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"; I ( 1 IMfflli THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19, 1921 BB I 1 ? li !& fiCffl Si 9 y t,i. P,.tCT,MJi 1 TLA IMI 11 r'V it "V D LOOK TO YOUR LAURELS, SAILORS ! WOMAN FOLLOWS SEA FOR 18 YEARS! Sea and Stewardess Teaches Faith Says the Courage Scraps of zinc should always be aved and thrown into the furnace or rang if coal ia usrd. The burning zinc very effectively clears the chimney and stove pipe of soot. , Menu for Tomorrow I'.reakfiiit Halves of grapefruit, waffles, sirup, .soft boiled ?gs toi ler. Luncltcnn I Tot hreso sandwiches, pit kU-s. oranico pudding, tea. IHnnerHnuprkraut, wieners, dump lings, mashed potatoes, apple ' pJa, i-horw, coffee. My Own Raeipes The kraut shOuhl b cooked slowly in Jut enough water to cover for two hours. Add wiener art! cook about n hour longer. J Top in dumplings and j noil narrl for 20 tuinme wunoi'i un til the cover. 1 fire there in mouth water In the bottom of the kettle tv prevent burning. Serve immediately tho dumpling tiro done. Waffles 1 cup boilingnvater i cup yellow corn mo.nl 1 cup milk ' cups white Tour 'Z tablespoons sugar , n tf'H.spooiift baking jiowthr I teaspoon m.ilt 1 t.thlo spoon butter. Cook niral In lioiliri; waff for fif teen luinutt'K. A'l i tnii'.v. Add flour, baking powder, s'.mr -anil salt mixed ami fiftnl. Mi well nnl add yolks of rvM well beaten. Add butter malted. Add whites of tKs beaten till stiff and ilry. Cook on a well-greased waffle Iron. Orange Pudding 3 oranges 1 cup Biitfar 2 egKS 1 tablespoon cornstarch ' tablespoons sugar 'i teaspoon salt v 2 cups milk 3 tablespoons powdered sugar. l'ecl orancps. carefully removing all the white possible. Cut in thin slices ami remove seeds. Put in a pudding dish and sprinkle over the cup of su- ;;ir. licit the yolks ot the Seggs with the cornstarch and 2 tablepoonfula of sus.ir ami salt. Heat milk in double boiler. When hot add the eg mixture. A soon as the custard thickens re move from fire. I,ct cool, and spread over oranpes. liea; the whites of the sg till stiff nd dry with the; pow dered stisar. Spread over -very hot oven. Serve cold. Mary says;N Wa blame eurselvss for our successes and fata for aur failures. Good Clothes Investment Is Tailored Suit m w - .b-v iapi bip'ji' i ai a imp W BY DJUNA BARNES XHW VOliK-W hat of tMe sea for ! women? , There is a wonnui in port who has followed ihf sea for is years her name is Allies Stevens and her snip is the Saxonia. ' Officially clip is known as a "stew ardess" but -hc is called the "Sea mother" and the lel!er-of-tories woman." She is t8 years old and her hair is j as black as the day she first learned to braid it and she- is Knslish, and she loves her England, but most of all she is sea-driven and the lure of the spray is in her blood, and she knows no fear. Land for Young Woman But if you ask her what he thinks of the sea for the young woman she will answer you alowly in her strange English dialect: "Th sea,'s no place for a cirl land, land, that's her place, land and love and marriage and children I know.' And asked what 5he means by what she knows, she. nays flatly: 'There iir too much romance, on the Tter young- stewardesses are too fUsrhty they know nothing about nursing the siek. I.et them be as gentle and tender as you please, they have had no experience."' But Mrs. Stevens thinks that for the experienced woman esjiecially the widow (and she is herself a widow), there is nothin.tr like the life on the water. She coes on to say that there a woman learns eourape not only the couraKC to face disaster of family and friends, for this anj' woman can do, but courage to face perilous adven ture even death. 'You learn to trust your God and no land folk know finite such trust nd you learn how to talk to the children." Tales of the Sea And it's particularly her talk to chil dren that has made Mrs. Stevens one of the beloved. She .tolls them fairy Jales, ones that she has learned in strange porta and folk tales she has heard whispered by alien tonsues at nightfall. She makes up stories her selfand perhaus the most popular with the children are these. BLACK AND WHITE BEAUTY TREATMENT WiD dear your dark, fallow, muddy complexion . OUJb '( ADVENTURE'S THEr TWINS "NANCY'S DREAM" ' Lshtu took the twins to'his hut and treated them kindly. He made a warm.;, fire of mosH. and when the children finally crept into the tvaria bed of sb. that lay against the wall, they dropped off to sleep and slept until morning . while lshtu kept watch. -: IJut Nancy had u dream. At least she thought it was a dream, but really,: it must have actually happened. How Uf' could certain things have taken -place "3 they did afterward? A bright light appeared to the little r,irl and in the center Of it Nancy saw r the smiling featmt-a of a beautiful Fairy Queen. - 'Don't worry." said the (juccn with an encouraging nod of her head. J Officially she is known as a "stewardess" but she is called the mother" and the "teller-of-stories-woman." sea- "What do I tell them about? The sea. of course. Land stories are all well enough when you're on land, but sea yarns are the only thins: to hear, after the shore line has faded." And as for the worries of the house hold that draw wrinkles in the face of millions- of women they will never draw a line in Mrs. Stevens' face for there is no worry of the hich cost of living- on a boat, and no petty market ing to be done, neither is there any trouble to keep the furnace going. There's only a salt wind blowing and. perhaps, somewhere a child crying for its bed-time story. i. s .-- . w -ar- In the center of the light Nancy saw a Fairy Queen know that you have lost all your ehaims in the carved box which the Bobadi! Jinn ftole from you, but If you do what I tell you. you may get them back Then you and Nickie may continue your journey to the South .Pole to got Santa's toys back from tho bad Smtcher Snatch. The wicked Dobadil Jinn will return in the morning to see where you nre and what you are doing. Be on the watch for him. You will know when he is near by tho smell of hya-" cinth perfume. As soon as you smell this bcent, wave your left arm three times from' right to left and say these words: 'Oh, Eobadil Jinn, come hither. Wherever you are, or whither, L You're going from here to thither. "Instantly he will become visible. The caoed 1ox is in hi3 ryrht pocket. Grab it, slip on the Magic Shoes o.uickly and wish yoursclve away." Applications for domestic work in New York city have increased 600 par cent over .those of two months ago. BY CORA MO0RI New Yerk'a Fashion Authority Already we are beginning to think of spring1 clothes, especially of the tailored euit which has come to be first consideration in .any season. Illustrated is a model that would be entirely satisfactory and altogether smart in any material, lightweight du vetyn. uede cloth, fine French serge. tricotine or in the satins that, beauti fully lined, are going to be strongly featured. The back, which is loose and box-lika has an extension belt fastening in the front with the coat-fronts which, in turn, fasten blindly straight up to the large draped collar. The sleeves are a trifle less than full length and bell- lhaped. The skirt, is plain. THE BOOK OF MARTHA Jane Suggests the -udget Plan Ann is going to write a play," groaned Bob. "And Jim is too sick to interfere 'His illness is Ann's excuse She avers that she can t write uio uig drama of her time beside ner nus band's invalid chair. She must see real life, and share its most tremend ous, its most tumultuous experiences, get the good and the bad of it, other wise how can she make her cnajacters behave?" "I see where Van comes handy, was Bob's bitter comment. Talking trian, le problems with van doubtless has its thrills." I suggested. "Of course, it I flirt with van to Keep him from flirting with Ann, as you yourself suggested, my dear, I II have to talUe erotic nonsense w ith him. Just as Ann does." I smiled as Bob winced. I was half revealing to Bob a hurt In my trust in him which hadn't healed when we "made up." There- was one little wound which ached constantly. Bob had spent most of his leisure for months past with Katherine Miller so I believed and what had he and she talked about? I hated to guess. Katherlne couldn't talk about anything which Interested my husband. So what had Bob and the tiger-girl in common except, the usual bunk about love which idle men and women' ewap so freely? And so dangerously? Vainly I tried to throw off my an cient jealousy. It tortured me and it was all Ann Lorimer's fault! Had she behaved herself. Bob and I wouldn't have started to quarrel almost as soon as we were reconciled. "Good old Jim!" Bob's exclamation THROUGH A WOMAN'S EYES BY JEAN NEWTON THE BEAUTIFUL PERMANENT . WAVE Guaranteed for Six months Jefferson Hair Store Phone 4135 broughtime out of my tormenting re very. "Ann's extravagance is worry ing him V) that he'll never get well, I'm afraid." "Does Jim know how Ann spends?" "He ought to he's her husband!" "But I thought you were caring for his affairs?" "I did until December. Then he got busy himself. At home, of course. After he found that Ann's checking account was overdrawn pretty regu larly, ho asked for her bills for the year. Then he worried. He knew how furious those bills must have made Dad. "No wonder Jim don't get well!" I murmured. "Poor old buddy! Wish we could help him! What can you suggest, Jane?" "The budget plan for Ann for me for Everywoman." "Put it up to Ann if you darei" Bob smiled. '"Twill take courage." T admitted. ."For old Jim's sake! Nothing could make him more fruious nothing makes any husband so fruious and so helpless as the wife's extravagance!" (To Be Continued) o . NO MORE EXPORT DUTY ON GOWNS FROM PARIS No more export duty on Paris gowns, millinery, lace and feathers! The removal of the 10 per cent tax on all French exporting of this type is due to a protest made, to that gov ernment by a special committee of the American chamber of commerce in Paris. This act on the part of the French government should make an appre ciable difference in the American re tail price. Lest We Fcrget j There is a woman out West who ad mitted that she killed a man, and said she would return to her state and stand trial li they would promise her a, jury of women. More than one man editor has com mented that she might do better with a jury of men. And beneath their com ment is latent more than a reference to the chivaln that men as judges of women have always shown before. Then, too, it peemed to me, they held a veiled reproach that wo should so soon forget. ' From a jury of women this woman would get tusticc even if that justice is not in tne written law. liut irom a Jury of men she .would get more. She would certainly get justice, plus chiv alry. . Le.-t we forget -r-t hey were men judges, men jurors, who decreed the unwritten law which has protected the woman who made a man pay. And that is the justice, a justice of chivalry and generosity in all things that men judges and jurors and man-made laws have meted out to us right along. The one injustice that women did nuffer at the hands of men. the delaying of suf frage equality, was only because a very small minority of men were enabled by legi-dative red tape to delay the will of their majority. We really enjoyed preference rather than equality. I remember a scandal ized Continental once saying to me, "You American women have all tho rights you can do anything you like and get awry with it." Be that as it may, we certainly did not Buffer from any masculine prejudice against us. The request of this woman for a jury of women, with its implication, seems to me just an example of what we arc in danger of doing now in the first flush of our enthusiasm at having at last come into our own. Let us agree that we did not want :o have conferred, upon us what was our right. Let us exult in coming into our own let us not deprecate in any way the important rights that now are ours. ? But let us be just and give credit where credit is due. Let us not be guilty of the unpardonable sin in gratitude. Let us never forget, indeed let us cherish as one of our dearest memories, that our men did deal wit'n us not only fairly, but palially bet ter than we will probably deal with ourselves. , (Copyright, 191, by Public Ledger Co.) O r ' RCQUIESCAT I have jurt one hope for an "It. X V." I count no other so well worth while. Pica-e God they may say, when they bury me , "He came -fchrough clean with a smile! " Edmund Var.ce Cooke. Cares Fcr Yccr Skia And Hair Daily use of, the Soap keeps the skin fresh and clear. while touch es of the Ointment now and then as needed soothe and beal the first pimples, redness, roughness or scalp irritation. Cutictira Talcum is also excellent fcr the skin, ft is delicately medicated and exquisitely perfumed. lunla lut Fn by Mill. A",f-- "Ctf.cvtM inlwta. tf. 1M, Hii4n it. Kw " Sola rr pa. OimtMcrt SltnlHr 7l Jm 7oc. 2$irCuticKr Sup hers wilhoot au. TJlack and White Beauty Treatment, consisting of Black anrl White Soap and Ointment, will remove any skin blem ishes, such as freckles, dark Llotches, in a surprisingly short time. Black and White Ointment is very economical, ns only a small portion need be applied at a time to brin you the de sired resul's. Just cleanse your skin thoroughly; then mix and apply Black and White Ointment according to the directions given within the package. Next morning again cleanse the skin with Black nnd White Soap. Dry well; Ihcn dust lightly with Black and White Talcum. Your skin will be soft and smooth and Black and White will become your favorite toilet accessories. Clip this advertisement and mail, together with 10c, to Black and White Box 1307, Memphis, Tjcnn., for free sam rles of Black and White Oint ment, Soap, Face Powder, and i Talcum. 1 MHKT-C ... 'ti It . . 4 VINEGAR GIVES GLASS A HIGH POLISH A little vinegar added to the water befare washing windows gives a bril liant polish. TWO SIDES There are two sides to everything. You know how cranky your wife seems to you. don't you? "Well, that's Just how cranky "you seem to her. Cincin nati Enquirer. o WASH BLACK STOCKINGS IN BLUE WATER Black stockings shttuM always be washed in blue water. This preserves the color and they will keep black much longer. LET YOUR SPRING HAT BE BLACK Black is the favorite color for spring millinery with olive, old rose, henna and turquoise ranking next in favor. The choice materials are satin and taffeta. Duvetyn in only being used for ornaments and flowers. THE SAD REASON Old lady (to mendicant) Eut. my aood man. your story has euch a hol low ring. "Yes, missis, that's the natural re sult of speaking with an empty stura mick." London , Mail. Derwillo Makes the Complexion Beautiful Says Verna Haworth The New York dancing favorite Verna Haworth says, ''Ball room or stage dancing aids in developing va : beautiful complexion. The difficulty, however, is to find a beautifier which is not affected by perspiration anU one which will stay on. I have found such a. beautifier in derwillo. It k-eps my complexion at its bett all the time and I highly recommend it to all those who wisii to beautify the complexion." ! sure to watch for Miss Haworth's interesting article on rare beauty noon to appear in this payer. In the mean time pet derwillo today and try it the next time you go to a dance, theater, or party, and note the favorable com ments of your friends. It is truar ;iiitfc.l mill olil at fjilet counters everywhere. Lee uuarai YearJaiidfFor -jni$eei t 41 III S -Tr I I tf IliH J I jr m a iJlil II II I llllllii. 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 m m m w iinniiiii ill!! il I li HrrtTW'sj-'T" " "" lljjl '1 , I-!., VMI U i fr. kmr 1 In .l jjjj KJL. "Lifetime Wme eutxeears any wore anywhere" Lifetime "Ware ALUMINUM COOKIN0 UTENSILS Absolute sanitation, convenience, economy1 oftime and fuel, beauty insid'e end" outend" a guarantee of twenty! years of service are features (hat explain fie supremacy of LIFETIME WARE aluminum cooking utensils. And in turn these features are ex plained by" the fact that LIFETIME WARE is made of pure aluminum hardened witK dense manganese giving it unrivalled strength and everlnsting durability'. So:4 y I fading Onfrv Zvrytttrt HTte Aluminum Products Co. Of tht Faclflc tmM 1 771 It 1 H t'i 1-9 J II M w Hi in $ . . . I makes perfect bread The White Loaf sack is closely, imitated by makers of an inferior flour. :: If you desire the High est quality in flour in sist on getting the original "WHITE LOAF" PHOENIX FLOUR MILLS "18 Years of Successful Milling'' all grocers sell it!