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Thrift Methods in the Kitchen
BY LYDIA LE BABON WALKER. DURING the Great War thrifty cooking was a necessity from two angles. One was that money was scarce for the high-priced culinary com ; modifies. The other was that many ’ ingredients were not available because qf Government supervision and appor tionments. * Today thrifty cooking is a necessity and an advantage. Conservation of the ' family finances is a main purpose of ^■.e- _\J »93'4. MAR.Y * g- * W/^v 1- Kw £. V^. I 'the home-maker, and the thrifty use of every nourishing particle of food fosters this and keeps up the good health of the family. Since the war there has been a reversion to some of the prewar wastefulness. This can be cut out. On the other hand, the re duced prices that now exist in good products makes it possible to set a far better table and a far more nourishing one at a fraction of the, then, high cost of living. Let us take a little look at some of the thrifty methods of supplying the table with tasty edibles. Today a thrift soup Is given. Soup is served at a meal for two reasons. One is that the warmth tones up the stomach and makes the heartier food more easily digested. The other is that it forms a substantial part of the meal. In the first instance a tasty hot liquid, not necessarily teeming with nourishment, is what is ■wanted. It cannot fail to supply some of the necessary vitamins, although its function is to prepare the way for Handwriting What It May Reveal. BY MILDRED MOCKABEE. ALTHOUGH individual words of this writing are very clear, the lower loops are so very long that an entire page presents a rather confused appearance. This would suggest that though the writer is primarily a very practical type, circumstances have taught her the value of imagination. She perhaps has learned that an entirely prosaic, carefully planned, workaday world will not satisfy her desires and that she must have some carefree pleasures to balance her life. It may be that she has artistic ten dencies which she may have stifled, feeling that she should devote her time to something that would perhaps pay a more regular and dependable return. By repressing such means of expres sion she has possibly done herself a great harm. Though she may never become famous, if dabbling in paints and oils will afford her pleasure, she would be wise to indulge herself some times. She seemingly is not a domestic type, preferring, perhaps, to live in a small apartment. Taking an active part in some business endeavor would prob ably appeal to her more than directing household work. Any necessary home duties she would seemingly have well organized, performing them in the Shortest possible time. Her handwriting suggests a vigorous personality that is perhaps carried by nerve force. Really robust health may not be hers. In such a case she should be careful to guard against overtaxing herself. Prolonged endeavor at high tension would probably leave her com pletely exhausted. Three or four short rest periods during the day would per haps restore her strength, making It possible for her to accomplish more in Jess time. Note—Analysis ot handwriting is not an exact science, according to world in vestigators. but all agree it is interesting and lots ot tun. The Star presents the above feature in that spirit. It you wish to have your writing analyzed, send a sample to Miss Mocka bee. care ot The Star, along with a 2-cent stamp. It will be either inter preted in this column or you will receive a handwriting analysis chart which you will And an interesting study. TREE-RIPENED WHOLESOME DELICIOUS Wholesale Distributor: W. Chat. Heltmoller Co.. ! 1S10 5th St. N.E. I'nion Market Terminal, Waahlneton heartier food. It also supplies a cer tain proportion of the liquid necessary to the body. This sort of soup every housewife can supply from what would otherwise be wasted. For example, all water in which vegetables are cooked should be saved. In cold weather it is easy to save it for two or three days anyway. Into this combination of liquids put well washed parings of vegetables, onion sprouts, celery leafage, any left over parings or pieces of tomato or the extra juices from canned tomatoes. The bones from meat can be put into the soup-stock kettle. When enough has been collected for the soup course at dinner, luncheon or supper, put the kettle on the stove, add a good-sized onion, cut up. Season to taste. Boll for 25 minutes. Strain and serve in bouillon cups. Or after strain ing, add a little rice and spaghetti broken into small pieces and simmer (well covered) until these are done. Remember, this is what we may call an "appetizer soup,” although, as previous ly stated, it has its increment of nour ishment for the meal. The cost is literally nothing. (Copyright, 1932.) “BONERS” Humorous Tid*Bits From School Papers. I -—'■ MARCUS AURELIUS WAS THE WINNER OP THE WOMEN'S MARA THON SWIM. A boundary Is a lion between two countries telling where one country be gins and another stops. A mass is many people together sing ing or hating dinner. What law was common to all the colonies? The law of gravitation. A pacifist is a man who always looks at the dark side of life. Why should we have game and fish laws? We should have game law, for if we didn’t the game would get too rough, and we must have fish laws, so the female will have time to go up the river to spoon. The battle cry of the Mexican war was "Remember the alimony.” (Copyright, 1932.) Kitchen Comments BY HILDA HOYT. yyHO has a sunny kitchen window ^ that is not doing its part to pro vide parsley, chives, fresh mint and other greens for the culinary depart ment? All these plants can be raised in pots or boxes which, if decorative as those you provide for flowers, will make a pretty picture in their window frame. Chives and mint can be bought as grow ing plants in the open market. Parsley may be raised from seed. And why not try raising a little window crop of onion shoots to flavor an occasional salad or a dish of fresh cottage cheese? Chicory is an addition to coffee which many epicures demand. It is not a berry like the coffee, but the root of a well known salad plant, shredded, dried and roasted. Added in the right pro portion—one ounce to a pound of coffee —It gives the flavor which makes for perfection In the opinion of those who have acquired a taste for it. MENU FOR A DAY. BREAKFAST. Preserved Pears. Bran with Cream. Bacon and Eggs. Spider Corn Cake. Coffee. LUNCHEON. Potato Chowder. Crackers. Spice Applesauce. Sponge Squares. Tea. DINNER. Lamb Stew with Vegetables and Dumplings. Boiled Potatoes. Combination Salad. Squash Meringue Pie. Coffee. SPIDER CORN CAKE. One and two-thirds cupfuls granulated cornmeal. one-third cupful flour, one cupful sour milk, one cupful sweet milk, two eggs, one teaspoonful soda, one teaspoonful salt, three table spoonfuls sugar. Beat the eggs, add the sweet and sour milk, su gar, meal, flour and salt. Dis solve the soda In a teaspoonful of hot water and add to mixture. Stir well. Heat the spider hot, putting two tablespoonfuls butter, which will grease it well. Pour sweet milk, but do not stir. Bake in hot oven 30 minutes. Cover if getting too brown. When done there will be a streak of custard through it. POTATO CHOWDER. Fry out one-quarter pound of salt pork, cut In cubes, in chow der kettle. Slice three large on ions, fry in the fat until golden brown. Add a quart of hot wa ter, boll five minutes, then put in 12 large potatoes sliced and, if handy, a pinch of Summer herbs. Co4gc slowly. Have three pints of milk heating in another pan. Thicken slightly with a little barley flour wet in milk. Let come to a boil, season with salt and black peppier. Serve with hot crackers. LAMB STEW. Two pxrnnds of breast of lamb, two cupfuls boiling water, two cupfuls potato cubes, two table spoonfuls pork fat. one-half cup ful sliced onion, two tablespoon fuls, rice, one cupful tomato, salt and peppier to taste. Add to matoes one minute before serv ing. Cook the lamb and onion two hours, then add potatoes and cook one-half hour longer, then tomatoes. (Copyright. 1932.) SMOOTHS ROUGH © © HANDS Use Pacquin’s Hand Cream for just 3 days and see the differ ence in your hands. It banishes “housemaid’s hands” and makes hands soft, white and youthfully supple. Readily absorbed by the ■kin. Non-greasy and non-sticky. 11.00 a jar or 50< a tubs at ill lead Wf department and drug stores. 1 _______________________ Milady Beautiful __________ ,x BY LOIS LEEDS. Hair Turning Gray. DEAR MISS LEEDS: I have black hair that is becoming streaked with gray. I don’t want to dye it. How can I darken it? S. M. Answer.—If there is only a little gray here and there it may be colored with a special pencil which is sold for this purpose at beauty shops. If your hair has a great deal of gray in it, however, there is no way to restore the color ex cept by using some sort of dye. Darkening rinses will help camou flage gray scattered through your hair. For this purpose you may use the sage and black tea rinse with gradual re sults, or you may make a shampoo with “black henna" dye. There are also ready prepared rinses that you may buy at shops handling beauty preparations. To make the black henna shampoo mix a tablespoonful of the dye powder into a paste with warm water and gradually add more water until you have used one pint. When the powder has dissolved strain through cheesecloth into an enamel saucepan. Add to this one cake of castile soap that has been grated to a powder. Simmer the mixture on a slow fire until the soap has been dis solved, then set aside to cool. Now moisten your hair with warm water and rub on some of the shampoo jelly. Bet ter use rubber gloves to save the trouble of cleaning the staia off your hands. Wipe off the lather and repeat the process, then rinse. Now make a third application of the jelly, work up a rich lather and let it remain on for 5 to 10 minutes. Keep the hair wrapped up In a e'ean old strip of cloth during this time to prevent the lather from drip ping off. Now rinse and dry vour hair. LOIS LEEDS. i - ■ i Star Patterns Criss-Cross Collar. Simplified illustrated instructions for cutting and sewing are included with each pattern. They give complete di rections for making these dresses. No. 153 dresses the little one up smartly. Perfectly child-like in its con ception, it observes fashion's dictates to the utmost detail. Pleats are coming back this year, and so Little Sister must have one, of the kick variety, that shows up right in front. The high yoke is fitted, and the skirt is full and gath ered to it. The criss-crossed collar that buttons below the neck has a tiny row of dainty ruching for trim. And the tiny cuffs, each with a button, stand out. Use a print material, with a solid color for trim. Designed in .sizes 2, 4, 6 and 8. Size 4 requires 1% yards of 36 or 39 inch material. To get a pattern of this model send 15 cents in coins. Please write very plainly your name and address, style number and size of each pattern ordered and mail to The Evening Star Pattern Department, Washington, D. C. The Evening Star Pattern Dept. Pattern No. Size. NAME (Please Print). ADDRESS. Dressing Table. The surface of a child's or young girl's dressing table is often marred by nicks or spilled perfume or lotions. Glass tops are expensive, but a thick blotter cut to the exact size needed is a good substitute. It does not show under the cover, but protects the fur niture. -• Marshmallows. When toasting bread or marshmallows before an open fire make a shield of paste board for the hand. Take a piece of paste board about six inches In diameter with a slit in the middle through which the handle of the fork is inserted. This is much better than a cloth tied around the hand. t I —OP THE MOMENT 1 *i/HjojkjL\juoJL <y^. -ttjui cXva. <Loshajl ie a. -urKjukx, OavcC Ol&LcL wveLx ureutt C-o-tbo-rL pix^wjA. xtMffUAA O-AJA cl wvi axxL o*lcL -fcliX. fl/UL <VuA£l/*LXcL UtC£Il AXcL. e^rrL&vrvoil^A -&X&0 <v||. "fc^jL C^O-bu^nA^. ixu^L4^01jtAuruN^ BEDTIME STORIES S.2ST Monkey-Face Looks Around. Become the slave of what you do. Be not too satisfied lest you —Old Mother Nature. Monkey-face the Barn Owl had been living south of where he now was. He ! hadn't been living way down in the Sunny South. No. it hadn't been as far as that. It had been just far enough so that in Winter there was seldom snow, and when snow did fall it seldom lasted long. He had lived there all his life and so had Mrs. Monkey-face. They had expected to live there always. They were perfectly satisfied until they gradually began to realize that there were too many of their family living in that neighborhood. It had gotten so that it required real hunting to get enough food for themselves, not to mention the babies that would come along in the Spring. High up in the belfry of a church where they had long made their home they had talked it all over night after night. Each night they hoped the hunting would be better and each night it seemed as if it were a little poorer. It was not that they were starving. Goodness no! They were a long way from that. They got enough and they felt that they could continue to get enough for themselves, but could i they get enough for a big family? They j doubted it. "We will have to move." declared 1 Monkey-face. “We will have to move right out of this neighborhood into a neighborhood where there are none of our kind, but where there are plenty of Mice." “When you find such a neighborhood just let me know and I will be ready to move there. Meanwhile I think I will let well enough alone and remain right here where I know everybody and where the best hunting grounds are,” declared Mrs. Monkey-face. When Monkey-face did finally start out to look for a new home he did not do It deliberately. In his nightly hunt fcr food he had extended his range farther and farther. He had done this in all directions, but especially toward the north. One night he went in this direction farther than he ever had been before and morning found him farther from home than he cared to fly in day light. He spent that day in an old barn. When evening came and he started hunting jje drifted still farther in that direction, and because he found plenty of Mice decided to stay there DAILY DIET RECIPE Glazed Apple Baked In Orange Juice. Baking apples, 4. Orange juice, cup. Granulated sugar. •% cup. SERVES POUR PORTIONS. Wipe apples, remove cores and about half of the skin. Place close together in a saucepan peeled side down. Add water, >4 cup of the sugar, cover closely and steam until tender—about 15 to 20 minutes. Transfer to a baking dish, peeled side up, sprinkle with remaining sugar and cook in hot oven or under the broiler flame until sugar is melted, basting with the liquid in which apples steamed. Apples should be glazed and delicately browned when finished. Centers could be filled with orange mar malade. or broken pecans before the final baking. DIET NOTE. Recipe furnishes fiber, some sugar. Rich in lime, iron, vita mins A, B and C. Can be eaten by normal adults of average or under weight. Recipe as given without rich filling could be eaten by children 4 years and over. New low price on KOTEX ONE risk some women used to take—inthename of economy — is now quite unnecessary. Kotex is now offered at a lower price! What health insurance, what priceless assurance of safety lies in the very name: Kotex! No question mark hovers over Kotex. No incessant doubt as to how it was made, where, un- ~ der what conditions. — You know that Kotex is above all doubt. Made of tested materials; in air-washed rooms; by uniformed workers. Pure, safe, so fine a product ’ s were sold to year. Kotex stays soft. It is adjustable. Wear it on either side with equal protection. Be sure, when buying it wrapped, thatyougetgr»«/»f Kotex. Nevr pay more thon 35c KOTGX Sanitary Napkin* until he had a chance to look around more thoroughly. He soon discovered that there was no good place for a nest near there and again moved on. So little by little. Monkey-face had moved north until he reached Farmer Brown's farm. From the time he first saw them he had liked the Green Meadows, the Green Forest, the Old Pasture and the Old Orchard. He had liked the looks of rwv st... it / •‘I’LL STAY HERE AWHILE AND LOOK AROUND." SAID MONKEY FACE TO HIMSELF. the big bam from the outside, and when he found a pane of glass out of a gable window he liked the looks of it still better Inside. "I’ll stay here awhile and look around,” said Monkey-face to himself. "There should be good hunting around here when the snow goes unless it hap pens that already there are too many hunters. With Rats and Mice in this barn and around other barns in the neighborhood, with Meadow Mice in the grass of the Green Meadows, the Old Pasture and the Old Orchard and with Wood Mice in the Green Forest, not to mention an occasional careless bird by way of variety, there should be a gcod living hereabouts. I am sure Mrs. Monkey-face would enjoy it. If only I can get her to come here and see for herself!” Monkey-face sighed. It sounded like a hiss, but it really was a sigh. The more he looked around, and he did look around very thoroughly as many of the smaller people of the Green Meadows and the Green Forest could tell you if they would, the more decided he grew in favor of making his home there. Finally early one evening he headed straight for his old home and Mrs. Monkey-face. (Copyright, 1932.) More than 1,000 prisoners were tried in famous Old Bailey Court of London last year. NATURE’S CHILDREN BY LILLIAN COX ATHEY. Illustrations by Mary Foley. WHITE-BREASTED NUTHATCH. Sitta Carolinensis Carolinensis. NUTHATCHES and chickadees are the best of chums. They seem overjoyed to see eacn other and never a quarrel do they have. The nuthatch hus band talks everything over with his wife, and long conversations are held by the couple. He stands before his spouse In a most manlike manner and, looking her straight In the eye, Informs her about their affairs. She pays re spectful attention to his remarks and replies with a gentle little “wit, wit, wit,” which seems to convince her part 1WHITE-BRCA5TE0 . HOTHATCH X ner that she is an unusual woman who understands a man's position in the matter of finding food for his family in a busy world—and then he says, “Come along to market with me and select your own dinner,” which she willingly does. They are dressed in bluish gray and have a handsome black cap on the head. The throat is white and the breast and underparts are reddish. The wing feathers are dark brown, edged with pale gray. The upper tail feath ers are bluish, like the back, and the other feathers are dark brown, tipped with white in such a way that when spread they show a broad white border of white on both sides. The chickadee has a bib, and this aids you in identify ing the birds. The nuthatch has a bill especially fitted for his profession of digging the wily fat grub from his lair under the tree bark. He can rout grubs out of their warm beds more quickly than any other bird, and is a great friend of the farmer and orchardist. He has a little habit of wedging a nut in a crevice of the tree and hammering it as the wood pecker does his excavating. It looks like imitation, pure and simple, on the part of the nuthatch, but, being a clever hunter, he is willing to try other methods. His beak is like a chisel and his greatest delight is to find a nut with a grub in it. After his meal he uses the branch of a tree for a napkin and wipes and wipes every’ bit of food that might be on his beak. These friends are with us during the 1 Winter, when they are most valuable to us. Besides eating millions of grubs and insect eggs they are very fond of weed seeds. Nuthatches have been seen racing after a flying insect and becom ing breathless from the exertion. At mating time they seek the seclu sion of the deep woods. Here they seek an abandoned home of a woodpecker or a little hollow made by a fallen branch. If no home is handy they use their sharp beaks and soon fashion a little room, me nursery is lined wun learn ers. leaves and hair, and in this little cradle are placed from five to nine creamy eggs. Sometimes they will be speckled, making a rare find. In a very short time the babies are demand ing food and plenty of it. We know the white-breasted nut hatch better than the red-breasted one. Our little friend is well known over the Eastern United States and in the Hudson Valley. With them, industry Is the main di version. With their strong front toes they cling to the tree while they hang head down. Their feet are especially adapted to clinging to the bark and are fitted with strong claws. They have a sharp caU note which they use as they run over the trees. Dr. Chapman re fers to It as "mirthless laughter." They are a joyous lot. curious, black-eyed and extremely friendly. (Copyneht. 1912 ) Chili Con Came. Put in a kettle one pound of fresh hamburger, one No. 2 can of tomatoes, three cupfuls of water, one No. 2 can of kidney beans and two or three sliced onions. Season to taste, adding a little red pepper if desired, and sim mer for an hour and a half. Serve with wilted lettuce salad. Boiled Fish. When boiling fish in one piece place the piece of fish on a plate before tying the cloth around it, thereby sav ing much trouble when removing the fish from the kettle and also prevent ing waste and unsightly food caused by the fish adhering to the cloth and breaking into small pieces. -• Britain's only private "army"—that of the Duke of Atholl—is to be main tained with 1.000 men and artillery. Now... ' ^ scientific teamwork between your dentist and your dentifrice Modern dentistry has made tremendous strides in the past few years. When you visit your dentist he uses methods and equipment of the latest type to put your teeth in good condition. But, if you are to keep them that way, you must supplement his scientific treatments with modem care at home. Squibb Dental Cream is not a substitute for the work of your dentist. It is a team-mate. Years of research by the Squibb Laboratories and collaboration with leading dental authorities have produced its scientifically balanced formula. It is made with more than 50% Squibb Milk of Magnesia — a product used and recommended by good dentists everywhere. Squibb’s not only cleans and gently polishes the surface but penetrates the crevices of the teeth and helps to maintain the health of the gums. It con tains no grit — no astringent — nothing that can injure. It is safe for the teeth of the littlest child. Every member of your family will enjoy using Squibb’s. It’s so pleasant-tasting, and leaves such a clean, refreshed feeling in the mouth! Get a big, economical tube at the drag store today, and back your dentist's efforts with modem home care of your teeth. Copyright 1932 by E. R. Squibb A Son. Squibb CR£AM At the Children’s Table BY MARY HOPE NORRIS, Founder. Mothers’ Radio Round Table Club. 'T'O put yourself In the right frame A of mind for today's message . . . just imagine yourself back in school days. It Is the noon hour in Midwinter. You are ravenously hun gry. So hungry you can hardly wait iiiic ui the lunchbox. Yet when you have finished the meal you go out into cold air but half satisfied. With what glow ing warmth ana spirit you might have tackled the games that follow had your hungry little stomach been comforted with an ample, service of not. cream soup. or a hot milk drink to make the sand wiches "go down" like magic instead of like leaden lumps! To this day you remember the cold luncheon sensation? Modern children, of course, are far more fortunate than were those of 10 or 15 years ago. There are school cafeterias. There they may obtain hot foods for a small sum. But for the greater number of families who can not afford this luxury, there are the vacuum bottles so reasonable in price that even the poorest families can af ford them and thus provide hot drinks and nourishing soups for the children at an insignificant cost. And what goes into those containers? Oh, many, many delicious, wholesome things that are no trouble at all to make. Easiest, perhaps, are the hot milk drinks such as cocoa, chocolate ana the cereal beverages, all of which should have their measure of sweeten ing to make them more palatable and add to the food value. These drinks can be made in a jiffy—so there is not the excuse of extra labor. Every one Knows now to mane in stant cocoa or chocolate, using a foun dation of rich milk. The manner of making the cereal beverage is practi cally the same—perhaps even easier, since you need only place a level tea spoonful of the cereal preparation in a tea cup, heat full milk to the boil ing point (but do not boil ft), then pour the milk into the cup. add a little sugar to taste and stir briskly until the cereal powder is dissolved. How good crisp graham crackers are w-ith these hot drinks which provide an ad mirable way to serve the child's quota of milk at noon, and give him the threefold advantage of the nourish ing milk, the warmth to stimulate di gestion and circulation and the bit of sugar for energy! The same purpose is served by a hot soup, preferably a cream soup to make use of the prescribed portion of milk. With either beverage or soup there should be sandwiches of whole wheat bread and butter and a simple spread; custard or flavored gelatin in a cup will furnish a good dessert, and it is nice to include an apple. There is a real lunch for the active growing child who expends more physical energy than you realize In the school room and at play. There is one further responsibility that I want to mention—that of check ing up on spending money to see that the good effect of the balanced lunch eon is not spoiled by lollypops and tidbits eaten before the noon meal Many a fine luncheon is left to lan guish because recess munching has spoiled the child's appetite. So long as cold weather is present see that the child has an appetizing luncheon, with something hot to drink or eat, if possible. Then by strict supervision or by denial of unnecessary spending money see that his hunger is not half satisfied between meals, so that the good lunch is but half eaten, after all. Carrot Salad. Scrub well and grate enough raw carrots to make one pint of pulp. Mix with one teaspoonful of grated onion and enough mayonnaise to moisten well. Season and serve on lettuce leaves gar nished with strips of pimiento. To Dust Car. Use a long-handled oil mop for cleaning your car. In this way you can clean the entire car, including the top, without getting dirty and in five minutes or less your car will be pol ished as good as new. > <r &»ey -an Ideal ftjnnelr No meat or animal fat in Oriental Show-Y ou Vegetable Chop-Suey. You’ll like it for its delicious taste, — its true Oriental flavor. Wholesome and nourishing. Lower in price, too. Meat may be added if desired. Comes in cans ready to heat and serve. Try a can. You are sure to like it. Send for free Oriental Show .You recipe book. Oriental Shoe?-You Co. Columbia City, Indiana RESTFUL SLEEP for FRETFUL, FEVERISH CHILD . . . with Castoria’s regulation When your child tosses and cries , out in his sleep, it means he is not comfortable. It may be an over loaded stomach, a starting cold, a little fever. More often than not the trouble is that poisonous waste matter is not being carried off as it should be. Bowels need help—mild, gentle help —but effective. Just the kind Castoria gives. Castoria. you know, is a pure vegetable preparation made spe cially for children’s ailments. It contains no harsh, harmful drugs, no narcotics. And children take it without coaxing. They like its taste. Don’t let your child’s rest—and your own—be interrupted. A prompt dose of Castoria will urge stubborn little bowels to act. Then come relaxed comfort and restful sleep! You'll know genuine Castoria—by the name Chas. H. Fletcher on the package. 7-£jesLc£t&sis. CASTORI A 3R«SG End UNSIGHTLY BLEMISHES • Gain natural skin beauty —with quick-acting medicated cream A BAD skin is really a poisoned skin! Harmful, germ-laden impurities settle in the pores—poison the skin —cloud it with ugly eruptions. End these blemishes that cast an ugly shadow over your natural love liness... Ordinary creams won’t do this. But here’s one dial will— Nozzema, the famous medicated cream that heals. Nozzema has a wonderful purga tive effect on facial pores. So pure and mild that doctors and nurses prescribe it for the tenderest baby skin! So effecuve, so quick-acting, that 6,000,000 women find it the perfect way to a perfect complexion. You’ll feel Noxzema’s healing kindness the momentit touches your skin. In 8 hours—overnight l ^ —it purges the pores. Refines e coarsened pores. Heals away ugly pimples. Leaves skin far smoother, finer, clearer than ever before. Try it yourself. Apply Noxzema tonight. A little more on the bad spots, ll'sgnastltss—stainless— quickly absorbed by the suffering pores. Next morning—what a mar velous difference you'll see! For a flawless complexion—use Noxzema every night. To prevent pore-poisoning and powder-clog ging, use it as a protective powder base every morning. Get a jar of Noxzema at any drug or dept, store today. It costs very little.