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SÏATEN ISLANDERS WELLjECEIVED Mayor-Elect Hylan Gives Audi ence to Committee of Rich mond Citizens Monday. Bv Special Correspondent. TOTTENVILLE. Nov. 21:—Mayor fleet John F. Hylan gave an audi ence to a delegation of Staten Island ers Monday afternoon at the head quarters of the Business Men's League in the Hotel Manhattan in Manhattan. The delegation that rep resented more than twenty civic or ganizations in the borough of Rich mond, conferred with Mayor-elect Hylan on the needs of the borough Bnd made formal demands for the appointment of several positions un der the new administration from Richmond, believing that a square deal from Staten Island and good re sults for the city at large will be se cured by choosing Staten Islanders lor the following positions: Commis eioner of docks and ferries, a commis sioner of taxes and assessments, a deputy tax commissioner in charge of local office, commissioner of educa tion, resident assistant corporation counsel with oflice in Richmond, deputy commissioner of water supply, gas and electricity, deputy charities commissioner, deputy police commis sioner and a representative in the Are department. The delegation was headed by Wil liam Wirt Mills, once a Progressive, who during the campaign was chair man of the Citizens' Hylan committee of the borough of Richmond. Mr. Mills and several others of tho com mittee spoke with regard to what Staten Island expected from the in coming administration. Judge Hylan greeted tho committee cordially and assured them that the borough of Richmond would be taken care of and he would give their demands careful consideration. He told them to go home and tell their people that Richmond would not be overlooked when appointments are made. "Go home now and coino back December 16," he told them. They said they •would. Tho committee that went to the conference were named at a meeting held at Schwaib & Moffat's real estate office In Tomplilnsville last week. Λ. L Schwab was named the chairman and Anning S. Prall tho secretary. Others on the committee were Fred A Verdon, C. E. Simonson, A. L. Eg linton, C. E. Bridgeman, William J. Welsh and James I-aing. The latter • was tho representative of tho Totten | ville Branch of tho Staten Island Civ ic League. The following was left with Judge Hylan as a reminder that they had been up to see him with regard to what they sought for Staten Island: t DUllCU lOlclllU, i.1. X af i November 13, 1917. The Hon. John F. Hylan, Mayor-elec-t of City New York, ι New York City. ' Dear Mr. Mayor-elect:—Men active In public affairs and representing ev ery civic organization in the Borough of Richmond met today in conference. They were much impressed with your declaration of your Intentions with regard to this Borough and they feel that your triumph at the polls was our victory. . Confident of your determination to end the condition of "taxation without representation," from which this Bor ough has suffered they have carefully considered what is necessary to give Staten Island a fair measure of par ticipation in the government of the city and to assura the conservation of its rights as a borough and the de velopment of its large area to the ad vantage of the rhole city. They believe that a square deal for Staten Island and good results for ^he city at large will be secured by l^wsing Staten Islanders for the fol Hlng positions. γ PLEJlSffilPUUHS Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carlton, of Manhattan, have been visiting at Lit tle Farms. Mrs. William G. Davison Is improv ing from a recent Illness at her home In Station avenue. Miss Phillips, of public school No. S, has been iup the state because of the illness of her mother. Mrs. William Benz and grand daughter visited in Perth Amboy yes terday. Mrs. Henry Schwab and daughter have been visiting at Cumberland, Md. Miss Nellie Russ, of Jersey City, has been visiting Mrs. George Butter fleld. Misses Mabel and Helen Hardy, of Washington, N. J., are visiting rela tives In Rossville. John Poth with his family have gone to Manhattan for the winter af ter the summer In their bungalow. Joseph Holton was at Camp Upton last week for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Manee, Jr., have been entertaining friends from Brooklyn. The Prince Bay Auxiliary of the Red Cross Society will meet at St. Mark's lecture room tomorrow. A meeting of Molly Stark Council, Daughters of America, was held last night. / _ TOTTENViLLE Charles McDonald is home from New Haven, Conn., where he had been the past several months. Mrs. William Burke, of the Bronx, was here yesterday for a visit. Mrs. Richard Christopher is recov ering at her home from a rocent Ill ness. Motorcycle Patrolman George Stor er has been assigned to the school of Instruction in place of Sergeant Wal ker, who was Injured in an accident several days ago. The Ladies' Aid Society of Bethel church will hold its weekly tea at the home of Mrs. Edward David, of Wood avenue, tomorrow afternoon. Mrs. Maude D. Perkins, state secre tary of Young People's Work, will speak to the young people of the W. C. T. U. at St. Paul's church tonight. Bethel church will join In the service. The property of the late William O'Brien, situated in Arthur Kill road, was sold at public auction Monday. The lot near Main street was pur chased by J. A. Kramer, of Kreisch ervlUe, and the house and lot near James street was taken over by the auctioneer, it is understood, for the estate. The rank of page was conf«wed on a candidate by Richmond Lodge No. SO, Knights of Pythias, last night at its meeting In K. of P. hall. The rank of esquire and the nomination , and election of officers will take place at the next meeting. United Council, Jr. O. U. A, M.. ia •ched uled to meet tonight» η* ira Young Man is Charged With setting Fire to Louis So wall's Barn 10 Days Ago. By Special Correspondent. TOTTENVIULE, Nov. 21—An In dictment was foun<l against Miles O'Meara, nineteen years old, of 249 Richmond Valley road, Richmond Valley, yesterday by the grand jury at the county court house at Rich mond, on a charge of arson. O'Meara was arrested last Tuesday night on complaint of Fire Marshal Emerson, at his homo by Detectives Collins, Inkhen and Graham, of the Ninth Branch Detective Bureau, charged with setting Are to a barn on the property of Douis Sowall, at 245 Rich mond Valley road, early Sunday morning, November 11. When cor nered he confessed the deed and also writing tho black spot letter to So wall that was found pinned to a tree near the burned structure. O'Meara was locked up over night and next morning when arraigned in the first district court, was held in $1,000 bail for the grand Jury. lie was released on bail being furnished until his case was called before the grand Jury yesterday. He will be ar raigned for pleading and his case will probably be brought to trial next month unless he pleads guilty. In the latter case he will receive his sen tence. The grand jury of which J. Frank Atterbury was tho foreman, completed their work for the term yesterday and wero discharged by Justice Lester W. Clark, who is pre siding on the bench at the November term. Those from hero on the grand jury were John Anderson and Joseph Hines, ot Tottenville; Carl Job. of Richmond Valley, and Peter Bamber ger, of Eltingville. WELFARE LEAGUE TO MEET TOMORROW AT AQUEHCNGA By Special Correspondant. TOTTENVTLLE, Nov. 21.—A meet ing of the Fifth Ward Home Welfaro League has been called for tomorrow nig'ht at the Aquohonga Athletic club house for the purpose of taking action and securing volunteers to assist in the registration of those young men com ing with the next draft for the na tional army. Chairman Augustus Marcher of Local Exemption Board 189 will bo present to address the meeting. Stuart L. Ritz, president of the league, desires a full attendance of members. The meeting will be called at 8 o'clock. The questionnaires to bo given out to those coming under the new draft regulation» will be gone over and volunteers will be asked among the members of the league that was started after the first men drafted left here for camp. CARNIVAL AT COUNTY FAIR GROUNDS THANKSGIVING DAY By Special Correspondent. TOTTENVILLE, Nov. 21—On Thanksgiving Day. the county fair grounds at Dongan Hills, will be the scene of a carnival of sports In which Sheriff Pitou's Posse will be the chief performers. The proceeds will go towards buying our eoidier and sailor boys smokes and other lux uries. The sheriff's posse, by its won derful display of horsemanship at the recent carnival proved that it Is composed of somo of the most daring riders In the world and that it can give a performance which is worthy of traveling miles to witness. Besides the posse exhibition there will be a game of football betwean the Mon tana and Stapleton elevens, vaude ville, boxing, aeropiane ascensions, ticttlng races and concert. FUEL ADMINISTRATOR AT ADVISORY BOARD TONIGHT Ou Special Correspondit. TOTTENVILLE, Nov. 21—Hon, Appleton L. Clark, U. S. Fuel Ad m'nistrator for Staten Island, will bo present at the meeting of the advi sory committee to the borough pres ident In the local boird room at borough hall tonignt at 8 o'clock The committee appointed by Borough President Van Name expects to sto the full membership of tbe commit tee present. FIND BOYS NEARLY FROZE IN NEOOE HI LIBRARY By Special Correspondent. TOTTENVILLE, Nov. 21—Wesley Cole, nlno years old, of Sea Breeze road, and Henry Sandkull, six years old, of Manhattan street, Raritan Bay Park, two runaways wlio have given their parents and police con siderable trouble the past several months, were found nearly frozen yes terday morning· sleeping in the hedgo on the side of the Tottenville Jublio Library. The Sandkull boy, who had only a waist to protect his back and shoulders from the cold, was the worst of the two when found. They were taken by Mrs. Laurltz Larson next door to the library into her home where they were made warm, after which they were taken to their homes. These two boys disappeared from home one night several weeks ago and were found next morning in a boat floating around tho sound. They were almost perished from the cold at that time. On various other occasions the two boys have stayed out all night while their parents hunted them. or, peggs¥o¥Tefore SCK03L CLUB LAST NI6HT By Special Correspondent. TOTTENVILLE, Nov. 21—Dr. Mc Donald Peggs, of Pleasant Plains, was the speaker at the monthly meeting of the Progressive Social Club last night at public school No. 3, Pleasant Plains. Dr. Peggs gave an Interesting talk In which he spoke on "Mother hood," with relation to the pupils of the school. His talk was greatly enjoyed by tho large audience that came out at this time. Albert McGeehan, president of the club, preeldod and ' Introduced tho speaker of the evening, following which he made a brief address. Tho musical part of the program included vocal selections by Miss Hazel Burke and Mrs. Rockaker, of Prince Bay. Miss Madeline Hall, of Huguenot, gave a several selections frond Kip ling· Miss Burke mezzo soprano, was accompanied on the piano by Madame Abbie Clarkson Totten, her teacher. Bhe possesses a full, rich voice and was highly complimented by the audience. She will sing again tonight at St, Paul'· ohuroh, Totten ■ - " IT'S MY Olffl," SMS ELIZABETH ''Would Count Myself Ungrate ful If I Did Not Recommend Tanlac," He States. "Although I'm not in the habit ο publicly recommending any medicine, believe it my duty to indorse Tanla· for its work in my case," said Arthu B. Swick, tent and awning manufactur er, of 8 Julian Place, Elizabeth. "For nearly eight years I sufferec from rheumatic pains in the back shoulders and arms. I tried manj preparations recommended for mj ! trouble, but without securing any re ' lief. "It seemed that my whole systen was affected. I felt drowsy and won out during the day, and at night, wher I should have slept, I would toss rest lessly for hours. Tanlac has changec all this In the short space of ten days "I am now rid of the old pains and can hardly believe I'm the same mar who used to suffer so. I feel entirelj different. Ive real energy now —· fee ambitious and vigorous—more alive ir every way. And I can sleep like a log at night I would count myself un grateful if I did not recommend sc fine a praparation." Tanlac is being specially introduced and explained at the McClung Dru§ Co., 198 Smith St., Perth Araboy; Kauf man's Pharmacy, South River; Drake's Pharmacy, Woodbridge.—Adv. I PRIZES (WARDED AT DHDRCH EUCHRE HELD FRIDAY NI6H1 By Special Correspondent. TOTTEXVILL/E, Nov. 21.—Thosi awarded prizes at the euchre held Fri day night at the parochial school of thf Church of Our J/ady Help of Christians are as follows: Miss Marie Sparks perfume; Mrs. W. Heiart, cut glass dish; Mrs. Marion South Webb, fancj dish; Mrs. U. F. Beauvais, dish; W Mitchell, punch bowl; Mrs. B. Yaeger dish; Mrs. F. J. Dolan, night gown Mrs. Marshall, dish; Mrs. J. Clark, bot tle wine; C. Sterling, movie tickets Miss C. Gregory, fancy bag; Mrs. Ed mund Cuny, apron; Edward Corson cut glass w<e; L·. Olsen, cup and sauc er; James Ryder, coffee; Mrs. W. J Reeves, picture; Mrs. T. Simonson olives; Airs. Johansen, book; C. Hoer ner, towels; Mrs. G. Rivas, picture Mrs. Sprague, candle sticks; Mrs. J Zeyliers, pillow; Mrs. A. Parsons, ol ives; C. Beauvais, handkerchiefs; Mrs E. Robcdee, peaches; J. A. Riley, fancy brg; A. Stringham, handkerchiefs. The non players awarded were Katie Mas sey, bag; Dorothy Hoiart, candy; Vir ginia Treval, theatre tlcketfa; Ray mond Wood, bottle wlno; Mrs. Getz lowitz, 'box of powder; U. Woll, dish; Mrs. Donovan, bottle of olives; Mary White, fancy cover; Anna Haylor, cen ter piece; John Bracken, coffee; Rol lan Heiart, picture; Frorence Scales perfume; Anna Burgess, handkerchief: Winifred Burgess, dish; Edward Lang book; Anna Nelson, picture; Mrs Trebal, dish; John Hughes, can peach es; Sylva Paduania, dish; Miss Pate man, coffee; Walter Bracken, hall dozen glasses; Douglas McCarthy, dish ; ■Bernard Okeson, pitcher; Margarel Hughes, dish; Airs. J. Smith, baby cup; John Romer, shaving glass; Edna Agnew, boudair cap; Rose Andriany, olive dish; Mrs. R. Paduani, dish; Mrs. J. Riechert, scarf. BIBLE SAVES SOLDIER'S LIFE. German Bullet PHrces Forty" of the Book's Paget. Aebury Park, Nov. 21.—Forty of Its pages pierced by a German bullet, Mrs. Edward Wilson of 163 Main street has received a New Testament that eaved the life of hér nephew, Fred J. Snel grove of Company C, Twenty-sixth Battalion, Fifth Newfoundland Regi ment, Second Canadian Contingent. Snelgrove carried the book In a breast pocket during a French raid. When two other wounds caused his removal to a hospital, the Bible, with the bul'et Imbedded in it, was discov ered. TROLLEY TO GET FULL FARE. State Commission Thinks Conditions Do Not Justify Cut Rates. Trenton, Nov. 21.—Abolition of the sale of 6 tickets for 25 cents and 60 tickets for $2 by the Bridgeton & Mill ville Traction Company was permitted by the State Board of Public Utility Commissioners. The board says that the need of additional revenue, espe cially for better service, must be given consideration, the present high cost of operation shows no sign of recession and conditions must be met in a prac tical manner. The order becomes ef fective at once. DIX MEN TO EAT TURKEY. General Order· Passes for All Who Ask for Thanksgiving Day. Camp Dix, Wrlghtstown, Nov. 21.— Soldiers of Camp Dix may eat their Thanksgiving dinner at heme, under orders issued here by Major Qeneral Kennedy, instructing organization commanders to grant passes over the holiday to all who desire them. For those who remain In camp, either by preference or because they are held uere lor duty, the army regulations provide a feast with turkey. It has been announced that hundreds of New Jersey homes would be open to entertain the Camp Dix boys from distant parts of New York and Dela ware at the Thanksgiving feast. The» fact that the passes have been Issued for Thanksgiving is taken by the men to indicate that the same freedom will be extended at Christmas. w. s. s. t Milton Bronncr WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 21:— Soon the whole country wUl bo plas tered with sensational siens like that at the top of this column. Don't worry. It is no signal of ; German spies; neither is it a mes ; sage of a counter-organization against German spies: Translated into plain English, the sign means simply: "War SavingB SuimpM" It Is Intended to stir the American people up to the realization that their quarters will make dollars and that their dollars multiplied four times and with twelve cents added in each case will purchase a $4.12 war sav ings stamp which on January 1, 1923, will return them $5. The savings scheme has been so perfected that it is believed two billion dollars will be raised In this way to help pay for the war. The plan for this kind of campaign originated in England, but the whole scheme was very much modified and Improved here. In England there Is a flat sale of a war savings certificate at a price equivalent to about JS.87% in our money. In this country there is not only a flat sale of a war savings stamp for 14.12, but if a person has very slender means and still wants to lend the government his money, he can start by buying war thrift stamps at twenty-five cents each, trading i these in for war savings stamps when he gets sixteen of the thrift stamps. For instance, during December and January next these sixteen thrift stamps, plus twelve cents, will buy a war savings stamp. ι The plan has been enormously suc cessful in Great Britain, tapping sources of savings that were never reached at ail by the regular war loans, just as it is hoped in this coun try to get support from people who could not afford $50 for a Liberty bond. The campaign in Great Bri tain did not start until early in 1916 and by the end of June last over 110,000,000 war savings certificates had been sold, so that close to half a billion dollars was raised in this way. War savings associations were formed which encouraged their num bers to save from their weekly wage? and which did cooperative buying of war savings certificates. There are about 35,000 of these associations in England and Wales, or one for every 1,000 of population, and there are over 5,000 in Scotland. It is estimated the total member ship in Great Britain exceeds five mil lion. In other words, it is definitely known that there are at least that number of Britons who are saving their money and steadily investing it in these little war papers. One of the most striking things these associations did was to plaster England with posters that led people to think about cutting out useless ex pense. Premier Lloyd George was quoted to this effect: "Extravagance costs blood—the blood of heroes." Another one that made many Eng lishmen sit up and take notice read: "Don't ride a motor-car lor pleas ure." j\ιnι elm uiiuuner cuusca wiae com ment: "To dress extravagantly In war time is not only unpatriotic—it is bad form." The American committee on war savings expects likewise to get busy with striking posters and slogans as soon as it gets its state and district organizations perfected. The chances are the billboards will constantly have upon them reminders that by saving their money and investing it in war certificates, people will bo helping their government push the war to a speedy and successful end. EX-CZAB'S PROPERTY ATTACHED Writ Issued on Plea of Company Charging Los· on Contracta. New York, Not. 21.—Justice Bene dict, in the Supreme Court, has iesued a writ of attachment against any per sonal or real property of Nicholas Romanoff, the deposed Czar of Rus sia, that may be found In New York state. The writ was issued on the ap plication of Bernard Naumberg, coun sel for the Marine Transportation Service Corporation of this city. This concern charged that it had a contract with the old Russian govern- ] ment to purchase wire and other goods for its account in the United States. The contract, Mr. Naumberg said, provided payment by the Rus sian government when the goods were loaded aboard vessels in the port of New York and were ready to go for ward to Russia. He charged the Russian government failed to live up to this contract and that the corporation he represented had been damaged to the extent of , S2.S00.000. MOTHER KILLS TWO CHILDREN. Refugee From Asylum Feeds Poisoned Candy to Her Boys. Baltimore, Nor. 21.—Alter eating poisoned candy given them by tnelr mother, who escaped from a hospital for iiie mentally deficient, Edwin Skinner, three, and Craig Skinner, five, died here, and the mother, Mrs. Ro berta Skinner, is in a critical condi tion at the hospital. She ate some of the candy. "They kept me in the hospital when there was nothing wrong with me, and I wanted to die with my babies," the woman said. FIRE AT NAVY POWDER PLANT. Quantity of Explosive Material at Indian Head, Md., Destroyed. Washington, Nov. 21.—A quantity of powder at the navy powder factory at Indian Head, Md., was destroyed by fire, believed to have been due to static electricity. The fire originated while a quantity of explosives was being transferred from a tank at a recovery house, and the flames were communicated to the tank, which exploded, setting fire to several adjoining buildings. The flames were easily extinguished, and do one was seriously injured. Gardening Indoora. A email funnel Inserted in a fern ball facilitates η continuons supply of water and does away with the ne cessity of taking the ball down for submersion. It Is easy to find out bow much water will be absorbed with· eut dripping, and there Is never a lack of the accessary water to make the ball come to a fin· mature growth, ι "BOMB TRUNK" A PLOT. Source of Explosives Found on Trail Being Investigated. Trenton, Nov. 21.—Federal agent are Investigating the shipment of i trunk which wae at the Clinton stree station of the Pennsylvania Railroad It is supposed to contain explosives There are 10 cans in it packed In ex celsior. The theory of the city detec tives, who were first called in, 13 tha' the trunk had some part in a plot When the federal operatives wen called in they and the railroad official; shut off all Information. It is said the trunk was shipped fron Phillipsburg as personal baggage. Thi shipper mast have had a ticket goo< to Wilmington, Del., as the baggagi check calls for the delivery of th( trunk there, fumes and vapor Issuiiu from the trunk while it was in a bag rage car coming down the road fron Phillipsburg caused it to be put of here by the ftainmen, to whose atten tlon it called itsolf. When the trunk was opened In th< baggage room the cans and the con tents were scarred as If burned. Tht trunk lining and the excelsior are burned. Chief Deputy United States Marshal Woodbury P. Snowden tool charge of the trunk. Crookedest ef AM River·. The crookedest river in the world, according to the Railway and Marine News, la the Humboldt, which flows southwesterly through central Nevada. At one place tlie river flows eight miles between two points two and ο half mile apart, its course being norti 25 times, east IS times, south 30 timet and west il times. At 33 different points it le tthln 160 feet of itself, the current flowing In opposite direc tions. And It ends Its course by fad ing away Into the desert. /V" , BUDGET OF NEWS FROMROOSEVELT By Special Correspondent. ROOSEVELT, Nov. 21:—John Gladen has resigned his position as mechanical engineer with the Wheel er Condenser & Engineering Com pany and has accepted a position with the Stone & Webster Engineer ing Company, who have the contract for the American ordnance base in Paris. Mr. Gladen was also the in 1 structor in mechanical drawing at the . Y. M. C. A. night school. He sails for France shortly. Louis Clause, of Rahway avenue, is very ill at his home. Henry Nannen, Jr., has just re turned home from New Bedford, Mass., where he was on business. Councilman Harry Morecraft has returned home after spending a few days with liis uncle, Jacob Wertzel, of Camden. Mayor Hermann stated at the council meeting Monday night the coal situation which looked serious for a time would be relieved in a few days, as there were several cars en route for Roosevelt for home con sumption. Mrs. Irwin and the Misses Agnes and Belie Mills, of Mt. Vernon, Ν. Y., are visiting at the home of Council man Gillispte. A very serious accident was Just barely averted on Sunday last when a motorcycle driven by a man named Bchaffer, of Rahway, ran into an Overland machine belonging to Louis Vonah, of "Washington avenue. The motorcycle was completely demolish ed and irreparable damage done the • machine, but the occupants of each ' suffered very slight, if any injuries. The two would-be burglars who broke in, entered and carried away considerable wines and liquors from the hotel of F. J. Nevill on Friday night, were apprehended by Officer John Donovan and brought before Recorder Heil, who put them under $500 ball each to await the action of the grand jury. GREAT ACTIVITY FOB THE Y.M.C.J, IN MATAWÎN j 3jj Special Correspondent. MAT A WAN, Nov. 21:—Much inter est is being· shown about the borough in the work of the Y. M. C. A. Under the leadership of Herbert Wilson, a newcomer in the borough and a man who is deeply interested in boys and their work, the Y. M. C. A. has made great strides toward becoming a pop ular organization in Matawan. Not only are the sporting interests of the organization being pushed, but the social and religious part of the organization are also receiving their share in the new program. Mr. Wil son has arranged for some leading man of the town, county or state to address the organization and their friends each meeting night, and at last night's meeting the speaker was the sheriff of Monmouth county, Elmer II. Gcran. The basketball team of the organ ization is one of the best to be found in this vicinity, or in the northern part of Monmouth county, and al though they were defeated last night by the Keasbey organization to the score of 29 to 25, they are putting up some of the best games seen here abouts in some time. The only hold-back to the organi zation at this time is the fact that they have no building of their own, all the meetings and games of the as sociation being held and played in ι Geran's hall. The leaders are trying* in every way to raise money to pur ! chase a lot and erect a suitable build ing, and many benefits have been given in the interest of the Y. M. C. A. to raise money with this end in view, but still many dollars are lack ing which will have to be raised be fore the association can have a home of its own in Matawan. An Evergreen Shrub. One always associate* heather with Scotland, and it is one of glories of that land of colors; bat leather, or ling, is an evergreen shrub which grows all over northern Europe, certain species even being found in Africa, where it reaches tlie height of large bushes. HAIR GRAY? READ THIS This Is a message of Importance to ill who have gray hair. Science has nado a great discovery In Q-ban. Gray or faded hair changes to a nat îral, uniform, lustrous, beautiful dark jhade simply by applying Q-ban. tVorks gradually and defies detection. Safe, sure; guaranteed harmless. All •eady to use, 75c a large bottle, money >&ck if not satisfied. Sold by McClung Drug Co., 198 Smith St., Perth Amboy, ind all good drug stores. Try Q-ban lair Tdnlc; Liquid Shampoo; Soap. Al so Q-ban Depilatory. ,ΗΑΙΒ COLOR RESTORER A Letter From Washington The Food Administrator Writes Us: "The use of baking powder breads made of corn and other coarse flours instead of patent wheat flour is recommended by the Conservation Division of the Food Administration. The wheat needed for export is thus conserved, and at the same time healthful food for our own people is provided. The circulation of recipes pro viding for these uses would be of assistance in carrying out our plans." The following recipes for Corn Bread and Rye Rolls save wheat flour and make attractive and wholesome food for every day when made with DAVÂÏ BAKING IXV/ I J~\L· POWDER X CORN BREAD , cup· corn me&l , cup llour j Ιβτβΐ teaspoon* Boyal Biking Powder 1 tablespoon sugar >4 1 teaspoon salt IV% cups milk 2 tablespoons shortening M5x thoroughly dry ingredients; add milk and meltsd shortening ; beat well; pour into well greased pan and bake in hot oven about 26 minutes. Our red, white and blue booklet " Best War Time §ent free on req uest. Address Royal Baking Powder RYE ROLLS 8 cups rye fto^ *Λ teaspoon salt 8 lerel teaspoons Royal Baking Powdef % cup milk % tablespoon shortening Sift dry ingredients together, add milk and melted shortening. Knead on floured board : shape into rolls. Put into greased pans and allow to stand is warm place 20 to 25 minutes. Bake in moderate oven 2ft to 30 minutes. Recipes99 containing additional similar recipe* Company, Dept. 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