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The Most Effective Deodorant
You've Ever Used! ONLY NEW ODO-RO-NO CREAM GIVES YOU ALL THESE ADVANTAGES! 1 Stops perspiration quickly and safely. 2 Banishes odor instantly. 3 The only cream deodorant that guarantees full protection for 24 hours. 4 Never irritates normal skin—use it daily. Can be used immediately after shaving. •J Absolutely harmless to all fabrics. 6 New, exclusive formula. Never dries up, never gets gritty or cakes in the jar as ordinary deodorants often do. 7 Double your money back if you aren't satisfied that this wonderful new Odo-Ro-No Cream is the saf est, most effective, most delightful deodorant you’ve ever used. Just return unused portion to Northam Warren, New York. Don't trust your charm to out dated, ineffective ^Hgj deodorants. Rely V on the new Odo- ^ Ro-No Cream, made ~ by the leader in the the deodorant field for more than 30 years. ODOROPO CREAM IhJiod/naMt ivttkwt&doujtV GUARANTIED FULL 24-HOUR PROTECTION! More cream for your money. Setc 25< and 50f sizes, plus tax. ran itafctalfy BEAimPVIi HAIR. "Pune Castile is the Best Shampoo!'' Lovely New York model Cindy Cameron says “I use Conti Shampoo because it leaves my hair silky-soft, radiant and easy-to-manage.” Stun ning Cindy agrees with beauty authorities that “pure casdle is the best shamDoo!” fr La*' shampoo my hair with Conti the &** night before visiting the studios. The olive oil it contains leaves my hair so naturally beautiful!” ♦ THE PURE SHAMPOO HARRIOT ARNOLD r HMMfliiiiBiiillBRl ffflf ilBilili Brownies and cofiee by rinuonlinc I'addioiord This It rck hunt T'.ililttr Out in the wheatlands of Washington, our food editor takes time out for Pauline Rohwer’s prize cookies . . . Spokane County, Wash. I FELT strangely at home in the Palouse Country in Spokane County, Wash. There where the wheat lands stretch over rolling hills, I was reminded of Kansas, my home state. The lay of the land is different and here blue mountains cut sharply on the skyline, but the same wind waves were washing the fields, keeping them in a ceaseless motion and flow. I listened to the whisper of the ripening grain — the voice of the prairie was here. And I was strangely at home in the ranch-house kitchen of Mrs. Jacob Rohwer. As farm women everywhere, Pauline Rohwer talked weather, talked crops and local politics, she talked recipes for cookies and cakes. Through the kitchen window she pointed out the family farmlands — 160 acres of meadow and pasture yonder, there 160 acres of wheat and off beyond the horizon 120 acres more of pasture land. “This isn’t the home place,” she told me. “Our son Earl took that over when he married and he and his brother Scotty, both agriculture graduates of Wash ington State College, farm it together. It’s a tradi tion in the Rohwer family that when the sons marry, they take the homestead.” Batch in Five Minutes We had morning coffee with Mrs. Rohwer and sam pled two of her prize products. First the brownies, rich and chewy like candy, so easy to make. Mrs. Rohwer told us she can stir up a batch in five minutes flat. These are the brownies that took a first prize one year at the Southwest District County Fair. The gingersnaps are prize winners too, and these made with sorghum. A drop snap and quicker to do than the rolled-and-cut kind. "Let’s take what’s left over to Earl’s wife, Violet,” my hostess proposed. -We hopped into the car and were off to the home ranch. Violet, in jeans and plaid shirt, met us at the front gate with one-year-old Randy draped over a shoulder. Six-weeks-old Rex was asleep in his crib under the locust trees, a collie dog standing guard. “You must have coffee,” Violet insisted. The box of brownies was opened and we dipped in again. The green patch of lawn was a cool oasis, high-fenced as if to hold back the ocean of gold. Wheat fenced the fence. Cloud billows raced their shadows over the vast stretches of grain — the winds never rest. WhM^Baach Brownies 4 squares baking chocolate 34 cup melted butter or margarine 6 eggs, beaten 3 cups sugar 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour x4 teaspoon salt ]/2 cup nuts, chopped 2 teaspoons vanilla Melt chocolate in butter or margarine. Beat eggs; add sugar. Sift flour with salt, add to egg and sugar mixture. Add melted butter, chocolate, nuts and vanilla. Turn into two oiled, shallow pans (10 by 14 inches) and bake in a hot oven (450°F.) for 12 to 15 minutes. Just before the brownies are done, run under broiler flame to give a rich brown. Cut into squares while warm. Yield: 48 brownies. 1 x4 cups sugar y2 cup lard 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla x/i teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon cinnamon 2 teaspoons ginger \x4 teaspoons baking soda 34 cup sorghum 3 cups sifted all-purpose flour Cream sugar and fat, add eggs, mixing well. Add vanilla. Combine and add salt, cinnamon, ginger and soda with sorghum. Add flour, stirring well. Drop by teaspoonfuls onto ungreased baking sheet. Bake in medium hot oven (400°F.) for 10 to 15 minutes. Yield: 100 gingersnaps, about 2y2 inches in diameter. * * * IT’S WAFFLE TIME in a Portland, Ore., kitch en — come to breakfast next week with the Richard Favilles. Dick's doing the cooking.