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HOUSEHOLD HELPS "Two thing»," a housekeeper was heard to say. "always seem to me a waste of money: Sunday night supper and Monday morning breakfast. Everybody always has extra things for the midday Sunday dinner, and as I always have an elaborate meal on this day I feel as If the other two meals ought to be made out of whatever we can get from the other." Almost every housekeeper has felt this same way about the Sunday night suppci^-that Is, all except Mrs. Christine Terhune Herrick. She objects so to a "pick up" Sunday night supper that she has written a whole book on that subject, dividing It Into the home Sunday night supper, the supper for Intimate guests, as a small social function, and ever so many other Sunday night suppers. The book is published by Dana Estes and Company of Boston, and has a fasci nating Inner cover lining of a chafing dish and steaming cup of coffee pot beside which It sits, It looks ex tremely appetizing, and here are some of the things which she tells about jvhloh can be quickly and easily pre pared: Hot Chocolate. Mix together six tablespoonfuls of Baker's chocolate, grated, four table spoonfuls of granulated sugar, and a heaping tablcspoonful of cornstarch. Wet them to a paste with a little milk and put them over a fire In a double boiler, with four cupfuls of milk and two cupfuls of hot water. Cook to gether for ten minutes after they be gin to simmer, add two tablespoonfuls of vanilla, and. If you use wine, as much sherry. Beat hard with a Dover eggheater for two or three minutes. When the chocolate Is poured, put a spoonful of whipped cream in each cup. Creamed Panned Oysters. Cut rounds of buttered toast to fit the bottom of your ramekins or nap pies, or If you have not those in the right shape of tin patty pans. On the toast lay oysters, allowing three or four to each pan. Put a bit of butter and a dust of pepper and salt on the ' top of each one. Set In the oven for ten minutes, or until the edges of the oysters crimp. Have ready hot cream, having allowed a couple of teaspoon fuls to each pan of the oysters, and put this with them Just before you send to the table. , Pillar of Rice and Peppers. Cut green peppers in half lengthwise, removing the seeds. Throw the peppers Into boiling water and leave them there for five minutes. Take them out and drain. Have ready to fill them boiled rice, which has had stirred Into each cupful of It a tablcspoonful of melted butter and two tablespoonfuls . of grated cheese, with salt .to taste Fill each shell with this, Place the This can pepper mounding It up on top. poppers thus filled in a pan. 4m done on Saturday, afternoon set the pan, covered. In a hot oven for ten minutes, uncover, and brown lightly, clous accompaniment to cold meat. Stuffed Pineapple. Select a large, fine pineapple. Cut off Late Sunday This makes a deli Paris Patterns M f* 2096 ODtL'S DRESS Fart* Pattern Ns. im. All Kami allowed - In olive green mohair, with the vest, collar and cuff I of darker green tifl«*, Kriped with bUck satin baby ribbon, this ii t Masocabie little drm for tbe coming winter. The thepvd froste are ornamented with derk green velvet button«, and ths box-plait, down the centre (root ia of the eu hair. Tbe went doeee at tbe centre-back under a eimilar plait, sad the alecve« arc tucked into ahaped cufli of the «ilk. finished with Velvet but ton«. The fu'J pli wain, under a ins parent ia in 4 airea; 6 ta I* yean. For a girl to yeara the drvaa requrrea 4Vi yarda of ruterial, and 8 card« of ribbon to trim. aited alcirt it attached to the ped belt of tbe mohair. The To obtain this pattern or any of the others heretofore described In The Journal, fill out the following coupon and inclose it with 10 cents in an envelope addressed to the Fashion Editor, The Evening Jour nal, Fourth and Shipley streets, Wilmington, Delaware. To the Fashion Editor, The Evening Journal, Wilmington, Del. Inclosed find 10 cents, for which send me Pattern No. Size . Date published ... Name . street city State Date of this order the top smoothly. Scocp out the In side. taking caro not to break the sides of the pineapple. Cut the pulp Into dice and put with It half as much orange; also cut small as much banana as you have orange, and a dozen Maraschino cherries, each halved. A few teaspoonfuls of the Maraschino li quor from the cherries may be added to the mixture. Return all to the pineapple shell, set this In a verF cold place, and leave it there one hour be fore serving. If possible, It is well to put the pineapple thus filled Into a pail and pack In Ice and salt for an hour. The contents are thus chilled thoroughly. Place the top with Its tuft of leaves upon It on the stuffed pineapple when It Is sent to the table. SKIRT WITHOUT A PLACKET A neat-fitting petticoat without plac ket can be made In this way: Pit the top to go over the bead and should ers very snugly: then make a casing and run In a narrow elastic size of waist. Delicious Pumpkin Pie. A delicious pumpkin pie served by an old-fashioned housekeeper recently owed Its advantage over pies of its kind to the fact that half cream had been used Instead of all milk In making the custard and to the folding in at the last minute Into the pumpkin custard the whites of the eggs stiffly beaten. USES FOR OLD PAPER For packing glass, china, and orna ments a roll of tissue paper in invalu able. When packing hats, a wisp of tissue papet; should be twisted round all up standing ends of ribbon and wings to prevent crushing. Dress and blouse sleeves should be stuffed with soft paper, and a sheet of It placed between the folds. Silk handkerchiefs, ribbons, and lace should be Ironed between a layer of tissue paper, and the latter is a fine polisher of steel buckles and hairpins. The tissue paper In which articles are wrapped should never been thrown away, but smoothed out and laid away In a drawer for future use. The pad of. tissue paper is excellent for burnishing steel, rubbing grease snots off furniture, polishing sliver and polishing windows. DIFFERENT FAN FOR EACH GOWN The mandate from London Is that the fashionable woman must have a different fan for every gown and one for every occasion. "A tiny fan In a shade to match the hat should be car ried In the nark In the morning," says an authority. "An afternoon fan Is more elaborate, but equally small. It Is made of real lace w fine silk, em She married and her hus She has broidered with flowers. The river fan Is made of paper, printed with floral design. A tlnv mother-of-pearl fan folds and fits Into a vanity bag. The peacock's feather fan Is a novelty of the season, and floral fans made from real flowers will be largely In re quest." SOME USEFUL RECIPES There Is an old saying, and a very true one, and that Is; "The test for a good cook Is to cook a steak and boll a potato," and there Is no proper way of cooking a steak except on a gridiron. When turning a steak or chop never stick a fork into it, but turn It carefully cither by sticking the fork Into the fat or using a pair of longs made for the purpose. If a fork is stuck into the meat the gravy flows out, and the steak becomes tough. Remember when serving a steak or chop it should be done quick ly, and on arrival at table be hot enough to burn the mouth, otherwise the flavor will be spoilt. A chop or steak cannot be warmed up or kept hot without utter ruination. LITTLE MhS CHIC To be chic, skirts for little people must stand out well round the hem. The best examples have tiny ruffles on the lining, and even others employ a rufflo several Inches wide on the under part. Large and small tucks trim frocks of all descriptions. They are threaded in the sleeves, run^mnd the yoke or blousy part of a waist and embellish the skirt. The Japanese style Is followed for wraps more than for sleeves, and while thee ut Is cunning on a small girl. It Is rather too severe for fluffiness, and that is what Is sought more than any thing else for summer garments. THOUGHT SHE HAD A HARD LIFE i An Atchison girl spent her girlhood In her parents' home, where her mother earned money for hef to spend by doing dressmaking and her father helped toward her support by working from 6 o'clock In the morning until 6 o'clock at night for a salary. A servant did the housework, and tne girl took piano lessons, "entertained" and loafed, band provided her with a handsome home, in which a cook had charge of the kltthen, a maid did the housework, and a nurse took care of the children. The woman entertained, went to parties and loafed. Her husband died and left her pretty comfortable. She went back home to live; her mother took care of the children, and the widow entertained, went out in "so clety" and loafed, man married her. He put her children Into line schools and gave her a nice home. Finally another The woman travelled, going to summer resorts in the summer and winter resorts in the winter, husband had never seen very much of her since he married her. life what do you think the woman has talked about to her friends? tearfully complained that she ha* such a hard life!—Atchison Globe. Her new All lier COMMEMORATE PENN'S LANDING AT NEW CASTLE ! To meet at this time (Continued from First Page.) In his address President Swain said In part: "Permit me to express to the Dela ware Society of Colonial Dames of America, my appreciation of their Kind invitation to participate In these ex ercises today. on this historic spot to mark by a beau tiful and fitting tablet the first landing In the new world of William Penn, the groat proprietor, is at once honorable alike to the patriotism and Intelligence of this society. It will be my part to speak briefly on Penn's character and ideals. "William Penh was born October 14, 1644, when England was trying to re lease herself from the tyranny. Of her king. In 1649 Charles paid the penalty of his misrule. The commonwealth was established through the leadership of Oliver Cromwell. In Europe there were wars which had ben raging for many years. Influenced by Fox. "In the month In which William Penn was born, George Fox was Just beginning his work In Midland County, England. A youth of twenty, a strange, Impassioned preacher, who threw him self across the path of the world and pled with it to turn from war to peace; from destruction to redemption; .from deeds of cruelty to works of beneficence. "Penn first heard the doctrine of Quakerism when he was a student In Oxford, from the lips of Thomas Doe. When Penn was twenty-three years old he again heard Loe at Cork, Ireland. It is said that It was at this time when Penn left the period of his youth be hind him and became a man of set and determined purposes. The doctrines of George Fox made a definite and pre cise change In him. "While Admiral Penn was of fight ing stock, it must be remembered that he was a man of character. He thought It his duty to do everything possible to prevent his son from remaining a Quaker. He naturally wanted him to be his successor as a man of promi nence and a power In England. Great wealth, great social distinction, and probably a peerage, were open to the young man. The father temporarily disowned his son. He sent him to Paris where he mingled In gay society. He did many things to try to make the young man a man of force; a man among men. but the sterling qualities of the old admiral showed themselves when he became convinced that his son was doing what he believed to be right. Frequently Imprisoned. "Penn gave up all personal opportun ity for political preferment that he might help humanity. He was fre quently imprisoned for conscience sake. He visited the P'ricnds In Ireland. England, and on the continent. When he was unable to preach on account of Imprisonment, he wrote 'No Cross no Crown,' which has been recognized by competent critics as a book of great Intellectual and religious insight. "Among the principles for which Penn stood I would name first his prin ciple of religious liberty. In this he was far in advance of his times. His Ideals were the direct outgrowth of the doctrines of the Inner Eight of the Friends. The vtfice of God speaking to each individual soul was the last court Of appeal. Hence every person must have the right to Interpret what was the law of God for hin». Penn had suf fered with other Friends In England for this principle. He was determined to found a Christian State where Friends and others should have relig ious freedom. He announced In 1670 that he was 'a friend of universal tol erance in faith and worship,' and wrote 'The Great Case of Eiberty of Con science Briefly Debated and Defended.' Penn believed In more than tolerance. It was religious freedom which he wanted without state interference. There was one limitation which was probably due to conditions In England. His new state was a Christian State and non-Christians were not permit ted to hold office. But even so, Penn was far in advance of his time. "As a second principle I would men tion democracy and civil liberty. Dem ocracy, the equal right to all; the ele vation of none at the expense of others; the depression of none for the advance ment of others. These were principles In government which (lowed as natu rally from the teachings of George Fox as the commoner precepts to pay honest debts, live soberly and to be plain of speech, behavior, and apparel. Rights of Indians. "As a third principle I would men tion his recognition of the rights of the Indians. He treated them as his broth ers. Though he had bought the terri tory from the Crown he repurchased it from the Indians. Justice and fair ness with the red man was as much the policy of Penn as it was with his more fortunate white fellow citizens. There was peace with the Indians for seventy years in Penn's colony. All the other settlements had war. "Penn's policy with the Indians sug gests a fourth principle. He provided for no military nor naval power. They would never need any force for attack because they would never be the ag gressors and In a matter of defence there were differences of opinion. "In these days when arbitration, as shown by the second Hague Conference and other distinguished bodies, is mak ing such substantial progress. It Is In teresting to note that one of the great laws of Penn's Colony was to the ef fect that arbitration ought to settle all disputes even among nations. An emi nent Jurist has declared that the plan of Penn for International arbitration was one of the best that has ever been proposed. When we remember the conditions of the latter half of the seventeenth century this is high praise. "Among the other modern notions that were embodied In Penn's State was one that prisons should be for the re formation of the inmates and not for the punishment of crime. Penn was opposed to oaths. He said that a per son who would He would not be truth ful by taking the oath. "My time w)ll not permit me to dis cuss other principles and ideals of Wil liam Penn, but as the climax of his ideals let me quote this paragraph: Good Men. Good Government. " 'Wherefore governments are more dependent upon men than men upon governments. Ect me be good and the government cannot be bad. If it be HI. they will correct It.' That therefore which makes a good constitution must keep it, namely, men of wisdom and virtue. This is the kernel of the mat ter, AH of our schools, churches, and organizations should have for their highest purpose the production of men and women of wisdom and virtue. Wis dom consists In knowing the right and virtue In doing it. "Eet me here recognize that while the ideals which we have emphasized In the character of William Penn came to him directly through bis conversion to THIS IS WORTH SAVING Put It in Some Safe Place for It May Coma in Handy Soma Day. Here Is a simple home-made mixture as Riven by an eminent authority on 'Kidney diseases, who makes the state ment that It will relieve almost any case of Kidney trouble If taken before the stage of Bright's disease. He states that such symptoms as lame back, pain In the side, frequent desire to urinate, especially at night; painful and discolored urination, are readily overcome. Here Is the recipe; try It; Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half ounce: Compound Knrgon, one ounce; Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, throe ounce. Take a teaspoonful after each meal and at bedtime. A well-known local druggist is au thorlty that these Ingredients are all harmless and easily mixed st home by ! shaking well In a bottle, This mixture has a peculiar healing and soothing effect upon the entire Kidney and Uri nary structure, and often overcome the worst forms of Rheumatism In Just a little while. This mixture Is said to remove all blood disorders and cure the Rheumatism by forcing the Kid neys to filter and strain from the blood and system all uric acid and foul, decomposed waste matter, which cause these afflictions. Try It If you aren't well. Save the prescription. Quakerism, others have embraced these same principles through other chan nels. They are more remotely the teachings of the Man of Nazareth. Bo no matter what our denominational faith, let us then today, as we have gathered here on this hallowed ground, dedicate ourselves anew to these prin ciples and Ideals of the great proprie tor who left all the wealth and rank and glory of the Old World that In this colony on the Delaware truth, wisdom, and virtue might be propa gated and flourish." FLOWERS IN WINTER There are Many of the Indoor Variety that May be Eacily Cultivated. When one cannot have' flowers sent In from greenhouses for fall and win ter use and delight, says The Deline ator for October, oöo can give an al most equal charm to a room by means of a window-garden with Us shelves and brackets and airy hanging baskets. Of course, there are expensive china hanging vases, and some not so ex pensive—the smaller and more deli cate their decoration, the more choice; and there, are very pretty glass baskets. Common woven straw and osier bask ets, whose shape is legion, and whose prices are reasonable, can hold a flower-pot and answer all purposes. But. after all. the various baskets and receptacles do not signify so much as the plants that are In them. If below the window-sill there 1s a stand of shelves filled with plants, and on either side, half-way up, a bracket containing a German Ivy that will lat tice the panes of glass and mount to the celling,—or any other vigorous climber. Indeed,—the showing will be good. Hanging baskets mav accommodate a large Boston fern, a perfect sheaf of greenery, a tuft of bluest for-get me-nots kept very moist. Long sprays of the unrivalled pink Ivy-geranium will also be effective. Vincas and wanderlng-jew, thé feathery' aspaia gus-vine, the moneywort, the spider plant, and various ferns may all be relied on to clothe tho baaketa with green; and for flowers one can have alvssum, nasturtiums, primroses,—al though these last should be handled carefully, as their touch acts as poison to the skin of many people,—tho oxalls, the gloxinia and the cineraria. NEW BAG TAGS What appears to be an excellent Idea In bag tags for tourists Is seen In one of tho shops. Although the new article Is about tho same size as the better known hag tag, there spaces for a three-line address, tag Is equipped with a metal slide, which can conceal the address and at the same time permit of Us being easily revealed. This new style of tag Is made In three kinds of metal—brass, nickel, and gunmetal—and may bo had for 25 cents, equipped with a strap and buckle. are divided The A perfect feminine face should meas ure exactly five times the width of an eye across the cheek bones. Tbe eye s'honld be two-thirds the width of the month, and tbe length of the car twice that of the eye. The space between the eyes should be the length of one eye. The Name 99 ROGERS U On Silver Plated Ware Is gener ally accepted as being a guaran tee of quality, BUT THIS IS NOT ALWAYS SO—there are a num ber of unreliable brands and stamped Rogers. Look for the trade mark that stands for all that Is best In re liable Silver Plated Goods. THE MARKS TO BE DEPEND ED UPON ARB THE ROGERS A1 STAR BRAND, ROGERS "1847" You'll find a generous assortment of both makes. In Tea. Table and Desert Spoons. Forks, Knives, Berry Spoons, Cold Meat Forks, &c. Millard F. Davis Jeweler and Optician, 9 and II East Second St. Established 1879 I LIPPINCOTT & CO. 306-14 MARKET STREET. LIPPINCOTT & CO. Correct and Dependable Gothing For Men and Boys In all points that go to make desirability, onr new stocks of Men's and Boys* Clothing will meet the strictest requirements. Assortments are great and choice wide. Our styles in Men's Clothing are correct to the last detail, and we insist on just as smart and up-to-date style for the youngsters. In quality and workmanship our clothing is beyond criticism. It is the pro duce of manufacturers who are widely known as the producers of the most reliable and dependable clothing made. As to price: We know it to be a fact that we give as much of value for as little price as can be secured anywhere; and we not only invite but urge comparison of our values with those of others. Men's fine worsted and cassimere suits in plaids, checks, stripes and overplaids; in the-popu lar browns, grays and all leading shades. Black clays, worsteds, unfinished worsteds and thibets, $8.00 to $25.00 Men's overcoats; made of best material with good linings; positively the best value at every $8.00 to $18.00 $7.50 to $15.00 ..$2.00 to $6.00 ..$1.00 tef $2.00 price Men's fine cravenette raincoats; absolutely rainproof Men's dress pants. Men's working pants. Boys' Clothing / $4.00 to $6.00 .$4.00, $5.00 and $6 00 Boys' two piece suits, 6 to 16 years, Boys' blouse suits, 3 to 10 years . Boys' Russian suits, 2 1-2 to 5 years. $3.00 to $6.00 Boys' long overcoats; blue and gray, 9 to 16 $5 and $6.00 years Boys' reefer overcoats, blue and gray, 2 1-2 to 12 years Boys Puritan blouses, white and colors, 50c, 75c and $1.00 « $4 to $8,00 W Umlegtes. DU, We give Sperry Gold Trading Stamps Tanri for boys to match suits and overcoats 50c, $1.00 and $1.50 % f % \l ! I Î I I THEATRICAL é At the Grand Opera Houbo to-mfcht Crlmmlnn and Gore will present tho m\i elcal comedy, "A Warm Match." Several Hpoclaltlea are woven into the comedy. There are fifteen musical numbers. Novelties, features, situations thrilling and scenes that excite, are a few of the 1 things offered In A. H. Wood's melodram'a "The Great Express Robbery." which 4» to hold the hoards at ths Lyceum for three nights beginning to-night. The audi ence is to he thrilled by the famoua plung ing horses from the New York Hippo drome. w-hioh appear In the thlpl art. The management announces that these animale leap over a steep embankment of U feet Into a capacious tank of water Nat C. Goodwin, who will bo seen at the Grand Opema House next Suturday evening, November 2, Is said to be In belter health and spirit* than before In years. He has abandoned, temporarily, his ambition to appear in classical roles, and will for the present season at least confine his talents to a repertoire of hi* most popular plays. Mr. Goodwin has the power to shine in any walk of the drama and the play-going public has long ego taken him to its heart as a comedian. He will present Augustus Thomas' play, "In Missouri." containing 60,000 gallons. The usual mati nees will be given on Monday and Wed nesday. riass fleeting At the Grand Opera House, Friday Eve., Nov. 1, '07 __Subject: ii Temperance and Order vs Prohibition and Disorder. » 9 9 •Speakers :. Rev. William Schoenfeld, Pastor of the Evangelical Lutheran Immanuel Church, Lexington Avenue and Eightieth Street, New York. Hon. William M. Pennell, of Portland, Maine, Former Sheriff of Cum berland County, Maine, and George Muller, of Pennsylvania. Everybody Welcome Ladies Especially Invited I Let the Facts Speak ) f At the Lyceum Theatre, November 4, b and 6 Lew Welch, comedian and character actor, will appear tor the first time In a new feur-act play called "The Shee maker." Mr. Welch Is best reraemboren for his impersonation of a certain kind of Hebrew found on the «set side of New York. The usual matinees will he given on Monday and Wednesday. Popular prices will prevail as usual. "Sam'l of Poson," a play that Is said to have netted It* owners a million dol lore a few years ago. comes to the Onr rick theatre Monday, with the original M. B. Curtis. In the principal role. As a Hebrew comedian CurtU Is well-known, Ha lost heavily In the Ban Francisco earthquake and now "Sam'l of Posen" In stead of being retired from tho stage, comeo forward once more, tho same "Sam'l" as of old. Others who are In cluded In this week's "Homo-Coming" show are The Regal Trio, The Ileum«n Trio, Tho Four Nelsons. Miss Carolina and her Six Dusky Maids, The Klneto graph with a great picture of tho French automobile races; Avtar, a Hindoo won der, and Adele Palmer & Co., In a com edy sketch, One of the big Shubert attractions, Dlgby Bell as Uncle Hat In James A. Herne's Acres," comes to the Grand Opera House for one night only, Friday, No vember 1st. Yankee life and Yankee characters, while thea tmosphere suggests the scent of new mown hay. Acres" Is humorous as well as human, and behind each tear there lurks a laugh. great home play, "Shore "Shore Acres" is full of "Shore Mr. Bell's supporting com pany Is said to be a good one. sale opens Wpdnosduy morning at B o'clock. Seat Wild Geese st Rshoboth Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL, REHOBOTH, Del.. OcL 2»— Several large flocks of wild geese have been seen and followed by hunters the past week, passing South and stopping oc casionally to feed at Rehoboth Bay. Tho wild fowl are not tarrying long this year on the local feeding grounds. Tho feed all around Rehoboth Bay Is abundant, but the ducks do not stop to food as In past years. Sussex Sunday School Officers. Special te THE EVENING JOURNAL, ■ OcL IB GEORGETOWN, Thomas P. Scott, of I «ewes, was re elected president of tho Sussex county Sunday school convention for the en suing year; Walter B. Stevens of Dol mar, was chosen vice-president; Mies Ira R. Huey of Seaford, corresponding secretary; 8. C. Evans of Milford, Captain T. B. Schellengar Del.. troasurer. of Lewes, was elected superintend sut of the Home Department. Sharp's (eland SoM. HARRINGTON, DeL. OcL Sharp's Island, a favorite hunting ground, containing about fifty acre« of ground Improved by a large huUdtng erected for a sanitarium, has been sold at auction, for taxas, and was knocked down for $16.1. Tho Island two years ago began to shown signs «f washing away, and this year tho Indications are that It will soon give place to the oncoming sea.