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?" "TTJ ir"' ""?"' ttji "v ' H!fpyp,litv;iflwsPiut - - I THE WASHINGTON TIDIES, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1915. THE TIMES DAILY MAGAZINE PAGE tjtw ",- H- Woman Too Busy To Pine For Love Affairs Under Modern Awakening She .Wants One Good Practical Love Affair, But. She Isn't Yearning and Waiting She's Doing , ' Things, Says Winifred Black. By WINIFRED BLACK. "D" O TOU know what m going to do?" sa)d the woman I can't help liking. "I'm Ko ine to havo n birthday party, the ilrst one In years, and there's going to he a cake, a great bin cake, with nrty-coun't 'cm-flfty, candles on it. And I'm going to have lights and music and the best dinner and the dear est friends I can think of. and after dinner vc arc going to dance. "And do you know the tune we're so las to danco to? I'll ion you: " 'Darling, I Am Growing Old," In ragtime. 'That used to be a aid song, you know-at least sort of seml-deml-sadlah. I call It the Triumphal March of tho New Woman' now. "And there Isn't a tear In it to me. "There's just joy nnd the love of liv ing and" the woman f can't1 help lik ing threw up her heud with something 1 V! " ...i. .i n ivu(Yn1 hurrah between a 'ch and a muffled hurrah "and frceaomr sno sum. " 'Man's love is of man's life a thing apart "tin woman's whole existence. That may have been true when By ron wrote It. but It Isn't true now-not. said the wonian I can t help liking, with a certain well-known look that always means that sho's speaking in quota tions, f,not so that you would observe it closely. . , ,. "Men are a whole lot cleverer than we arc you can't get away from that. They always think things out centuries before we do. ' . "There's this love business, for in stance. Men have had the right Idea about that since before tho flood. Attitude Toward Love. "Women are Just getting a gleam of reason about It now. "Women used to die for love and die for want of it not now. "They take up settlement work or go on tho stage, or get people to sign petitions or join a suffrage club. "They don't fade and plno and die not for love not any more. "The woman who's thirty years old and has any kind of looks at all has found out, by the time she Is thirty, hot lnvn ivnn't iln for a steady diet. "It's a tine dessert, a delicious salad, one of the best appeuzeia m me world, but it won't support life. It won't oven give you strength enough to earn the money to pay the rent. "To most women nowadays love is a side issue, Just as it has been to men for hundreds or years. "Tho normal woman wants a homo and a husband and children, Just as the normal man wants a home and a wife and children. And she doesn't want them or need them any more than he does. "Go into any smart restaurant at tea time and look at the women you see there. They're past thirty, a good many of them, and do you think they any .one of them-r-are living for love alone? "Not" my friend looked as if she wero quoting again "not to any ap preciable extent. They're in love with ADVICE TO GIRLS By Annie Laurie Dear Miss Laurie I am a young man of twenty-two who once missed a chance to marry a girl of eighteen. She loved me dearly hut I didn't think I loved her as I ought. After I left her I found I really did love her. Since that time life seems to have gone against me. I cant be contented, no matter what I do. Although I have tried to forget her I' think of her always. I am quite sure that I could make up with her for she hasn't kept company . with anyone since 1 left and I received a card from her but a short time ago. Please advise me what to do. CHARLIE. .v-ry HAT has kept you from f "making" up" with her' for V V so long? I don't see any reason for either of you to e angry4tne mere' fact that you didn't think you loved the girl shouldn't have resulted in a quarrel. Krom your description of-your feel ings you certainly do bear all the evidences of a. man In love, but cheer' up! I only think you are foolish to have moped along by your self for" so long after you stopped caing upon the girl. What must sho think, anyway? If I were you I'd go right over to see her this even ing. You will be a bit stiff and un comfortable at first, but don't let that bother you. "She" will prob ably feel Just as nineasy until she gets acquainted with you all over gain. I do hope she won't discover that she's fallen out of "love with you meanwhile. Dear Annie Laurie; I am sixteen vcars of age, but am considered by. my friends a mere, child in actions and dress. Is it proper for me to speak to an elderly gen tleman to whom I have never ' been Introduced, hut know by s'ght on account of knowing his son? My reason for asking this is that he has done me a favor by ' opening the store door several times when my hands were full of packages. Does four dances a week affect the physical condition? C. E. M. A 'I rirst I was going to say no to the question about speak ing to tho elderly man who has been so courteous to you. hut upon reading tho second part of your letter I have cnanged my opinion around to a decided yes. The mere fact that you have a com mon friend does not Warrant your weaklng to him, but since he has put you in debt to- him -by help ing yott so kindly, It would not' be grateful of you to keep from apeak-. Ing to htm. Do jou think so? Four dances a week, for one week in the yesjyfi followed by a long rest the day Jifcr each, may not affect 4k.A Mkt..l ......Ht.f .... ... .lite b,Km &e a Bitu Jtubiii, iu some, one, ox'eryone of them, op just out of It, or just going to fall In, but, dear me, they're thinking nbout a whole lot of other things. "They're playing bridge, and learn ing to drlvo machines, and raising prize dogs.' and cultivating fine or chids, atiaS reading new books and seeing new plays, and eating and drinking and laughing, and watching tho world go by. "They aren't singing 'Darling, 1 Am Growing Old,' in the minor key, nor the 'Xand o the I,eal' nor 'John An derson, My Jo' not they! "The widows. It they told you the train, would tell .vou that they are 1iely at times, and every one of xnem nas, somewnere in ner nean, a little shrine with n candle burning, but she doesn't stop living to tip-toe into that shrine every hour in the day. the way her mother did. "The slngje women are engaged or hoping to be. of course. Every nor mal woman wants at least one good, practicable love affair, somewhere In tho offing. Just as she wants three meals a day and a bunch of violets If she Cin get them. But she isn't yearning and hoping and waiting. She nas too many other things to do. Life Begins Late. "Tho married woman? Oh, she's In love with her husband, maybe the happy ones all arc, you can tell them by their eyes but she isn't counting the minutes till she can see husband again, and husband, If he's a man of sense, Is mighty glad of it. The kind who count thti minutes are thp kind that call up on tho phono every few minutes, whenever the counting gets tiresome, and write notes, and go Into hysterics if something detains the poor man ror ten minutes. "Tho wife wIio'b in lovo with her husband lores him Just as much as her mother loved her father, but sho is too busy to bore him to death ubout it. "And after she gets to be forty, and the children are up and growing and husband is busy at business anjl occupied at the club why, she's busy, too loo buy to b'o anything but happy. "nd ahe Isn't tilling lbs about her age uny more She doesn't have to. Tl'c yo:nr girl has gone out as tho heroine of real life. Tim woman who does things is more apt to be forty than thirty, Look at the actresses nnme one who amounts to anything who'll ever see thirty-nine again. Look at the writers. Look at tli artists. Look at all the women who are really doing things. "caicii them pretending to bo twenty! "Fifty for mine, on niv nexr hlrlli. day, and I'm iroing to have a partv that will be a pirty. Hurrah! I don't have to pretend mv lonirer! Be sure nnd cjme to the party. I've got some new steps T want to now you." And the woman I can't help llkint? took a step ov two Just for fun and hummed gayly under her breath In syncopated time-"D-ar-ar-ar-llng. I am growing old." I'm going to- the party all right Wouldn't you (Copyright, 1915. bv Newgpaper Feature Kervlce, Inc.) up so late such a large proportion of the week Is a strain on any constitu tion, no matter how strong. Miss , Laurie tcill welcome letters' of inquiry on subjects of interest from readers of this paper, and will reply to them in these columns. They should be addressed- to her, care this, office. t V (Copy't. 1915. by Newpapc?r Feature Serlce.) Some Whims of Fashion EVERY little girl needs a party frocK for tho holiday festivi ties. This charming confec tion Is of white chiffon net and ribbon. Ruffles of white chiffon are ar ranged upon a foundation of net to form .the skirt. The short-walsted 'bodice Is also ruffle-trimmed, nnd a band of lace Insertion finishes the pointed -neck lino - The waist is girdled with a twist of pale bluo rlpoon and short loops of the ribbon adorn each side of the front- iCopyrlsfct. 1)11. by JfmiMMr Feature Servlct, Inc.) Women of Of Tongues Inspiring Sessions Give Pos sibility of Cementing Non-Political Union of Aims, Ambitions, and Hopes for Shaping Future Civilization. By ROBERTA V. BRADSHAW. THK seeker after thrills Is re spectfully directed to the va- I rlmia nnn foreneen which the4 woman's auxiliary of the I'an-Amerlcan Scientific Congress Is having this and next week In Me morial Continental Hall. There I a thrill for every moment tor anybody who Is not entirely Im pervious to the nppenl of enthusi asm. .Not the old-stylo fitful en thusiasm of the personage who goes into" a frenzy and shouts nnd comes away and forgets what it was all about, but the fine, substantial en thusiasm based on vision and imag ination. (Just what it would mean tor all the women ot the Americas to come together to discuss, to plan, and to perform In tho Interest of the wom en and girls and men and boys, or all the peoples of all the America was glimpsed for a pregnant second at tho opening session of the Wom en's Auxiliary of the I'An-Amerlcan Scientific Congress. Kor a piinulng pinnietit the vision hung half revealed In the strange at mosphere which enveloped an as semblage of women apparently as far as the poles apart In the mat ter or viewpoint and training, l-or the first time In the history or their countries they had come together to discuss things of Import to the life of the several nations of which they were a potent, If Inarticulate, part. Message and a Call. It really gave one nn eerie feeling 1 know, for 1 was there and I know the other women wero Just as much stirred as 1 was. for I watched their faces, the widening of their eves, the tw'ihlng of the muscles about their mouths, the half-startled expression which demonstrated that out of the unknown had appeared for 1 second t least the unexpected message which was at once a- hope and call. The Encllsh-speaklng somen, experienced in civic work, in tho building up of clubs and organi zations which for the past twenty-six vcfirjj have eperossednnch of their activities no less than the.lr sisters from the Latin-American countries, were for a second overwhelmed with the great, big. constructive Idea which swooped down upon them. The barriers of unknown tongues, which upon the assembling had sepa rated the women us by a wail of asonrv were swept away. SpanLh exclamations and English exclama tions are pretty much tho same, and Uocatory written in interested faces English facos. Latin faces. Spanish A Few Easy Recipes By ANN MARIE LLOYD. Crcpinettes a la Paris. Fm these French dainties take half a "jound of lean pork, half a pound of back fat, half a pound of beef, halt a pound of bread, one, ounce of salt, a (juarter of an ounce of white pepper, a quarter of a nutmeg, 'one egg, und a little chopped pars ley. Mince the meat and the fat tine, put In a dish, add the bread, whit- should have been soaked In water, also tho beaten egg and the season ing; mix up. If too stiff add a Uttla water, divide Into two-ounce pieces, .make lntp balls, and wrap each up in pig's or lamb's caul, then dip each Into beaten egg and roll Into bread crumbs, place close together In a deep meat tin, put a little lard in the tin, and bake In a hot oven. Flemish Sausage.. These sausages are different from other kinds, and they are made In the following way: Take one pound of beef, one pound of pork, one pound of back fat (pork), halt an ounce ot brown sugar, a pinch of saltpeter, one ounce of salt, an eighth of an ounce of ground pimen to, a quarter of an ounce of pepper. Mince the meut up finely, also tho fat, add the seasoning, let it stand for a few "hours, then odd one. pint of watCr In which a quarter of an ounce of strong tea has been In fused, mix up well and All Into skins or it can be made into little balls as large as walnuts. They are cooked on the stove and served for tea They are known as tea sausages and are very popular, indeed. Paris SauBaxe. One pound of lean pork, half a. pound of back fat, tour ounces of breadcrumbs, onff ounce ot salt, a quarter of an ounce of pepper, one grated shallot, mixed up well, add the seasoning and the breadcrumbs, add half a p'int of water, mix well, fill into skins, tie up In lengths of two and a halt inches, weighing about twelve to tho pound; then make a tirine with one quart of, water, one pound of salt, a quarter of an ounce of saltpeter, boll to-, gethcr, and pour into a bowl; when cold, color with cochineal and put the sausages in for ono hour, tako out and dry them in the air, then cook them In the usual way. Cheese Pudding. Half a pound of bread crumbs, 4 little thyme, parsley, curry powder, two hard-boiled eggs, cheese, two ounces of butter, a pint of milk, one egg. Mix tho bread crumbs, thyme, chopped parsley and a dessert spoonful of curry powder together; chop up the eggs and a few slices of cheese, add them to the other in gredients. Warm the milk, put the butter Into It, add the egg, well beaten: pour this over tho pudding; let It soak for half an hour. Hake in slow oven for on hour and a half. Cover the top with a plate until half done, then lot It get brown. Mixed Dinner Dish. "Cut any kind of cold meat Into thin slice.' llreak tho hones Into spiall pieces, cover tiiem with water. add, 'a slice ot onion simmer for two "hours, then strain and'season highly. Cut an ox kidney or a. poind of "liver preferably that of a calf Into thin slices and coat them lightly with flour. Steam or boll until half cooked, as many potatoes as wllL Pan - America in Vision ROBERT MRS. faces can be read as easily as print when cyxivbodv Is thinking precisely the sanic tblnc In nrcclsoly the soma decree of euCvlastlc appreciation. To begin wnn, It was a fine and Inspiring thing to see the young, well-poised, self-possessed wife of the .Secretary of Htate, Mrs. Robert Lansing, preside for tho first tlmu over a public meeting. Mrs. Lans ing may be called the "old-fashioned type." That Is, she Is not the sort of woman who goes In for clubs, organizations, or uplift prop aganda In their present progres- with the meat, fill the dish to be used, thn hale them lengthwise. Cover the bottom of the pic dish with potatoes, add a laer of meat, and on top place slices of kidney or liver, sprinkling each layer with sail and pepper. Half fill the dish with gravy and cover with paste mado In tho proportion of four teacupfuls ono pound of flour, half a pound or butter or other fat, and half a tea soonful each of bicarbonate of soda, cream of tartar and salt. Slake a hole In the top before baking tho pie In a fairly hot oven. Serve with good sauce. Scptch Haggis. Take tha stomach bag of a sheep, and one of the- smaller bags, also the pluck, half a pound of beef suet, two tcaspoonf'ils cf toasted oatmeal, two onions, and seasoning of salt and popper. The bags must be well cleaned, also the pluck. Boll the ratter with the small bag for an hour and a half. When cold, remove In ferior parts, grate the liver, mince tho rest with the onions and suet. Add the oatmeal, seasoning, and half a pint of the liquor In which the pluck was boiled. Put all Into the large bag, allowing plenty of space for the meal to expand. Sew up the bag, put it into a large pan of boiling water, with a plate underneath, prick tho bag with a darning needle In several p'accs, and boll slowly for three houni serve very hot. tCopyrlsht, 1915. hy N'evpaper Fature Prrvlce. Inc.i Three-Minute Journey B TEMPLE MANNING. N ALL countries, to fide Instead of walk Is a public evidence of wealth, but In Mesopotamia tho ilclimanwho rides would do well I to consider his equipage before he embarks. If he does not he may have a strange and uncomfortable time before him. Although I am not rich, but comfortably poor, I made arrangements for a "kajavoh" one morning without even knowing what sort of conveyance I had let myself in for. 1 soon found out all about it. On the back of a mulo were . slung two covered wooden boxes, open at tho front and back to give air and a view of the road, and into ono of these I climbed. In the other box was the wife of my American friend who was waiting us at the city gate. When we were settled in our cramped cage the man who led tho mule jerked its bridle, nnd oft wo went. I seized the wooden sup port above my noad to keep from pitching out. Never In my life have I experienc ed on land any' motion so amazingly like tho wild nurse, of tho sea. If I wero not 'a good sailor I would havo been seasick In ten minutes. It was exactly llko being In a tiny rowboat in the middle ot tho -Atlantic ocean during n hurricane. 1 stuck it out because my friend's wlfo made no complaint, and I was ashamed to weaken first. But when wo came to the gate and my friend appeared I Insisted on taking his horo nnd giving him niv place. Kver after I either rode horsoback or walked. (Copy't UU. by Xtwipspw feature Zrvlct.) WJmW3 MmmmmM 1sLLfeL&i I II iiiiHIBl'i -!' sHBi HH -9HS llll BaKr' jalKw iR HHBS'!f& llll Hc'mHts ' aHB&Hn' M , lilt ytKMMtsm . 4-ii.V' Mt s '. f u Hib llll MlrlllK 'wk sMy .L' ; jpIHIIP Sweep Away Barriers of a Permanent Body Copyright Htrrli LVNSING. Ewlns. slvo expression. Sho Is an antl suffragist and many very broad minded folk think nn anti-suffragist little short of a reactionary. She Is a fine and finished antl-suf-fraglnt. too. Working In opposi tion to the granting of the fran chise to women Is onefof the few activities outside the home In which she indulges and she works simply because she Is convinced that political equality Is a mistake. Without any to-do about It, sho walked to the front of the plat form and addressed the meeting in Spanish fine fluent expressive Spanish, too. In her childhood. In Mexico, Mrs Lansing learned the .tongue; as the wife of tho Ameri can premier yesterday, she used it with an 'effectiveness which may be made possible the celerity with which the women put through tho resolution proposed by Mrs. Al bion Fellows Bacon.; suffragist and long-time social worker, for the Cooking the Has More Unit Than & By MRS. CHRISTINE FREDERICK. A LONG with the first visit ot Jack Frost we have another visitor who makes a pro longed stay with us at this time the sweet potato. Sweet potatoes they aie a wel come change from their more ple beian relative, the Irish potato, so universally In use at every meal as a starchy food, the sweet potato also contains starch, but, of course, much more sugar and flavor and fat. The sweet potato has more than twice as much staich-sugar as the white, less water and more fat and protein. It is therefore, a more val uable and liclici food, und, although It costs more. It hns more nutrition per cost than I he white. Possibly the ideal way to cook tho sweet potato is to bake It, as then there is the least loss and the flavor becomes most perfect when the po tato Is dry, and not soggy, as trom boiling. But there are other more unusual ways of preparing It which should be followed for variety and change, as given In the recipes be low. Owing to its sweet flavor also and fjT.TIO 1-lb. loaves o the barret ONCE YOU EMPLOY "CREAM BLEND" you'll "stand pat" on the flour question year in and year out. Cream Blend FLOUR makes home baking both profitable and pleas ant yields more and bet ter bread, quantity per quantity, than any other brand. Use "CREAM BLEND" throughout the coming year and make 191(5 a period of baking success. AT YOUR GROCER'S. B. B. Earnshaw & Bro. wiiil..l.M0' no, iik, nee nth i ""'"""icJOO nnd 10W M t at. Thrill of Enthusiasm as Un expected Message and Call Takes Possession of Assemblage Mrs.. Robert Lansing Presides, and Makes Address in Spanish. formation of & Women's Tan-Arasr-Ican Union, which, l'all goes well, will havo a home In Washington What a droll trick fate does turn betimes! Do you realise that tho Women's Auxiliary u not at' all a pre meditated organisation? Well, It was not. Whin almost all tho dele gates named for the? conference sent In the names ot those who would accompany them, it was dis covered that something really would ' havo to bo done with the mothers, wives, daughters, and sisters of the, men from Latin America who were coming to Washington in great num bers. Some brilliant person hit upon the idea of the 'Women's Aux iliary and put Mrs. Robert Lansing at the head of a committee of 100 American women who were to make out a program and carry It through In tho Interest- of the Latin American visitors. . That's how It all came about yes terday. Right after Mrs. Lansing's address of welcome came Mrs. Al bion Fellows Bacon's resolution, and the Interpreter had not the least bit of trouble In bringing home to the South American women the Import of the proposition which will cement in the bonds of a non-political, non sectarian union, all the wives, mothers and sisters and daughters in the households of the most dis tinguished men on the Western Hemisphere. Talk about the Monroe doctrine . why, It won't bo one, two. threo as n political principle when the Wom en's Pan-American Union gets prop erly to work to the end that all the women In the Americas may bo brought to an understanding of the r mutual alma and ambitions and hopes. New Era Dawning. Senora Blanche Z do Baralt. wife of a delegate from Cuba, was espe cially delighted with the meeting. "It means so much for all women. There Is a new era dawning for the women of Latin-America. Always there have been remarkable women there, but onlv Isolated personalities have Etood forth. "The chief difference between th.5 women of North and South Ametica. lies not so much in the mutter of in dividual liberty and development, but in her Importance as a social factor. The Latin-American woman lacK neither brains nor energy. She is a factor in her family, but after tho age-long custom of the Spanish race, upon the men alone falls the political responsibility. There Is little collabo ration between men and woinenln tho field of letters, and art. science, and commerce, and Industry, but I feol certain that the twentieth centtfy. a momentous one for the development of the Latin-American countries, has reserved for the women of the countries the highest destiny in the shaping of civilization and the uplift ing of mankind. Sweet Potato Nutrition Per White Variety. Its greater fat content, sweet pota toes should not be combined with a fatty meat like pork, mutton, or any rich meat dish. It Is preferably served witn dry meats, line cmcKen, beef steak, or less rich foods. I'n like the Irish potato, also, the sweet variety lends Itself to still further sweet and flavored combinations. Where It would be unthinkable to ' put clnnanon and spice with trie white potato, such a combination with a sweet potato is most delecta ble. Indeed, It Is the potato de luxe. Candled sweet potatoes Boll pota toes In their skin, then slice lengtn wise and place In an earthenware dish, adding grated nutmeg, brown sugar, and butter to each layer or potatoes. Pour over all a cup or boiling water, and bake slowly in the oven for half an hour. Sweet potato pone Eight medlum slsed potatoes, two eggs, half-cup brown sugar, half-cup syrup, one teaspoonful cinnamon, and a little orange peel. "Wash potatoes thor oughly, and, without peeling, grate them. Beat the sugar and eggs to gether, mix the syrup with the po tatoes, then tho sugar, eggs, orange peel, and cinnamon. Mix well and bake slowly. Serve as a dessert, or as a side dish, with baked ham. (Copyright, 1515. by Mrs, Christine Frdrlclt. No More Troubles About Your TableButter if you'll place your or ders DIRECT with this dependable house. Begin the New Year by having us add your name to the long list of customers whom we serve direct. Call, write, or phone. We handle the QUAL ITY products of Ameri ca's foremost creameries invariably quote LOW EST MARKET PRICES. Fresh Nearby Country Eggs JAMES F. OYSTER Cor.9th&Pi.ATe.",rVue0 J Answers To Health Questions By DR. L. K. HIRSHBERG. W. E. C. My hair Is fallinc out. I cannot get rid of dandruff. Would you advise 'nn egg shampoo? The scaly disks of dandruff may he removed by washing the scalp either with cocoanut oil and distilled water or castllo soap and distilled water. Bub this In gently after a through shaking, with a little brush, and see that the bristles reach the scalp. On account of the odor of tho sulphur. It Is best to Use It at bedtime, except In sevcro canes, when It may be used twice a day. When dandruff forms crusts this should be removed and fresh sulphur applied. I do not advise egg shampoo. Constant Header What Is the name of an acute grip ot the chest after eat ing? I can taste the food I havo eaten after belching. 2. I also have pains, neuralgia, and rheumatism all over my body all tho time. Please prcscrlbo for me. This Is nothing more than bad diges tion. The food that you put Into your mouth should be chewed forty times be fore swallowing. Kat apples, flgs, car rots, prunes, prune juice, cereals, and drink two glassful distilled water one half hour before each menl. Just be- fore meals take seven grain of oxide of magnesia, then artcr meals take six charcoal tablets. 2. You must vold all J'excltoment, obtain lots of rest and sleep. uo not overexert yourseir, and Keep tno bowels active. Avoid hot dishes, salt, pepper, and other condiments, season ings, highly seasoned foods, nuts, peas, and beans. Take IS drops of a satur ated solution of Iodide of potash In water after meals. Increasing one drop at a time until you are taking SO drops, then go down again to 15 drops and up several times. Drink distilled water, and take a Bulgaria tablet with your meals. (Copy't, JJ15. by Ntwpptr Feitur Bervlce 1 PERSONAL ADVICE. Readers desiring advice Bhould remember: 1. To address inquiries to Dr. L. K. Hirshbcrg, care of Tho Washington Times. 2. To enclose a stamped ahd ad dressed envelope if a personal reply is desired. f The RAYO LAMP SAVES TROUBLE YOU don't have to spend the greater part of your time cleaning it and won dering why it won't burn. The Rayo is simple in construction and in design. It lights without removing the shade and gives the best sort of light the land that won't hurt your eyes. Lamps Rayo lamps are an ornament to any home. They require very little attention yet always add to the attractiye ness of the room. The Rayo is the symbol of efficiency economy convenience. Use Aladdin Security Oil or Diamond White Oil to insure best results in Oil Stoves Lamps, and Heaters. Here are some other specialties for the home that every housewife needs. Standard Household Lubricant Parowax Matchless Liquid Gloss Ask for them by name. If your dealer docs not carry these, write to our nearest station. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (Nrw Jancy)- BALTIMORR Wohlslten. D. C Cturlotte. N C. Norfolk. Vs. Chirltitoa. W. Vs. Richmond V. ChirlMlea, 8. C. jR&yb Ml