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"DOWN WITH DIJZ"
Says Senorita Gonzalez Exiled BRAVE AMERICAN JACKIE IN WARSHIP ACCIDENTS PROVES AS MUCH A HERO IN PEACE AS IN WAR Mexican Revolutionist. ST. LOUIS HEADQUARTERS Publishes ? Liberal" Paper and Sends It Over Border. GOVERNMENT TAKES ACTION Beaches Out Arm and Arrests Revo lutionary Leaders in This Coun try on Various Pretexts. President Diaz in his idministratlon of nff <irs :i the republic of M xico is what >!r. I)ooley wolI'I ? :vl i "hard-working and painstaking" executive. Bu: then- i>i a black-eve<l senorita, an ?\ !? fi m Irs domains, who lives In St. I i ? .] ?! spends her time planning the downfall of tin- white-haired soldier-presl dent. nil' ^J.e S,1>9. is a "despot worse t in ti ? cz.1r " This sennrlta's name Is Andrea \ illarr ai Gonzalez, and just now F rc is the virtual !.<?:? d of the Mexican revolutionary Junta. TI.. term rev. lutlcnist means mrtre than s 1 s .uth of tlie United Slates. It Irdicites a profession. It w is wi tleh ntany years ago that in every country Inhabited by the Latln Amer ? in there should be two parties. One party frust be composed of those w i stind behind the government and "are i idy to spill their blood for the ruler. The other f option puis In Its life c owling at the administration and wait ins f >r i chance to spill the executive's blood. Behind this desire are two inspirations. (>ne is romance, i trait strong: in the I .tin haricter. >nd which fires the revo 1 itlonist s brain with visions of becoming m great hero and leaving the name of Savior of his Country" or "Liberator" to go thundering down the aiics. The other is love of military display, and ail the stage effe is which go with war fare if not the love of fighting itself. Ir Central America the professional rev ilut ionlst has some show of standing in th. limelight, for few presidents in Tie part of the world can hold office long enough to get their chilrs warm. They do i seem to uiifciilind the art of or-j ganl/.ing their support, and one day the ruler wakes up to hear ills former con s i letits hurrahing for his erstwiiile sec retary of s .mething or otlier who is await ing hitii it tii.- pila-e door with a large! knife. Not So in Mexico. But in South A ierUa. notably Ven ezuela. where the little iron man Castro keel? order with a big club, the revolt maker is not so successful, while in ..iexl co he doesn't succeed at ail. Watched by Innumerable spies and always in some s rape or other, he is finally forced to quit the country, a revolutionist still, and he luils his defiance across the border. While these facts about the r volution 1st ?ri- set forth in the mas. uline gender, it Is merely for convenience sake, for this is a story about a woman relief who is Just inu.h to lie reckoned with as her brothers in the cause. Senorita Andrea became leader pro 'tm liter President L> az's long arm ted r. ached a- ross the bonier and shut the prison doors upon her fellow "liberates" who operated the junta unmo ested in St. Louis for - vetal years. Her brother. An tonio Vil'.arreal. who Is secretary of the junta RUardo Flores Magon, president of the lib. rales;" Juan Sarabla the vice president. and Knr.ciue Flo es Magon were the moving spirits In the work of raising funds and sympathy for the cause, while Andrea wrote seething articles for a revo lutionary paj>er which she distributed from San Antonio. Te*. Finally the Diaz government got tired of being culled names, and remembered that Villa: real, the Magons and Sarabia were wanted in Mexico for libel. The four were arrested in St. I?us. gave ball, but j> mi.nl their bonds and lied. This was a year and a half ago. To Be Extradited. Villaneal and Ricardo Magon have just b^en captured at Los Angeles. Cal., whence they will lie extradited to St. Louis, and eventually to Mexico. At the same time L. fJuitierres de I^ara, a Mex ican novelist, lias been arrested at the same place on a charge of robbery pre ferred In his own country. His friends say that the charge Is merely a pretext to bring a rebel back to Mexico for punish ment. Juan Sarabia is In Castle Ulna prison, said to be the worst prison in Mexico. Ac cording to the Junta members. Juan was kidnaped with his caus.ii, Mauuel Sarabia, another officer of the liberal party, and carried across the lino by Mexican spies, employed by the Diaz administration. Manuel succeeded In making such a fuss that he aroused the sympathy of Ameri cans at Sonora and he was set free and allow.-d to return to the United States. He is still at liberty. Meanwhile Senorita Andrea is holding the fort nobly, defying and denouncing Diaz with her pen and calling upon the American people who care to pick up her strenuous newspaper and translate 1 the Spanish to come to the aid of her stricken countrymen. She is particular ly bitter over the manner in which the 1 Junta members have been hounded and j over the fact that the United States will ! p.-rmii the Mexican authorities to take ' them back She t annot speak English very well, but she makes up for that j with emphatic gestures and by Hashing lightning front her dark, shining eyes. "They will t.?k>- them back to Mexico and to that awful prison." she said, ! sp. aklng of the junta members whom j Diaz is trying to extradite. "It Is mon strous' Where is there justice? Here in this free country surely there should be' Hut no; It is not so! Are Justice and liberty myths In every country. In every spot of the universe? Do you think there are tyrants on Mars, foo? "In this country the press is the people; in Mexico the press Is the government No liberal paper is allowed to exist. Diaz, our terrible despot, will not permit us to tell tl.H truth or d fend ourselves. It !s natural that we are exiled now. because w.- defended our rights and fought for the ; g >od of our laboring classes w ho need out aid so much. "Our people are oppressed; they work for few c. nts a. day and li\e in poverty and dirt. How can they ever be good cltlz-ns unless their conditions of life aie changed. Denounces Diaz. "In ? irty years of this eo-ca led Mexi can ; ? ice we have seen more dead people than thirty years of war could destroy. I love the revolution better than the peace w lich has cost Mexico so much.* "It may l>e that we shall never win." she said sadly lit closing the interview. "Hit we shall not cease to accuse Diaz befo:.- our countrymen and before all tt.e world. He has killed law, liberty and the rights of citizens. Some charge that we are agitators because of our Indian blood But the great Juarez, our best presid nt. was an Indian. It was he who wrote ttie constitution of Mexico, which Diaz is tramping under foot every day It was lie. too. who dared to execute the usurper. Maximilian. "Many tiersons think that the pros peri > of Mexico is due to the government of Diaz The liberal party denies th s. Mexico has been marie prosperous hy its natural fertility and by the large amounts of rno Invested in its mines nod other Industries by Americans and Europeans Rome was prosperous under tiic tvrant Nero But the people were slaves.' and the people of Mexico are slaves today without freedom or opportunity." Senorita Andrea is twenty-six years old and she has been an active liberal since she was a school girl. She has read and studied extensive y and Iter grasp of affairs in ail countries is quick.y ap parent to an Interviewer who touches upon political subjects. Iti 1S97 there wore only sixteen motor cars lu Britain. Now there are nearly ?lx thousand. JACKIE.<5 Lading Ammunition THE American jackle does not wait for times of war to show his bravery. In peace he is equally courag eous, and again and again inci dents aris# to show the stuff of which Uncle Sam's naval fighting man is made. Only a few days'ago the country thrilled at the daring of the men who saved tho Indiana by carrying out the dynamite when an explosion threatened that would have ruined the ship and blown hundreds of men to attorns. This accident came only a matter of a couple of months after the catastrophe on the Georgia, when eight men were killed in a turret explo sion, their comrades giving the same matchless exhibition of courage in a most critical situation. Then harking back a few years is the never-to-be-forgotten in cident of the Maine and Bill Anthony, when after the Spaniards had blown up the ill-fated vessel in the harbor of Havana. Anthony preserved discipline by quietly walking into Oapt. Slgsl>?e's cabin and announcing, while the vessel was about sinking, that an explosion had sealed her doom. In every one of these instances, and there are many others, there is shown a snirit of mati hless devotion to duty, proving that no matter how terrible the situation the training of the American sailor will not permit him to forget what is expected of him. Men who have closely studied the naval history of the United States say that this stoical indifference to danger comes through generations of fighting men who get their sea nerve, so to speak, from, the dangers they were constantly called on to undergo before the days of the breech loading and rapid Are guns. Old-Time Danger. This was the day of the muxzle loader, and it developed many a hero whose name never got into the records, but who, nevertheless, played his glorious part in the victories that make American naval annals so brilliant. The old-time gun crews were Just as keen for making records as are th?ir successors of today, and it was in these tests for rapid firing that the matchless courage of the men developed. When a shot was fired one member of the gun crew leaped forward, with his swab, to clean out tlte muzzle, while an other stood at the side ready to ram home a fresh charge of powder as soon as the cleaner had finished his work. W hile these men worked at the front of the gun another stood at the rear with his thumb pressed tightly over the priming FAMOUS C HISTORIC old Georgetown lays claim to the only rence in the world built of gun barrels, and there is little reason to doubt that this claim will go un disputed. More than a half ceutury ago there lived in Georgetown a lock and gun smith named Reuben Daw, whose shop was on M street in the business s ction. Mr. Daw was a quiet and substantial citizen, thoroughly honest, but with an eye always open for "picking up bar gains.'' His large shop was packed with all kinds of pistols, guna, knives, etc., which he had bought at different times, and many a trusty firearm bought from ; him may now be found in the old homes ! of Georgetown. These old citizens will say: "I bought that gun from Rube Daw long before the war, and she's as good and true as the day I bought it." There are old citizens who will remem ber the armory established at Harpers Kerry by the United States. Here were made the first breech-loading rifles, which proved rather tricky and dangerous weapons. They were called the Hall rifle, a name given in compliment to the inventor The gun was dangerous from ; the fact that soldiers often forgot to i lower the eight-inch barrel, which worked on a hinge, and when the ritle was dis charged it generally carried off a few fin gers of the soldier. Some of these gun3 carried balls eight to the pound, a sure death messenger, but so many soldiers were injured by forgetting to lower the barrel that the rifles soon went out of ; use. Other makes of guns were tunr^d I out at the ars *nal to take the place of ' the Hall ritl-s and these were called in : and stored. It was in the spring of that John Brown and ids followers rented a small farm near Harpers Ferry, where they j farmed, pretended to mine Iron ore. and i old man Brow n preached occasionally to \ the negroes. John Brown had heard i before leaving Kansas that a larga ship j ment of guns was to be mads from the i armory to San Francisco, and it was his purpos^ to secure these guns if possible | to equip his small army. When he was 1 I Bringing Ashore. hole, the small aperture through which passed the fuse that fired the gun. This third man was the one who had to he & hero. Every shot left the gun hot and the muzzle filled with gas. With the powder thrust Into the heated chamber all that lacked to create an explosion was a little air behind the charge. Should a man at the priming hole re move his thumb for even the fraction of a second there was a flash and a roar, and the man loading the gun was either minus an arm or leg or was blown to pieces, the extent of the damage depending on his position or the siBe of the charge. Burning Thumbs. Rather than expose a k..ow sailor to danger of his life many a man went through the awful experience of having his thumb burned to the bone, and there are old men today who can show stumps they lost while standing to their job and protecting the comrade who was at their mercy. This spirit of bravery seems not to have dwindled or become the least bit emas culated in the years that have passed. Bill Anthony going in to Capt. Slgs bee to report that the vessel was sink ing couldn't save the Maine or bring )LD MUSKET-BAI BOD3E.3 OF H1S50UJL1 I back to life any of the 262 sailors who met their doom In the early morning of February 15, 1898. But he did prove that the horror of the catastrophe had not availed to spoil the morale of the Ameri can navy, and Bill s coolness and non chalant remark will be remembered as long as men treasure examples of purest bravery. Through a recommendation of the Secre tary of the Navy eight heroes of the bat tleship Indiana Are recently received their Just meed of credit for an act of finest nerve. The Indiana lay at the League Island navy yard, one of the finest vessels In Uncle Sam's navy, representing an outlay of several millions of dollars. Fire started In the bunkers of the ship, near which were stored some fifty tons of powder. Had It not been for the bravery of these eight men not a plate of the ves sel would have remained whole. While In bhe report of the Secretary of the Navy the whole crew was commended for Its courage, especial mention was made of eight men who did the actual deed of going Into the magazine and car rying out the loaded shells. These were Charles A. Llestgang, chief gunner's mate; E. Rows, gunner's mate of the first class; J. C. Bartunek, gun ner's mate of the second class; John L. Gratton, gunner's mate of the third class. *REL FENCE OF )iaA5rzii/ Victims and Emll J. Cross, H. A. Linderman, C. Shepard and Lawrence Oster. Handled Hot Shells. The fire was discovered In tiha early morning, and by the time Lieut. Com mander J. L. Stlcht knew of the blaze the powder boxes and shells were so hot that only to touch them was to be burned. Nothing daunted, the men rushed Into the hold and went to dork to remove them to a place of safety as unconcern edly as though they were nothing more than so many packages of the most non combustible material made Instead of one of the deadliest. It was no easy task to remove fifty tons of powder. The boxes were full of car tridge-shaped packages, each of which held about fifty pounds, and when the men took hold of them It was like grasp ing an ember that was ready to burst into flames. The shells weigh between. 1,100 and 1.200 pounds apiece, and are not easily handled at any time. With their cases so heated that they had already begun to smoke, the task was doubly difficult. The men kept bravely at work until the sixty or seventy projectiles stored In the magazine all had been removed and dan ger to the ship averted. By pouring water HISTORIC GEO! ready to make the capture of the ar senal he and hl3 followers mareh?d into Harpers Ferry, taking possession of the armory gates and the principal streets leading to it. As the gunsmiths came to work they were arrested and plac?d in the old fire engine house, which after ward became known as "John Brown s fort." and which li now one of the prin cipal places of interest in that s'ctton. After the John Brown insurrection the government decided to disposs of the worthless guns at the armory, and a pub lic auction was held. Reuben Daw, the Georgetown gunsmith, attended the sale and bought a large number of the guns, having them shipped to hla home. He sold a few of them, and then decided that he would utilize the stock on hand in building a fence around his two houses at the corner of 28th and P streets, he then occupying the residencs immediately on the northwest corner. Mr. Daw took the barrels from the stocks, and placed In the end of each barrel a forked fancy topping, thus making upright iron and steel pickets about as substantial and attractive aj any used in building the fences around the old mansions In George town. and there are some very pretty ones. He had the posts and other por tions of tTie fence manufactured to order, and with hla own hands he did the larger part of the work In putting up his gun barrel fence, which today is in almost perfect condition. DJtfl/L<lNG on them the temperature gradually drop ^The merT1 worked swiftly, and not one flinched And when It was all over and a grateful government expressed its admira tion for their devotion to duty every one of these heroes seemed surprised rmioh was made of the act. The habit of courage had become SStlrXSf&S&ggSi SSSetiKSS1? ??; was justly demanded of a man who his pay from Uncle Sam's Navy Depart "The disaster on the Georgia two months ago resulted from the explosion.of one hundred and four pounds of smokeless nowder in target practice off Barnstable. Of those In the turret only one escaped serious Injury. This was Midshipman Lu eone Frank Kimball, who received a Rlteht burn on the left nana. Within the death turret were deeds of marked heroism. Cheerfully offering W life for those of his superior otRcen. Chief Yeoman Orly Tagland sprang at Lieut Casper Goodrich, dashing that officer the deck and shielding him from the ter rifle heat of the exploa on _ Another sailor sacrificed his llie out saved the ship. by-springing to the hatch _.v leading to the magazine. Midshipman Kimball also contributed conspicuous valor. He held his breath and. placing his cap over his face, we i-PflfMie of his comrades. He *as aoie t Sat out the flames from the "raps of Moth in" t.:us f-aving many who would otherwise ha*"? fcten burned to death. St from the disasters mentioned. there have ivwn many other serious acci dents on boarii American warships, par Hnnlarlv in tV.c last quarter of a century, and many lives have been sacrificed, but . v,_r.rAr r\f p,oph tragedy has been re lleved by heroism displayed by the men 0tOae of'the* first and most serlous acc^ waa the explosion of the powder magaxlne on the warship Princeton Feb ruary 26, 1^5, during the vessel s tr.al tftn President Tyler and most of his ( cabinet were aboard, and Secretary ot the Navy T. W. Gilmer and Secretary o f atate Abel P. Upshur were among those killed. Klne men on the Massachusetts were killed by the explosion of an 8-inch gun in January 1903. By the explosion of a l"-lm?h gun on the Iowa three men were killed April 8. 1903. Just a year later thirty-three officers and men perished in ' ?L, on the Missouri through a flare tack" from a gun which explodedlapow der charge. The Kearsarge was the next ?n have a tragedy aboard, as. on April 14, 1906 two officers and five men were blown VhT came" ^overwhelming disaster. ] In July 1906, while the gunboat Benning ton lay in the harbor at San Diego. Cal.. her boilers blew up. and as a result slxtj - ar; a ga s? S igetowr On some of the old barrels may yet be seen the sights, but most of them have been broken off by souvenir hunters who have also taken away many of the top pieces. The two splendid old; brick and stone dwellings are occupied by the families of Charles and Edward Daw. sons of the man who built the hlstor'? fence, a fence which brought forthi one of the numerous "authentic and relia ble" ghost stories of the ancient cltV The storv la related by a number of the old residents Sid all vouch for its truth fUitneisS related that soon after the fence was built a young man declared that lie had Been a soldier in continental uniform examine the gun barrels In the dead hours of night. As the young man was gl\en to imbibing a little too freely at times the citizens refused to believe his story, going on the supposition that he wa.s "Bpeine things." However, it was not long before Substantial citizens likewise bfcgan to see through the same glasses as did the young man. Such ^Putable cltlsens as Messrs. Dean, Stalllngs. Dodge Borer. Rittenhouse and others got good iooks at the continental ghost as he appeared at midnight and made a care ful Inspection of the gun barrels. The gentlemen claimed that the ghost, or whatever it was, acted Just as If it was looking for a lost gun. examining closely every barrel. Whenever an effort was made to approach the ghost it would disappear from sight, going into noth ingness lllce a flash of lightning. Every scheme possible was resorted to fathom the mystery, but all proved futile. The ghost in continental uniform en deavoring to locate a lost gun barrel from among the hundreds In the fence was In evidence at different times for a num ber of years, but finally ceased its mid night visits, and for more than thirty five years has not been seen, though there are old negroes in Georgetown who will not go by "dat gun-bar'l fence" after ^Sergeant Hess, now well advanced in years, and one of the oldest members of the police force, is a living witness of th? continental uniformed ghost. He has stated that he saw it on more than one occasion, and that he knew many repu table citizens, most of them now dead, who had spent the quiet hour of mid night looking at It. IMPERIAL HAIR REGENERATOR Tb* Sualarl Hair For Cray or Bleached Htir is the only ; beolutely harmless [preparation for either. One ap plication will restore OKAY HAIR to its ' riginal color or mane Meechcd hair an> ?hat'..i COLORS are trt'RABI F nn 1 NATURAl : ?hen Bpphed CAN NOT BR OETFCTFD: t r nn*i fected by HATM5, nr SPA P.A ! H INO. Permit * curling. and luivn tho hair soft a'<i glossy. Sample of your hair colored free ?'nr espordencc confidential. IMPERIAL CHE*. MRj.CO.. 135 23<iSi Ne? > ?rV. Sold and applied by M. C. Wi-elar., 1105 F St. ? W For years the warm luncheon, to !w? served on the school premiers. h.i< It - n the I Itima Thule toward which mot i irs have cast th"lr wistful eye*. It was fond ly believed that a luncheon of this >ort served at midday would ke-p the children in the pink of condition, the girls from growing anemic and th<> boys ? olistrep erous." a natural condition, enhanced be cause of a too meager lun heon. In many cities such school luncheons have be*111 in troduced and proved their value. Not all. however, according to Prof. Klias H. Bart ley of tilie I,ong Island College Hospital. "If luncheon counters tire to be rontin ued in our public school buildings, they should be under the oversight of the school authorities," he declares. "I don't say that there are not wholesome things on these counters, but when children are left to buy their own luncheons at school they frequently spend their entire lunch eon money In sweets. A hard-boiled egg, ice cream or a charlotte russe and cocoa are not very Rood food to do mental work on In the afternoon. Cases of persistent, long-continued, dally headaches may o: ten be traced to the noonday luncheon at the schoolhouse luncheon counter. Children of fourteen and fifteen have hardly any more sense about choosing their luncheons tlisin little children. In everything connected with the food and digestion of school chil dren mothers must watch their daughters more closely than their sons. First, be cause boys will spend more time playing outdoors than girls, and. secondly, be cause they cannot usually be induced to apply themselves to their books with tiia same conscientious closeness as girls. Children often abuse their stomachs shamefull> In the summer In the country without Injury. Rut in the sedentary life of school it is a very different thing." Eating between tubals and overindulgence In sugar were other things, according to Dr. Hartley, that were doing untold harm to American children and future genera tions of American adults. The stomachs of Boras children are never empty of food. They are nibbling something every hour of the day. Such children never sleep well at night. They start and groan, cry out, grit their teeth and have night mares. They are the children who nag their mothers almost to death, make "scenes" and are unmanageable and un governable. Th?y arp nervous, irritable and bad tempered, and grow into dyspep tics with the same attributes To all of which jhe thoughtful and ob servant mother will say "Amen!" Hot Luncheons for School Children. In Boston schools, where hot luncheons have proved a great success, soup of vari ous kinds Is served, one kind a day with crackers or bread; sandwiches, with or without meat, of white or who!c wheat bread, crackers or bread with milk of the best quality from a farm of known ante cedents. One sweet?either buns, with or without currants; gingerbread, plain gin ger or sugar cookies?or fruit is served daily. The demand for bread and soups has been most gratifying. In the list of soups, pea soup and potato soup have a little higher food value than fish chowder, while barley soup, beef stew, corn and clam soup are between the tomato and fish chowder in value. For the School Lunch Basket. W*'2re luncheon must be carried from home, daintiness, palatablilty and food value are all to be taken into account. An attractively arranged luncheon will often be eaten when one Just as whole some but carelessly put up. will go un touched. In the first place, the box or basket must be fresh and odorless. Al ways empty the receptacle at night, and let It air thoroughly. In the case of a basket, scald out once or twice a week, drying.thoroughly afterward. Keep ready for packing the lurfph box a roll of waxed paper and a package of Japanese napkins. Both these supplies are very inexpensive, 5 or 10 cents' worth lasting nearly a month. If the child prefers a linen nap kin, keep a supply of small ones that are easy to wash, and furnish a fresh one each day. Have also a Jelly glass with a tight cover, for carrying an occa sional custard, baked apple, rice pudding or canned fruit; a spoon that belongs with the basket also, and cup or glass, unless that is kept at school. If a special place on the pantry shelf or in a drawer is kept for these furnishings, the work of "putting up" the lunch is reduced to the minimum. If boxes are used save all the nice, clean little boxes that come, together with a ball of fine twine, and neat papers for wrapping. It is not neces. sarv to buy new wrapping papers If the packages that come to the house are carefully unwrapped and the papers pressed out with a -warm Iron, then folded. Sandwiches for the Lunch Basket. These are ad Infinitum, d-psndent upon the contents of the larder and the fore sight of the one who puts up th" lunch. While a wafer thin slice of rare roast beef, boiled tongue, cold lamb or chicken makes an appreciative fdling, as a rule meat mlnqpd so tine as to be almost a paste Is preferred. In the latter case the meat Is nice moistened with a little of the gravy or stock and seasoned appetl* ingly with salt and pepper. A little left over fish, baked or boiled, may be boned and flaked in small pieces, then heated in a saucepan with a little cream or milk to moisten, a bit of butter and a dusting of pepper, then coolrd and spread on thin siloes of buttered bread. If you have had a thick broiled steak for dinner get father to carve a few thin slices across the grain and ??t them away for the luncheon. Green peas mashed into a paste and seasoned wtlh salt and pepp?r make an excellent filling, as also chop ped spinach seasoned with lemon Juice and mayonnaise. And, by the way, use olive oil in every way you can devise for the children. Good olive oil Is expen sive, to be sure, especially when purchas ed by the small bottle, instead of In the half-gallon or gallon tin. Yet it Is one of the best tissue builders and nerve qulet ers. and will do away with all necessity for cod liver oil or tho various emulsions that are so often prescribed for the grow ing child. I.<et thc-m eat mayonnaise on their bread or salads freely, moisten pea nuts chopped fine with the oil for sand wiches, or spread the clear oil on their bread in place of butter. Other delicious sandwich fillings are cream cheese mixed wtlh chopped nuts and raisins and moistened with grape Juice, shaved maple sugar spread be tween thin slices of buttered brown bread, minced celery mixed with cream cheese and moistened with whipped cream, chop ped olives and cr^am cheese moistened with cream and mayonnaise, mushrooms cooked In cream with bits of crisp?d bacon, minced calf's liver well seasoned, or dates, stoned and chopped, may each and all be used In turn. When made up In this wav. less of the surface of tho bread Is exposed and it keeps moist and fresh. Only tender homemade bread fully twentv-four hours old will roll properly. Spread the slices of meat, paste or other filling on a slice of thinly buttered bread, begin carefully, turn the bread gently and roll rather firmly. As fast as finish ed. roll each one In a llttie square of waxed paper. Jellies and Marmalades for th? School Lunch Basket. It Is Just the time now to put up a good supply of Jellies, "butters" and marma lades on purpose for the children. If you have no small cups or glasses you can spare for this special purpose It will pajr you to buy a couple of doaen or more. Egg cups may be used, or even carefully emptied egg shell*.