San Antonio has a storied street food tradition. From the early 19th century until the latter years of World War II, the city's legendary "chili queens" were an integral part of San Antonio plaza life. These self-reliant lady entrepreneurs, armed with local ingredients and old family recipes, set up tables and outdoor stalls in the city's public squares, serving piping hot bowls of the spicy stew that would become the official state food - chili con carne. Today the modern day chili queens…
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Civil War era Original Wool Plaid Dress. $530.00, via Etsy. Six buttons on front, waist: 26", bodice lined with brown cotton, armscyes piped, unlined skirt, length (including waistband): 37"; thin wool braid on bottom, bottom edge lined with cotton, 3 large box pleats in front of skirt.
Patience 'Boo' Brand puts meat pies in to cook in the gas oven in the mobile canteen, so that they are piping hot when served to shelterers, while Rachel Bingham holds the tray. They are both members of the Womens' Voluntary Service and are preparing the canteen before they leave the WVS Canteen Service depot to supply refreshments to shelterers emerging for work after a night in the shelter, London, 1941.