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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1907.
i Of I eterest HELPEUt H1HT5 FOR HMEHAKEBS How To Clean Walls, Keep Moths From Carpets and Remove Ink Stains. ;. A cVacked egg may be safely boiled If wrapped In a piece of greased pa per. . T6 clean a black chip hat, brush eut all dust and rub on a little pure Olive oil. ..-- To clean a spice mill grind two ounces of rice througn pie mill and all trace of the spice will be re moved. Never put turpentine on paint or varnish, as it will dissolve it as soon as It touches it. Its volatile nature makes it cut grease in the same. way. For cleaning alabaster first wash in a soap water, then cover it with whiting and leave it for several hours. After that time wash the whiting off and rub the part where the stains were. Salt will do a, great deal toward preserving the color in silk that is to lie washed. Soak for a time in cold water, to which has been added a pinch of salt, and there will be vefy little danger of the color running. If your window sills are wide enough to hold flowers, and you wish to protect the wood; then have a glass elab made which will cover the wood, or use squares of glass for each plant. Zinc is equally good, and can be made Into a shallow pan to fit the window Bill. When .moths get into your carpet take it up, shake it thoroughly, press with a flatiron as hot as may be safely used without scorching. After cleansing , ' the floor . thoroughly sprinkle it generously with turpentine pouring the oil into any cracks in the floor. '. A good mariner of keeping your range clean is to w,Pe 11 carefully" with -brown paper. You should be careful to keep your stove free from soot, for if the air passages are clog ged your oven will not do its propgr duty. You should understand all parts of your range unless ypur ser- . A .nil.. A good mode of cleaning $ Copper kettle Is flrst to rub it with a cut lemon dipped In powdered, bath brick. When all stains are removed wash it In warm, soapy water; then dry and polish it with powdered bath brick and soft cloth. Powdered bath brick; mixed to a paste with oil, may be used instead of a lemon. . i. Soak newspapers In a paste of half alum and three quarts of water, mix ed together, and boll. This mixture, which should be as thick as putty, 'may be forced into cracks in floors, wainscoting, etc., with a case knife., It ihardens like papier mache, noatly and permanently filling any cracks to which It may be applied. A woman removed thick ink stains .from an Axmlnster carpet by putting on it a paste of buttermilk and starch, lettlns,4t remain two days and wash ing off with cold water; a second ap plication was allowed to remain three days and then every vestige of ' the stain was removed. Milk can be used Instead of the paste, but on the whole it Is just as well to be careful with , the ink bottle. '-. It is a great temptation when the weather gets cold to give the tin cans and broken dishes a fling into the yard, Instead of carrying them away. Have a barrel close to the kitchen door, keep It covered, and into throw the cans, broken crockery and glass ware. When full, it can be taken away. If this precaution was taken there would not be so many unsightly back yards. - STYLES OF SHOES AND HOSIERY. More than ever before is Dame 'Fashion firm in her decree that for every house gown there must be slippers and hoso to match, while, 'Shore walking dresses continuing to be in vogue, it is obligatory that only the smartest boots and stockings shall be worn with a cloth or vel vet costume. All this means a considerable hole in tlip dress allow ance. . Nor are the plain satin slippers, .with simple little rosettes of silk or chiffon, any longer permissible for e'vening wear," but each frock must now have its individual slippers and stockings embroidered or lace trimmed to carry out the design of the gown itself. For theater and reception gowns a simple style of slipper Is per missible, and light kid, the shade of the material of the gown, is al lowable, If preferred to the less comfortable satin. For a calling costume velvet or patent leather pumps are smartest, black being generally worn, but gray or brown velvet or suede being approved of for a cloth or velvet gown in one of these shades. . For a walking gown low shoes Oxford or Gibson ties--or the regulation pumps may be worn with cloth spats until well on in .the winter, but high button or laced boots, either browii or black, are real ly smarter, while the fashion of wearing thin pajrer-sole slippers with a warning uicm io, .ui.uiiu.wj ..vw, ..w , -.. . . . v It Is, however, the evening slippers that are so irresistibly fasci nating this year. If the gown is of satin, covered or' elaborately trim med with lace, then the slippers must carry out the same idea. For a spangled gown little irridescent paillettes must glisten on the slip pers also, while hand-painted satin slippers must be provided for a painted gown of silk or chiffon. Perhaps the most exquisitely pretty of all the "new slippers are those having tiny sprays or clusters of little flpwersto correspond with iia trlmminer oii a debutante's gown of delicate white tulic trimmed with garlands of litfe rosebuds or matinee of pale blue chiffon with shell pink.-mauve and green, the embroidered with flowers the color Even though hardwood floors are covered partially with rugs, there ore' times when they get unsightly and need a good dressing. Equal parts of turpentine, raw linseed oil and white liquid dryer is excellent for the purpose. Put on with a cloth, after ward rubbing perfectly dry with clean woolen cloths. Clean a small space at a time and do not try to cover the eutfre floor before polishing. , Sayings of Famous Folk. . He who is easily satisfied with his work will never achieve greatness. Sorrow is a school in which the schoolmaster is very ' stern and in which his rules are very strict. Envy is destroyed by true friend ship and coquetry by true love. Friendships sown in youth furnish the sweetest fruits for old age. Great women belongxto history and self-sacrifice. , ' Let a man pray that none of his womankind should form a just esti mate of him. The secret of success is simply do ing what1 you can do, and doing well whatever'you can do. In danger, mind you, a woman be hind you can turn your blood to "fire. It is not what he has, nor even what he does, which directly expresses the character of the man, but what he is. Silence never rhaltes a blunder,' and once ina while makes- a splendid hit. When we are happy we seek those we love; in sorrow we turn to those who love us. -. Some women only require an emer gency to make them fit for one." " HOME-MADE GIFTS Not Too Early To Think of Holiday Time 'Now. Quite the newest thing in pillows Is the oblong shape. The new pillows are not nearly so. large and fat as formerly, and consequently are more usable. Cluny lace makes one"bf the prettiest possible finishes for "the edge of both square and oblong pillows A clever woman has put her knowl edge of basketry to good accoul.t in the fashioning of a whisk-broom hold er. This consists of two disks of bask et work similar to those used for the bottom of a fancy basket and caught together at tiie sides "by large, fluffy bows of three-Inch atin ribbon, i'the color being delicate pink in har mony with her room furnishings., A band of ribbon of narrdw width, but matching in tine, is used to suspend the' holder. To make , a sunflower pincushion crochet bright yellow silk In a' pineap ple ring, which will looic not unlike a big sunflower. Make a pincushion with two disks, about the size of tho bottom of a.tin Clip and sew, to a wide, piece "of yellow ribbon gathered on both Sdges and sewed to the round disks. Stitch the pineapple cover to the cushion, which should be very round, fluffy and flat, and decorate the center with brown . silk French knots to Imitate sunflower seeds. The bag can be filled with wool, bran or dried coffee grounds mixed with spices and satchet powder. The busy school girl who has every hour of the day filled up with fjme definite task or pleasure finds , lltle time durUig the winter months' , for sewing' or embroidery work- that s really more pleasure, than duty--but in the summer, that time of enforced laziness, it is accomplished while she is simply sitting about talking or 11? tening While some one reads- aloud. It is impossible to realize how much valuable time is needlessly wasted un til one starts in on a piece of em broidery or fancy worK and becomes sufficiently enthusiastic to wrtrk 'at it at odd moments which would other wise 'be employed In quite useless chatter. 1 sweet peas. For a dainty tea gown or trimmings of ribbon work flowers in J slippers musto be of blue satin, hand- T of those on the gown itself. THE NEVIN g,1 V ',A-f r'M" r. - A Grace E. Walker, Anna Frances Treat, Bertha L. Hunle, Martha Sprenger. The members of the Nevin Quartette are all young women of Xew Haven, who have sung here in church and concert work and, of whom very pleisant things have been said individually and with .regard to the quartette as a whole. Their voices -are perfectly blended, they sing with a smoothness and finish that make an evening of music given by them a joy for everyone who hears. The quartette is under the direction of Mr. George Chadwick Stock HORNING AND No Excuse- For Being Over dressedEvening Gowns Are Darker. What a marked difference exists be tween the morning costume and that to be worn in the" afternoon, and how satisfying it is to note that this differ ence has never been so well observed as it is now. Its effect is very notice able even this early in the season, in hat, costume, shoes and gloves. It .is only occasionally that the over-dressed woman is seen. And if she were ticketed she could not be more em phatically set down and pardoned as a stranger to the best rules of correct dress. . , 1' It is with great charm that evening gowns arenow made of dark tissues and mousselines, hung over pale color ed liberty satins; The effect is so hap py, so opposed to the splurge style In vogue for the last few years that its attractiveness wins on ail side's.' brown and smoke gray nets or tissues dropped over any of the various, yellows are be witching. Mole-gray over oleander pink, cerise or flamingo 'shades is charming, while gray-green over shell pink is an exquisite contrast. 1 Princess styles are again to the fore, hut not to the exclusion of draped! bodices, which in the main suit the average figure to perfection. Not only IS an unusually fine figure required when princess gowns are adopted, but a certain grace of carriage that Is convincing. Is it not a fact that this style was created to call attention to the beauty of the figure? Unless the lookers on have reason to sanction and admire what they are invited to gaze" upon the wearer holds a very poor place in their estimation. Empire dinner or ball gowns do not hold the same favor here they do abroad, so that while we know that to be the case, we shall still see now and then that particular stylo worn, simply because it is particularly be coming or adopted for the sake of va riety. It is to be noted, too, that an em pire gown of velvet- has a degree of picturesque beauty that is supreme and may tend to Increase its success. .One of the, new departures observ ed in the French gown models, Is that both belt and buckle effects are repre sented by the skill of -the .trimmer, and by means of the gown material and a bias fold of color. In handwork trimmings inch-wide velvet ribbons are conspicuous informirjg tabs and bat-' tlements. . ' ' " Care of Birds. , A famous bird doctor says damp perches give birds rheumatism, and bathing in rose water will cure sore feet. Weak birds need .iron, but not from rusty nails in the water, and give the. bird red Jersey gravel, with enough sulphur in the water to coun teract the constipating effect of the iron in the gravel. For chills the bird should be given several doses of olive oil and be kept in a warm place out of all drafts. Do not give you canary bird sweets. It is said to develop an asthmatic tendency, and, as with the human voice after sugar is eaten, the notes lose their liquid purity, becoming rough and eventually shrill. Caged birds are very suceptible to drafts, and e(?n in warm weather care should be taken to hang the cages where there will be no drafts.1 ( Shoe Trees Home-Made. In making shoe trees from old stockings filled with bran, as is the habit of the economical, there should be enough of the teg of tb,e stocking left on to allow the bran 'to be push ed up as the form is being put in. Oth erwise, especially if the shoe Is at all damp, it will be almost impossible to manipulate it. Keep a tape fastened to the seam of the stocking so it can be tied or united at a moment's notice. WherPputting the form into the shoe untie this tape, refastening it after pushing the bran down to hold out the shoe. There is but one objection to this kind of shoe tree; mice like it as well as you do and care should be taken to keep the shoes out of their Way. QUARTETTE V I. v. PRIZE STORY CONTEST. Child Sending -th Best One Gets a TetlfTv rtnun The Journal and Courier prize story contest will be open until November 30 and the children are all invited to com pete for this prize. It has been dec'.dsd that all the stories which are sent in will be published, in the order in which they are received, with the exception of the prize stoTy, which will be pub lished on the 7th of December, when the prize winner will be announced. Write your story on one side of the paper only and don't send more than 350 words. Address to Editor Woman's page, The Morning Journal-Courier, city, and send them before November 30. FASHI0ND0N'TS ... Think Oyer., These Sug-gestions-You'Jl Find ; I Them Useful. ' Don't buy a - purple dress, however fashionable'the color may appeal to your fancy, "if yW jhave' a sallow skin. Purple brings; out; every complexion defect uhmereifjuUy. i ; Better get a delicate tint with.' a bit' of ; purple In the trimming. ' ' -m; ;'' Don't buy a huge ' mushroom hat, with rim turned down, in.a circle, if you have a moqn-shaped face. Bet ter far to give your hat s an upward tilt on one side and a droop on the other, breaking the" round effect. Don't buy a feather-trimmed hat if you can afford only one piece . of dressy headgear.;, A hat trimmed with, coque sprays, peacock-aigrettes or something of 'that sort is better than feathers for the single, hat. Don't Jump straight from y- ur round-toed, common-sense shoes into the new pin-point shoes. Make ' tho change gradually 'if to pin-point shoes you must come, and be sure to Muff th points with.. fcotton or tissue pa per. Don't buy a plaid silk just because it looks lovely in the shop window A big plaid makes the stout woman lo.ik larger and she must fall back cn a small, almost invisible check for her tailored suit and have that finished only ,wlth stitching. ' Don't buy a lot of cheap trimming for your best fro?k.. . Trimmings this season are extensively ha-idsonuv or extremely dowdy"',' Select "the hand some trimming and use' only a,, little of it on your blouse or bodice,- leav ing the skirt plain and with good Unas. Don't forget that the jeweled butr ton Is in great demand this tjeasonj Imitation amethysts are used on pur ple and mauve gowns, topazes rn browns, emeralds on green, sap phires on blue and rhlnestones nr pearls on black and white. A POPULAR FOOD DELICACY. Why Karo Corn Syrup Has Attained Such High Favor For Every Use "From Griddle Cakes to Candy." ' To one,who compares the relative merits of Karo Corn Syrup its good ness its purity, its food value and Its price with those or other products for -similar use, there Is lltle room to wonder why It Is rapidly displacing all other syrups on the market. lAro Corn Syrup is a clear, golden syrup of the golden grain, so exquis itely good that it makes griddl cakes, waffles, biscuits, etc., fairly melt in ones mouth, it is delightful as. a bread. Housewives claim that Its pe culiarly delicate and pleasing flavor make Karo unapproached for baking, candy-making or for any use where syrup Is employed as a sweetening agent. More than this, Karo Corn Syrup is a food of remarkable value, so nutriti ous and sustaining has it proved to be. It delights and benefits the. old and young, the weak and strong, dl gesting with practically no tax upon the system. Because of Its whole someness and natural purity, it has received the unqualified endorsement of food experts. ' The method of packing and selling Karo Corn Syrup in air-tight, friction top tins is a commendable one, for it Insures unaltered purity of the pro duct at all times. SOME CHOICE COOKING RECEIPTS Things Good Fpr Any Time Not Known About By - Many. Brownie Apple Cups Select deep red apples Fall Snows are fine pol ish highly, cut a lid from the stem and scoop out the apple pulp, and cut a Brownie face on one side of tho apple;-now slip a snowy white sheet of paper Inside and against the Brownie face, throwing into high re lief eyes, nose and mouth.. Fill the Brownie cup with salad 'arid replace lid; place the apple cup on a dainty plate on a doily of autumn leaves. Biscuit Glace Beat six egg yolks, add half a cup of sugar and set the dish into hot water. Cook While beating vigorously, until the mUture thickens. Then set into cold watet, and continue beating until cold. Flav or with a scant tablespoon of vanilla extract or any preferred flavoring. Then fold in one cup of cream, beaten solid, six marrons, preserved or glace, and six cherries, candled, or .mara schino, cut into tiny bits. Put the mixture into paper cases, smoothing the mixture on top with a silver knit. Set the cases on a mold, with a paper between the cases, if one be piled above another. Cover closely to keep out salt water and pack the mold in equal measures of Ice and salt. Let stand about two hours. - Have ready a cup of cream flavored, sweetened and whipped Arm, thn chilled. Put this on the top of the frozen mixture in the cases. Set the cases in fapcy paper cases and serve at once. Pump kin or Brownie case3 are very appro priate. Gauffres Melt twd level tablespoons of butter, gradually beat " in two- thirds of a cup of 'granulated sujar, thn two beatn egg yolks, half a tea spoon of vanilla extract, two-thirds cup of pastry flour, and, lastly, the whites of two eggs beaten dry. Beat all together very thoroughly. Have the gauffre iron moderately heated over the fire. Oil the surface very thoroughly. Put a teaspoonful of the mlxture'In the center of the iron, turn down the cover, and, when the mix ture spreads to the edge of the hot plate, clamp the handles together; turn to cook the other side; turn off the wafer to the edge of the plates. remove to a elean paer and roll at pnee while hot. - i This recipe will make from twenty-two- to twenty-four gauffres. If desired . fortunes in rhyme may be written on tiny strips of paper and coiled aroMnd the gauffres. iScotch Woodcock Take the fresh ly boiled liver of the gosHftg, pound and rub this into a smooth paste with two teaspoonfuls of anchovy paste, three raw egg yolks and two level tableepoonfuls of butter. Add a quar ter of a saltspoonful of pepper and p the whole through a sieve. Pre pare squares of toast, spread the mix ture over these and set them into the oven. Boat the yolks of two eggs and one-fourth teaspoon of salt together and stir-into a cup of cream made hot in a double boiler. Continue stirring until the mixture thickens, then pour it over the toast and serve at once., Southern Matter Bread For this bread southern meal must be used. Beat two eggs light. Into a pint of mil kstlr a small cupful of cold boil ed rice arid beat this gradually into the eggs. Add a tablespoonful of melted butter and a scant pint of southern meal sifted twice with a teaspoonful each of salt and baking powder'. Po'ur into a greased pudding dish or other deep pan and bake. Send to the table in the pan In which it was baked. Pumpernickel At 6 o'clock In the evening scald a cup of milk and add to it a cup, of water, two level table spoonfuls lard, one-third cup sugar, a teaspoonful salt, and when lukewarm three cupfuls flour and a yeast cake which has been dissolved In one-half gill of lukewarm water; let it rise till light about three hours, then stir in a tablespoonful caraway seed, nd sufficient rye meal to make a dough stiff enough to knead. Let rise over night. In the morning knead again, place in well-greased pan, stand in a warm place til doubled in bulk. Bake an hour. Cock a Leekle Wash and scald three bunches of leeks; take off the roots and cut off a portion of the green tops; curt the rest Into one inch lengths. Singe, draw and truss MADE TO ORDER. If you are in need of any Switches, Pompa dours, Puffs, Curls, Toques or Gentlemen's Wigs, come and see one Wigs, come and see me purchase. IARY E. 840 Chapel St. Riioina B-8. Tel. a fowl as for roastlne. Dut it into a soup kettle, add one-half of the leeks. cover with four quarts of good stock or water, add a quarter of a teaspoon ful of nenner. cover and simmer gent ly for about two hours, then add a teaspoonful of salt and the remaind er of the leeks. Cook for an hour longer, and when ready to serve take out the fowl, carve it neatly, put the pieces into a large toureen and pour over the soup, which should be very thick with leeks. THE SHOP DOLLS. (Little Girl's Story.) Chapter I. There was once a shop that was so full of dolls that Shere was not room for one more. There were baby aolls, girl dolls, boy dolls, lady dolls, men dolls. One night the dolls were all asleep in their boxes, Jack In the box was awake. He always was. One by one the dolls awoke, "My is It time for the party?" said the lady- doll in a squeeky little voice. The baby dolls began to awake. They all began to cry. The dolls were all awake now. I wonder who will buy me said a Httle doll with flaxen hair, and blue eyes. I think it quite a mystery. I think so too said the lady doll. Then they all began to come out of their boxes. Jack in the box last of all. ,' They all formed a' ring and began to dance. Jack In the pox looking on. "I hope I shall not gt thrown on the fl6dr," said a brdwn-hadred doll. That is the way we usually get treated. ' Chapter II. . By and by the clock struck six! All the dolls scampered back to their boxes. The shop keeper came in. He looked around him. All was still ex cept the ticking of the clock. The dolls were Just aa he had left thein the night before. By and by yte customers came in. It was the day before Christmas ' and everybody was busy. One by one the dolls were sold. Some to rich people, some io poor. By nigltt not a doll was left The Btore keeper went home well satisfied. He went to bed and drearri ed that he was rich. The next morning was bright and fair. It was Christmas mornrag. Every body was happy. ' ; '' ' , The children laughed and shouted. Everybody was astir, Chapter III. ; Well how about the dolls. ' They were all In their homes and all" were happy. When the sun went down and the children were' in bed. The new dolls got acquainted with the old dolls. . ' I suppose people think that dolls never talk but' I do because this story is written for the dolls sake. -; "I never' know' what to do with my feet when I am In a parlor," remarked the bashful young- man, as the con versation, lagged. 'Dld it ever occur to you," rejoined, the matter-of-fact maid, "that you trilght steer them to ward hojne?"-Chicago Daily News. , ' i " . Doctor Dp you get any exercise' Patient Lots of it. Doctor What do you-do? Patient I'm , an automobile dodger.-t. Louis Post-Dispatch. NIMBLE FINGER NOTES. , A pretty way to give a needed touch of color to an evening frock Is to Introduce under a lace bertha a ruffle of white net, edged with a narrow ribbon.. The ribbon should just glimmer below the lace over it. Before starting to do the fall and winter sewing provide yourself with a smal metallic tape-measure and thus avoid a great deal of trou ble hi wrong measurements. Tape measures will shrink, as every one knows, and the measurements of an old one will sadly conflict with good measured at the store. One woman made the remark that her ten cent tape measure, had saved her as many dollars, but not until she knew she was using an old one which was least an inch and a half short- , . r .,. -( . , ., Some of,tthe embroidered white belts for fall are taking on deep shades, so they will harmonize nicely with colored shirt waists. Some of the designs are the fleur-de-lis in heavy silk, others are squares and conventional designs In heavy.floss, while- the heavily embroidered huckaback belt is very much in evidence, The styles are heavily em broidered, either in various colors of silk or cotton floss. Almost any girl could imitate the belts. It would be advisable to purchase the dark tan huckaback when working the patterns and practically, any colors may be used, and the Persian or any conventional patterns are attractive. To wear wear a Panama skirt, the silk waist is always appropriate. A black silk which is not too heavy for heavy breaks in the creases is the best for this purpose. A neat style for fashioning a plain waist and giving it a fine finish is to make it with a deep-pointed yoke, of black lace allover and outline with steel passementeries. The sleeves can be made long or short, for both are worn, though for dressy oc casions, possibly the short ones are the more stylish at present The sleeves should be full and finished at the elbows with a fine smocking and steel trimming. Finish with a black silk belt trimmed at the back With a silk and steel rosette. LENGEL. Hiihintrer Building. Take Elevator. jr SOME NEW FOR TALK HERE Square Muff of Matched Sable and Sealskin Fashionable. Fur-trimmed dresses arenot In fa vor this season, but clothi-trimtnlnga on furs such as sable, mink, and seal- skin are t0 be very fashionails'lndoW 1 " - ' - ;" I usKrai, poiysmn ana moie-ayeS squirrel skirts are shown in bewilder- ing variety, for motor and Ian coats. i ' Stitched bands of cloth are usad tV define seams on fur garments. Thie .seams heretofore have, been"' prefer-j ably left undefined. Silk braids of a close fine mesh are employed" for the! same purpose in conneoUonnwltti htfcvjf ! soutache and lace ornamental' fasten-' Ings. j There is a real variety ;in mufj shapes, perhaps, more' so than ihj many years. Astrakhan cloth Anflijfur muffs are made in the equarejanapet; top and curved lower tori&, while j many of the' mink ones are a wld6'"6b-'i long shape. ' I Where the sable Is well matched! and the muff a trimmed orietfie shape ' is usually a narrow oblonat with ttatU hanging below to a depth equal to'lfee! depth of the muff. There Is a fancy for the almost' square muff with a hea'd ,ln the yiep.- j ter at the lower edge," arrangf 4 Ihj form of a full brush, the legs formlngl a trimming for the muff at the sides. Wide revers of sable or fox will be; used for the squlrrel-llned tweeld coats,! and these, being usually meant fo' practical warmth,' are provided with! big storm collars also lined with fur. The narrow silk-lined stole of last season has entirely disappeared from this winter's garments. Beas are thiok,' full and long. Silver, white and brown fox, pointed and unpolntedr are the furs chiefly seen in boas and collars. With them are carried big, full and flattlsh muffs. To Save the Shirtwaist. It is because a waist must frequent ly be washed that It wears out, for! seldom can the cause be- from tpoj much wearing. Few waists look clean1 and neat after one wearing. Especial ly is this true of a white one. After j waists are laundered they should be! thoroughly dried before they are put, away, then there is no more conven-j lent place for them than in the handyj window seats made purposely for' holding fine articles. One may wear a: white waist several days if It Is mere-! ly mussed, for a little ironing will re new Its freshness, and with the addl-. tion of a clean collar the waist can be?1! made to serve duty for a week. It is the collar and cuffs which first show, soiled places and both may be pro4, tected with collar and cuff sets. ' . : ( MARCEL WAVING. All ladles of good taste know that nothing Is so becoming for any kind of hair-dressing or coiffure as a soft,' natural-looking marcel wave. It Is a fact that many ladles have lost their interest because of being de ceived by so-called hair dressers. Marcel waving Is not a matter of taste and skill alone It requires strength to do It thoroughly. If you wish to have your hair prop erly waved and dressed, call at my parlors. I guarantee a perfect marcel wave. I have a man expert with good taste and skiU and also with the strength requisite for work of this kind.