.he kind that,. . cc 'ding 'o Mi- Parnum, doesn't rrrllv amount to Timch anv way r.r.d v li no be very effective in winning . tc for women. There i- another1 1 rd. 'he says the suffrage of the "rrking woman, that is quiet! v but) "-civ accomplishing b.g rc-ults. 'The so-called society woman isn't i m -ociety at all," .-ays Mis Barnum ' in a recent interview in the New York! Tribune "She's not in the lug vvim;' he's going round and round in a lit- j lie exclusive bathing rool of her: J 1'acts have a wav of taking crinoline out of our pet theories and lest you are formulating an opinion that the modern woman is deserting the home to an alarming extent just look at these figures recently com piled by the United States board of education. Of the 31,000,000 females over ten vears of age in the United States .24,000,000 are engaged in homemak ing. Thec facts were of interest to the Federal educational board because they pointed out the importance of the study of scientific cooking in the public schools. Of every thirty-one women in the country twenty-four are in some measure directing their homes and most of this number are actually engaged in preparation of meals Of every thirty-one little girls in school twenty-four or more of them will probably one daj be home makers The fact seems clear there fore that the subject of all subjects which women ought thorough'y to understand are those relating to the gentle art of homemaking and house keeping, not the old-fashioned time wastinfe art but the way that means efficiency and happiness. HOROSCOPE. "The stars Incline, but do not compel." Mondnj, July !'., 1U1S. OrmM. wis.) This s a day in which the planets exercise but mild" Influence, the seers de clare. Early In the morning Uranus is strongly beneflc. however, and later the Sun Is in evil place. The stationary position of Jupiter In the sign of Pisces and on the threshold of Aries, the ruling sign of Great Britain. Is held to be favorable for the English forces In the war. A measure In Parlia ment probably will provide wisely for a treat national crisis. Parts of Germany should benefit also from this configuration, but Prussia will suffer, astrologers declare, from the presence ot Uranus, the planet that brings many calamities, in Aquarius, the country's ruling sign. Accidents, loss of life, and fires may afflict London in the next few weeks. Keptuns's entry into Leo today is not reassuring to France. Italy, and Rome. The Pope may meet with serioui mis fortunes and face critical problems. Although Uranus Is in friendly aspect! BEAUTY OF ENGLISH SOCIETY IS GOING TO BE MARRIED AT LAST .- . VrHVViHIHb. a.J dakOTVr.'vOv , 3aiiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal- v-rEV ? ; -Ie&--C-' - ;iF- L ,- "-tt v " &s&m t h wvMrMiMmm Cv;?'; ;r- ziivsafeSBSsa s h i.v''sss,r .1 : $mi?iim& S-. &'NiiU-::1it5B3V - '&8i:i&iSF'2 flf--"!-' !i!t-Ss-, V K1Uk3!K!iri?! S- S t-.; ring's fa?' ififllKtabr-f-'"T'. - . sraiVsnir .TST.w J 1 88"" . WPS . ip 3 I, . A. . - , -S. , - 7 !V (I i : -fui-f - ... ;- v-. t,;J- - i i - - k? e. u .r -: - mmmm, i,, - - . :i?i?iV'rjs"j; Js .i" i ' .! ..-." .rvric i. T' , v- HON. IVY GORDON-LENNOX. Iondon. Julv- H That very engaging I and much pneaced woman, the Hon. Ivy J Goidon-Ienno, ik now really to wed ThUI time the onlv child of Lord and Lady j AIpernoT Gordcn-Innox is engaged to tue Manitiis cf Litchhrld, and it is an i iiimcd that the wedding will soontake I'larc This niarnasc will unite two ot the mrt fair.ous duca! families in Krltaln. l.a, lillil lcins the son of thf Duke of Portland, and hU li ere leing a niece of the tli.ke of Itlchmond Tlio Hon Ivy Goi don-Lennox is re-said.-d as one of the most beautiful Kirls in Knclish focietj. and is one of the most ir-lrbrted sportswomen in the untr She is well and favorably Knov n in America, where she spent a winter with her p, rents in ltuj. At that time she was lepo.ted tn be ensaed to Lotd illiers. the son and heir of the Lari of Jersev Ksrl Winterton was an- j HERE'S A TIP ON .If You Are Thinking of Taking i hese Hints trom She was a real. "sure-nufT" actress, and she had been attending an even ing of amateur theatricals. She had en dured it bravelv. laughed where the audience was supposed to laugh, hadn't seemed to notice It at all when the leading man lost the left side of his moustache 111 the confusion of the heroine's, first kiss and has clapped the poor little ingenue after she for get her lines and had to leave the stage in tears just as It she had made the hit of the evening. "It was a very nice performance." she said afterward, and as n matter of fact she had enjojed It It was sucn a relief after the grind of rehearsals niirit; KKiy uiits is utrau in earnesu "The worst fault with it all and the fault with most amateur plays is that you didn't put your makeup on right. Why the hero looked as if he had Hcarlct fever, prickly heat and Jaun dice all at once, and the leading lady had the big-eyed haggard look that! goes wnn wie ian 01 auuei in mellower and upper lids of the eyes tomb or Lady Macbeth the day after, j more of the blue pencil for the hag And why, oh why. did the girl wholgard look. The brown nenell nhnnlri played the part of the old maid aunt have cupld's bows on her lips lips that are the kind you want to kiss anvhow'" "So. of course, you don't need a professional makeup man. Any one can master the subject enough for amotours. Suppose 1 give you a few suggestions." And here the actress lady proceeded to give these direc tions that are worth remembering if you ever Intend to take part in that most diverting of all neighborhood amusements private theatricals. In your makeup kit you will need today, the sway Is not a favorable one for persons born on or near May 6. Although the transit of Saturn through Gemini, the ruling sign of Belgium is held by the seers to be largely respon sible for the country's sad fatel the King's stars are now believed to prom ise better conditions .and this month should be lucky for the country. There is a sign said to indicate a na tional organization of college students In this country for a great public work. Increaso of peculiar and horrible crimes Is prognosticated and these are held to be due to the thought Influences of the war. Graft will be discovered In high places before autumn. It Is prognosticated. An Eastern city wl'.l be discredited. Scandals relating to the thlpplo: and J ... r ' $ ' -yL K- i."M2 s T"!i 4:i J5 '"y-f -"Z?' - &n' other royal joutli that report had engag ed to the Hon. Ivy The Marquis of Litchfield is one of the wealthiest and perhaps the most cfcusht-af ten young men in England. He is an ofilcer of the Horse Guards and at preEent is attached to the headquarters staff in France. He is heir to 1S1.000 acres and will be owner of Welbeck Abbey On the occasion of her wedding the Hon. Ivy will receive a very handsome g.ft of Jewelry from Queen Alexandra, instead of the usual present of 13,000 for her trousseau, which Is the custom ary sift to those occuping the post of maid of honor. The Countess of Warwick is an aunt of this attractive young"Woman, who has had the youth of England at her feet ever since her coming-out. She speaks seven languages. Is a great book lover, and is keenly interested In sports and gardening. ; j- ir-Vi&fri t r"-&Hr0: . f TL . - -.iJl'- " ' '-.rf." t t L. . T'l. IT- t 4 USING MAKB-DP Part in Amateur Plays. Take Une Who Knows. a good skin cream for making the foundation. Don't buy expensive cold creams: the kind that come in tins especially for theatrical purposes Is perfectly pure and quite satisfactory. You will want carmine or rouge, plain powder, a black or blue pencil for the eyes. liquid white for arms and neck, and brown pencil for eyebrows. The only giease paint needed will be pale pink. Always begin with rubbing a little cream over the face, and over this a very little pink greese paint well worked In. A dab of rouge should be put on each cheek and worked In so w-ell that it does not show where It begins and where 1t ends. For the pretty girl part you will want to purse the lips and then apply the carmine stjck and be careful not to work it too far toward the corners of the lips. If. on the other hand, you want to produce the effect 'of a large mouth rub it toward the ends. The hlne pencil sh?tild be applied lightly to the be applied lightly to the evebrows. and to top oft use a light dusting of piain pow-aer If you have parlor theatricals and have few lights on the stage don't at tempt greese paints at- all. Just ap ply a little cream on the skin, a little rouge on the cheeks, make up the lips and powder the face. Perhaps you win need a little pencil on the eyebrows. Don't attempt to appear In any sort of theatricals without make up, but don't forget that poorly applied make-up Is really worse thin none at alL selling of munitions of war are prophe sied. Government officials may be un justly Implicated. ' Among the wonders prophesied for this time of "crumblimj governments and dying nations" is an awakening to phy sical powers long dormant In the human body. This day should be particularly favor able for writers, travelers and lawyers. Persons whose blrthdater'lt is should beware of misunderstandings with those nearest them. Business may present dif ficulties. The employed should be dill gent Children born on this day may be rath er unlucky In their ventures in love and business. l These subjects of Cancer also partake of Leo characteristics and may he, ereeitu hriiiln mtntally. ? Aunt Chatty's Conducted by Mrs. Charity Brush LYING TO THE CHILDREN THIS is a real Mothers' Club, for the benefit of mothers everywhere who are struggling with questions of discipline, training, educa tion, clothing, or the children. Write to Aur.i Chatty of problems which are vexing you, and she' will advise and help you to a solution of them. Write to her, too, of your own discoveries, of methods you have found successful in smoothing the rough paths of life for the tender, childish feet, that through-the Mothers' Club your experience may be of benefit to other mothers who are still tangled in the web ot perplexity you have so happily unraveled. Co-operation ur the secret of success in any business; so why not in the business of motheihood. that highest and holiest calling which always has been and always will be woman's crown of glory, no matter what other avenues of usefulness may be opened to her? Address Mrs. Charity Brush, care of this paper. (CoprriW. WIS.) Many of you will think I am using strong language, perhaps unnecessarily so. In my title for our talk today, but I feel so strongly on this topic that I am not going to mince words about It Just now. In my work I meet and talk with a great many young girls. and over and over again I am asked. Oh. Aunt Chatty, why didn't my mother tell me the truth when I was little." We have different names for cur fabrications. I was taking Sunday din ner with a family not long ago and the small son of the house had been taken to church that day for the first time. At the dinner table we were discussing the sermon which had in volved a point of doctrine sometimes disputed, and the boy looked up at his father and asked. "Daddy, did the preacher mean that or was he just kid din' us like you and mother do when you want us to think things that aren't so?" To my astonishment, those parents laughed and the father said: "There's a smart one for you! You won't be able to fool him much long- 1 er." I Stop and think, mothers! What do I you suppose the future career of a boy will he wlm at xlx vears of ace hatf al- ! ready learned to distrust the word of the people about him? Will he be truthful and upright? Will he makea reliable business man? The seeds that are planted In his Innocent heart are as sure to germinate and bear fruit as are the grains of corn you sow In rich earth to spring up and multiply a hundred fold at the harvest. And then the nbs we tell about what In a previous talk I have called "the secrets of life'" Stories about the stork, the doctor, the nurse any tale but the truth and mystery and prudery made 01 what every child should hear simply and plain ly told by his mother's lips. Not long ago I was talking with a young girl who had tome dangerously near makinc shipwreck of her I.e through ignorance, chiefly, of the ways of the world. And she. too, said "Oh. Aunt Chatty, why didn't my mother tell me the truth when I was littler' Then she went on with a terrible nrralgnment of her dead mother an accusation I could not oe fend that mother against when I had heard the tale. "Mother never told me the things every girl should know, she let me .grow up In lSorrible Ignorance to learn from the serv ants a distorted version of sacred things. Moreover, I found out when I was very small that she told fibs to get me to do what she wanted done. If she was going out and did not want me to go with her or see her go, she pretended she wanted some:hlng from the kitchen or from up stairs, and when I cajpe running back. CIRCULATION. (CopjTistit. KB.) The importance of free, active and perfect circulation is not to be lightly estimated. Perfect health demands complete and uniform work of every part of the hu man body; incomplete or Imperfect cir culation results in a wearing out or clogging of some organ or other. The five important parts that consti tute the circulatory system are: The heart, the pumping station for all the blood that flows throughout the entire body: the arteries, which convey the blood, carrying the food products from the digestive organs and oxygen from the lungs to every tissue: the veins, which begin at the ends of the small arteries In the capillaries, and return the impure blood to the heart; and the lymphatics, which begin in the spaces, about the capillaries, where the nutri ment is distributed to all tissues, carry ing both nutriment and waste from the tissue bark into the blood. The lungs are not properly a part of the circulatory system, but tney piay an important part in puriijine me, blood, and are. thererore, aiscussca with the circulation. The heart Is the most Imporant of all the organs, for clogging of the circulation at any point calls for more strength of the heart to force the blood past the obstruction. It Is a wise provision that the regular, rhythmic beat of the heart Is not con trolled by the nervous system, for if It were fright, worn' or depression would cause suspension of action or death. Too much emphasis fcaonot be laid upon the necessity for a complete, force ful circulation. Eluggish circulation Is usually understood to mean cold hands and feet, but forceful circulation through th vital orsans is far more Im- Jportant. The Importance especially In. women to Keep gooa diooo. rauscuur strength, and unimpeded circulation about the pelvic organs Is great, but few reeognlie this. Exercise Is the only way in which one can create a flow of pure blood through out the entire system. Exercise, which is directed to and definitely reaches the vital organs, creates a massage of these organs and reaches them far more effec tively than the human hand can do. Reg ular exercises, working, and massaging each vital organ, should head the list of your dally program. These need take only a few minutes of course,"" the long er the better but the exercises should be so arranged that in one practlve period the circulation of blood to every part of the body is Quickened. $1,000,000 GOLD IN CABG0. Skip Sails (or Baranav with ' Dollar Pieces.1 Fire New York, Jtily 18. Carrtfng in 'her specie ,rpom. Jl.000.OOo in American five dollar iold pieces. sent by- the National Bank of-.Cuba's branch at I Wall Street, the Ward, liner Saratoga, sailed for Ha vana, 'ha specie .shipment makes a to- ULJJJ.wjBUUm'yt, Mat-ln Ajnerican Mothers' Club pleased to have served her, I would find her gone. I learned very early In Ilf not to trust her. It Is awful. Aunt Chat t. but I cannot remember my mother with respect because she deceived me." How many of the motheis of our club are guiltless in this respect? We should be more careful, I think, to be accurately truthful with children If I may make such a suggestion than with grown peo ple. The clear little eyes look farther Into our souls than we Imagine. Children do not tell all they observe, and they often think things about us that would surprise us If we knew their -thoughts. And another fact I have noted about ihi child mind an impression is made upon It by some hasty word or action of par ents or friends, but the meaning of the act is not understood by the child. How ever, the Impression remains, dormant, perhaps, for months or years, tounfold at last and influence for all time the individual life. Dear mothers, let me repeat and re Iterate: We cannot guard our lips or our actions too carefully in dealing with our children. As I have urged 'Hon 'our at tention In nearly every one of my talks, motherhood means self-discipline. Only as we strive to live up to our own best selves do we make a success of the busi ness of motherhood. For our own sakes. as well as for our children s sakes, we cannot afford to lower our standards; we must live on a high plane of truthfulness, of self-control, of fairness and good Judgment, If we do not want them to say of us when they are grown: "I cannot rfjspect my mother's memory." Do you want that said of you by your child? Answers to Correspondents. Mrs. C. N. writes: "Do you believe in whipping children? I sicm only to make my boy more stubborn by whipping him. and yet I cannot make him mind with out." As a rule I do not believe In corporal punishment. Emerson sajs something In one of his essays about degrading our selves when we use brute force with our children. Mrs. N. W. asks. "Do you think it necessary for me to teach my daughter how to cook and keep -house? I do not see when she could Imrl time outside of school hours to do anything at home." I believe flrmly that ever' girl should be taught how to Keep house. A school girl can nnd time at least to make her bed in the mornings. Then on Satur days she can clean her room thoroughly. It would even be possible to have her prepare one meal each Saturday, under your supervision. In this way she will gradually acquire a knowledge of the care and management ot a home, and have, besides, some regular duties to per form each day. which I consider a great force In character building. Aside from forceful circulation and good blood, health depends largely upon the strength of the' nerves, but a ner vous difficulty rarely originates in the nerves themselves, and blood circulation plays an important part in the strength of the nervous system. Let nothing crowd out the few mo ments that should be set aside daily for the exercises that are so necessary for our well-being, both mental and phys ical, and results will soon show the wis dom of their practice. Answers to Correspondents. Miss Cocroft will endeavor to answer all questions relating to her department as promptly as possible. As it will not be practicable to print an answer to every inquiry, a stamped envelope should accompany each letter. All letters should, be addressed to Miss Susanna Cocroft. care of this paper. Tic-Donlonrenx. Tic-D writes: "Will you kindly give me some suggestion to relieve, or cure, and then prevent 'tri-faeial neuralgia' (tlc douloureux)? Physicians do not seem to be able to relieve it and nothing that human flesh Is heir to can produce mel ancholia so easily. Please explain what it Is and Ks causes. I hear that there Is a certain operation performed in the back of the neck by which alcohol Is injected In the ganglold. Is that so? And If so is the operation serious and expensive?" Tic-douloureux Is neuralgia of ono or more of the branches of the fifth facial nerv. The true nature of neuralgia is ! obscure. Perhaps in most eases it Is in- fiammatlon or circulatory disturbance In the nerve trunk. Certain disease poisons. as those of typhoid, fever, variola, ma laria and metallic poisons, such as lead, arsenic, copper, mercury, in addition to alcohol and nicotine, are sometimes caus ative agents of neuralgia. It would bo well for you to have your teeth and tonsils examined to see that no poison Is being exuded from these. Keep up your general health. Attend to outdoor exer cise, deep breathing and a rational diet It might seem useless, with neuralgia of the face, to tell you to direct your thoughts to bright and happy themes, but worry and constantly keeping the mind upon the nerves affected aggravates It. I am not familiar with the operation you refer to, but it Is safe to say that any operation of that character should be performed by an expert I wish I could tell you how to immediately .relievo L for you certainly have my sympathy. gold for deposit in the Cuban treasury as a reserve against the money coined In the National Mint at Philadelphia for the Cuban republic. Juneau. Alaska Southeastern Alaska has been sheltering In a tropical heat. The official- thermometer has registered as highvaa 90 degrees in the shade and the .100 degree rhark has been reached In the business district here. The sun shines for twenty hoars at this Urns of J the year TO MAKE FARMERS OUT OF UNEMPLOYED AND DISSATISFIED A She is the head of the Forward-to- the-Land League, re cently organ ized to further an agricultural movement as relief for un employment, vocational and con gestion. Y To assist in the relief of unemploy ment and vocational dissatisfaction in the cities of the country, a national agricultural organization was recent ly f'irmed. It is an extension of the State departments of agriculture and has headquarters at the "Labor Tem ple, in New York City. A woman is at the head of the For-ward-to-the-Land League, as It Is called Mrs. Haviland II. Lund. She hopes to establish a series of small farm communities, and has taken the matter up with officials of the Agri culture, Labor and Interior Depart ments, and the Reclamation Service. Assistant Secretary Vrooman. of the Agricultural Department, is greatly In terested in Mrs. Lund's scheme, and has given her valuable assistance. "The deep human wish for a home and the present conditions of conges tion, unemployment and fierce compe- She Wasn't Fr-rfil -:- At Least a Champion of Margaret Brent Doesn't Like to Have Her Mentioned in Connection with the Cause. A letter from a reader of the Woman's Herald, enclosing a clipping from the Woman's Herald of July 15 relative to Mrs. Margaret Brent and her demand for a ''voice and a vote." runs as fol lows : "The accompanying clipping from this morning's Herald Isjn error. The Mar garet Brent referred to therein was a single woman, and the daughter of Giles Brent, who was deputised by Lord Balti more during his absenco from Maryland. Brent became sick and Miss Margaret. as his amanuensis and secretary, desired to act as proxy for her father, thus en titled to a vote In the legislature, upon thA tax Question. The legislature ob jected and continued to object to her acting as proxy, whereupon miss Mar garet, after her father's death, assembled her slaves to the number or liw, or pos sibly more, visited the legislature then in session at SL Marys City. at. aiarys County, and still being refused admis sion, forewlth proceeded to batter down the doors of the legislative' hall, where- unnn th legislature adjourned and Miss Brent kept the legislature from meeting until in 1643. she married Lord George Plowden, of Southampton. England. After which she left the matters of her estate to her husband's management like all other sensible and educated ladles should do. I write this. Mr. Editor, to stop the use of Margaret Brent, as an argument or encouragement for the suffragists. Miss Brent did not want to vote as a woman or claiming any right-to suffrage; but being extremely -wealthy and her father being Invalided she also virtually ruling as governor of Maryland, pre sumed that the rights of her father wore being curtailed, and as his only representative, had the right, not as a woman, but as the proxy Xor her father. Giles Brent, acting governor. Being a descendant of the Plowden fam ily direct. I did not like the use of Mar garet Brents name In connection with the woman " suffrage cause. Tours very truly. T. ,F. H. In the first place we wish to explain that in referring to Uararet Brent aa Mrs." 'In place of "Miss" before her marriage, we simply' follow the usage of the period in which she lived. "Mrs." was a contraction of mis tress, the term by whlch women In general were addressed. The custom of addressing unmarried wom en aa "Miss was not. estaousnea 1111 a later date, and to the present time tin parts of Scotland acd-England a. 2gUSyaEirXvisssssiKtllissssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssH I C:'4t'ftllllllS9IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH I 3-'2 '.'SH I i tsssBssssssssssssssssssssss!Blsslsssssssssssssssisssi iZQ-KM &(?- i?illlllllllllllllH ISl'isllHsslilBwllllllllllllllllH BHallllllllilllllllllHSfisiafiillllllllllllllllllH !t 4t"isslissllsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssB 2 4 Vslsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss v'VIssssssHlsssBlsssssK . - v iIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIkt ' ili'irfHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIH MRS. HAVTLAND H. LUND. 1 Hon' are turning the city man's thought toward the country." said Mrs.- Lund yesterday. "To make the urbanlte happy and to supply correct land Information and to give lectures and addresses to the prospective farm er are the chief objects of the league. "You can't put city people into the country without teaching them some thing about it. So we will conduct classes for the prospective farmers. There is one trow in New York City. The Smith labor hill has made pos sible the county demonstrator, who advises scientifically on farming prob lems. We also have an agricultural engineer, who estimates the land and reports on what crops are best for It. "We already have colonies' in North Carolina, Texas, and Alabama, and be fore long there will be many trains of "pioneers' leaving for the South and West." a Suffragist woman of mature years, though she be not married. Is called Mrs. If our reader will reread the" para graph about Margaret Brent carefully he will se that there Is nothing there contrary to the facts as he states them. Our statement that not since Margaret Brent demanded a voice and a vote has a woman of the South petitioned for the same right until Mrs. Tebault made her claim surely Is not contrary to fact. In comparing Mrs. Tebault and Mrs. Brent we do not say that their motives were similar. Further, the statement that in fu ture annals Mrs. Tebault will rank with Maryland's famous representatives of ad vanced womanhood MargareJ Brent Is also in keeping with the facts, for no one would deny that a woman who "vir tually acted as governor of Maryland." and who "battered down the doors of the legislative hall." was an advanced woman. The only fair objection might come from Mrs. Tebault who might not wish to have the assumption made that she would use similar methods In car rying her point with the legislature. On the whole we think Mrs. Brent was the more militant of the -two. The editor of the AVoman's Herald re grets that she should have seemed to use the name of Margaret Brent as an "argument of encouragement for the suf fagists," and not being a suffrage pro pagandist herself she would surely have no' object In so doing. The fact unfor tunately remains that one of the leading and most conservative suffrage organizations of the South has adopted Margaret Brent as an especial patron ess of their, cause and It Is from the organization that the editor of the wom an's page secured her knowledge of Mistress Margaret Brent TOMORROW'S MENU. BREAKFAST. Bupbmies , Coiled Rica tod Cmra Drolled IMcd Best' Grihim Gems Coffra LUNCHEON OR SUPPER. Elmd Brf SlcSed TomitMS lctd ChocoIaU Sponge Case DIX.NER. 4 Irtd Chicken Bouillon Breaded Veal Chora Baked Potato Qtamrd Canots, r Crrcn Pepper Salad - Eatpbatry Start Ota "Boiled "rice. Southern method Take JIOUSE- -WIVES DAILY ECONOMY CALENDAR LUNCHEON WITHOUT COOKING. For the sake of economy and for the sake of coolness try not to have to light your stove in preparing luncheon. It Is enough to have hot dishes once a day In the warm weather, and by a little forethought any cooked dish for luncheon can be prepared at the same time that you are preparing breakfast If you are going to have Iced tea or iced coffee for luncheon It is a simple matter to prepare them at, breakfast time. Often you can make a little extra coffee in the morning and pour it off In a milk bottle, cover It and allow it to cool during the morning, putting it on the ice when it has got as cool as possible in the air of the room. When you are preparing the boiling water In the morning Just pour enough off on the tea leaves to make Iced tea for luncheon. There are many good luncheon dishes that can be made with cold boiled eggs which can be boiled In the morning when you are preparing breakfast, and remember that if you cook an egg Just below the boiling point for over thirty minutes it Is quite as dlgestable as it Is when slightly cooked. It is the egg boiled Just enough to be hard that is in dlgestable. Hard-boiled eggs may be cut up fine with u silver knife and fork, seasoned with a little pepper, salt and butter arid spread between layers of fine white bread. The mix ture should be thoroughly chilled be fore being spread on the bread. Hard boiled eggs may be cut In two length wise, the yelk removed and mixed with salt, pepper, butter and Just a suggestion of mustard ani placed back In the white portions. Hard boiled eggs can be sliced thin and placed on lettuce leaves to make a delicious warm-weather salad. For warm days fresh eggs may be taken to great advantage In eggnogs. A luncheon of one dish may be made of two strictly fresh eggs beaten up and mixed with a glassful of rich milk. A little sugar may be added, and a. sprinkling of nutmeg may give good flavor. Fruit salads or cold vegetable salads suggest all sorts of luncheon possibil ities for warm days. Almost any com bination of fruit can be served on crisp lettuce leaves with or without a French dressing. Cold peas and beats, cold beans, celery, tomatoes, sliced onions or cold diced potatoes all may be used In combinations for vegetable salad served with salt and pepper or a French dressing. (CopjrliM. WW.) mzMousr uzww TJ' ! 1 JZhznmAy JWP.TfoURS' July 19 Lacy Maiez Rouetti, Mary Aue Everett Wood. Although her father was the celebrated painter. Ford Madoz Brown. Lucy had never shown any interest In or-attltude for painting. She had spent her early life in Paris and since coming to Eng land to live with her father she had shone much in society and shown her self to be a charming and care-free Eng lish girl. Meantime her father was not only making a wide reputation as an artist but his studio was crowded with students who found under his tutelage almost as good opportunities for study fng art as they would have found la Paris. One day. when she was 3, Lucy chanced to be in her father's studio when one of these students laid down his canvas half finished. He was unable to complete the work he had begun. The task was too difficult Lucy suggested to her father that she be allowed to try her hand at the work. She had ac quired a little mastery with the brush unknown to her father and she was sud denly Inspired to try her skill. The re sult was remarkable, and gave such promise that after that she became one of her father's most brilliant pupils. Lucy Madox Brown's work was ex tremely popular and as an artist she showed great skill. But it was of the type that would appeal to the popular taste rather than win lasting reputation. One of her most popular works was "Apres le bal." "After the Ball." and another "Romeo and Juliet in the Tomb," rhowed a decided romantic appeal. "Mar garet Draper Receiving the Head of Her Father" had a morbid appeal that brought popularity. Lucy Madox Brown would, doubtless, have done much great er things had not her career been in terrupted by the cares of married life. Her married name was Kossetti. Lucy Rossettl wrote a life of Mrs. Shelley, whom she had known, but this showed little literary merit Mary Anne Everett Wood, who waa born July 19. ISIS, was one of England's most able women historians. Her "Lives of the Princesses of England" Is still regarded as an authority. (Conrisht, W.) a cupful of well washed rice and mix it with double the quantity of cold water: add salt to taste and let the rice boll fast for tweny minuts. when the liquid will have disappeared. Then set the vessel, .tightly covered, on the back of the stove for the rice to "soak" or finish the cooking with the btearr. Care must be taken to protect the pot from too much heat as rlcs cocked in this dry manner will -iooi bum. Together with the first boiling, it takes about fifty minutes, or an hour, to cook rice in this way. It must never bo stirred, as this makes a soggy mess; but many good cookn of ten turn the edges up with a fork: so as to let the steam out when the rice is nearly done. Italian tomatoes Remove thin slices from vh: stttn end of six largo hot house or Southern tomatoes. Scoop out most of the puip with a small spoon. Then cook two thirds of a cupful of macaroni, broken in small pieces. In tolling salted water until soft Drain off the water and add the tomato pulp, drained of extra Juice, and one-half cupful of grated cheese. Season highly with paprika and add salt to taste. Fill the tomato caseaXwlth the mix ture, sprinkle tops with bread crumbs, add a nut of butter to each and bake half an hour. Cold chicken bouillon Get good roasting chickens and remove skin and fat when cleaning them. Put them on In cold water.- adding at the same . time one leek to each chicken, two tender carrots, one onion and a sprig of parsley. Let the chicken barely simmer until It falls to rags. Take it off the Ore, remove superfluous grease and then strain. Clarifv iK xo.,iti hwlth the whites and shells of two eggs ana- tnen strain asrain. Pot on the Ice unm needed and serve In bonll--Ion cups; ' "French cookryow its superlor- I'lif-- th? ot othr Pns only't bulUoo-r Alexander Dusaas felBl fc-m V9M -Y H .'jf.' 7 , -. - . V4J- ".H-wT. - H.3as ' .'uWirk:; ; , . vs5Sgpsw,v l. 5,A, .' 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