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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, May 16, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 13

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CorrPipoiHlPiiff nr«* rrquputPi) 4
Col to kpnil Ilaiuim for peraonol t
replica. Mf«« Doou*» malt la too X
heavy to permit her to write ♦
private letter*. t
Letter* writ ten on tiotti Hides X
uf paper will a»»t lie conmlder c«l. ♦
Stock Company at Proctor’s.
Dear Miss Doon:
Will you kindly let me know whether
Proctor’s is going to have a stock
company this • summer? I read sonic
time ago that they were and that Mrs.
Drinker was to head it. Several friends
and myself were very much disap
pointed not to hear any more about
it. as we thought it would he just
splendid to have our old favorite back
again. Hoping to receive some infor
mation, I am, respectfully,
AX OLD ADMIRER.
Una Bqll-Brinker is appearing at
Proctor’s this week with Edward How
ard in “The Murder of Mumford.”
Asks About a Day Nursery.
Dear Miss Doon:
Is there any day nursery where chil
dren could be boarded for a few days?
Is it necessary to take them home
every evening'.’ Kindly answer as soon
as possible, and oblige. J. Q. B.
The only day nursery where children
can be left over night is the Eighth
Avenue Baby Shelter at il Eighth ave
r.u o. If you apply to the matron at the
nursery the will be able to tell you
whether the children can be taken care
of for several days.
How to Pickle Onions.
My Dear Margerv Doon:
T would thank you ever so much to
publish a recipe for pickled onions. T
had a good recipe, but I have mislaid
it. Thanking you in advance, yours,
A .YOUNG HOUSEKEEPER.
Peel carefully as many onions as de
sired (small ones). Make a brine suf
1 flcient to cover the onions, and have
the brine salty enough to taste quite
strong. Let the brine come to a boil
and then skim. Put in the onions and
let come to a boil again; take from the
fire and let stand for fifteen minutes.
Measure the brine and iidrt to it the |
same amount of eider vinegar; chop 1
one large, red pepper, seeds and all,
to eaeh quart of vinegar, and let come
to a boil ugain, and boil for ten min
utes; till quart jars with the onions
while they are warm, add the vinegar,
fill to overflowing and seal; the oniohs
will be ready for use in two weeks'
time. |
Growing Too Stout.
Dear Margery Doon:
I seem to Ik' growing stouter every
day. Please give mo a few' simple
remedies that will help to prevent me
getting so fat. and oblige, yours very
truly, A DICE D.
Eat very sparingly of potatoes and
sugar, as these articles are fattening.
Dry toast, lean meat, stewed fruit anil
fish are suitable foods, and rich, fat,
sweet and greasy foods should be
avoided. Don’t drink water at meals.
Take tea and coffee clear. Unsweeten
ed lemonade, virhy and kissingen are
thinning drinks. Drink a tumherful of
vlchy twenty minutes after each meat, j
On alternate days substitute kissingen. ,
The combination acts directly on the
fatty tissues. Rise carl>. walk at leap. |
five miles a day. Don’t take a nap after
exercising. Sleep eight hours only and j
on a moderately hard bed. Shun fresh !
or hot bread. Eat gluten bread. Ab
stain from potatoes, peas, macaroni,
olive oil. cream, alcoholic drinks, candy
and pastry.
Dandelion Wine.
• Dear Margery Doon:
Please inform me in the Evening
STAR how* to make dandelion wine.
Sincerely yours. MRS. E. B
For dandelion wine take the follow
ing ingredients: Two quarts of dande- t
lion blossoms to one. gallon of water,
with one lemon and one orange sliced
thin. Boil for thirty minutes. I.et t
stand until cold and then add one yeast
cake and a slice of toasted bread. !
! After standing twenty-four hours
j strain. Put in a jug and do not cork
[ until after it has finished working.
I Choosing Children’s Stories |i
i, ^ 4-1
r -r t i .i i i..t .1. I.JiXlI.XXJjXJ.Ji '
□r twilight, when the day’s work is done, the hour for telling stories Is,
perhaps, the happiest of the day. Then a child’s sympathy is the keen
est, his imagery the most fantas tic, and if the teller of the story has
tact and insight, her Influence may be far-reaching.
Perhaps there is no better educational factor than the story if well told
and well chosen. It is a medium through which many faults may be cor
rected, many morals pointed, as well as giving pleasure to a child and making
him acquainted with the world's best literature. But no story to be effective
should be didactic, nor should the moral be too pointed. It must be subtly
handled, and the child himself, through his Interest and enthusiasm, should
discover the underlying truth.
The development of a child is com parable to the progress of the race, so
it may be a good suggestion to begin with nature myths, stories of the sun
and the mighty agents that Influence the world. Fairy tales may follow,
where some outside agent performs the miraeres, the child himself not realiz
ing as yet that he has the power of self-expression. Later, when he hears the
stories of heroes, when the knight is the doer of mighty deeds, he then be
gins to realize his own ability and power to perform great acts.
Poems, of course, when well selected, are splendid studies for children, and
stories which have real hunter should be presented to them.
There is no limit to this educational field, and it lies within the power of
every mother to reach her child in this way both mentally and morally.
JT
TIGHT SKIRTS ON THE WANE. $
*
f‘H,tt+++'H‘++t+++++tt++'' ++•*•
Though the lines of the new shirts
are still scant, the extreme tightness
to which we have become accustomed is
no longer the thing. So cleverly have
the tailors concealed the plaits that it
is only until the skirt is worn does
one see the advantage of the new
modes. The swinging panel is the most
popular method of using the plait, |
while many of the new skirts are also
finished with inverted plaits at the
sides to give grace and case while
walking.
The two-piece skirt is a new arrival
this season, and it is chic, Indeed. Tt
Is cut with only front and back gore,
buttoning at either side. This model
is popular for the short outing skirt.
In the dressy models do still -es 'he
tunic. This is a graceful fashion which
bids fair to remain with us for some
time to come.
-I
| OUR CHILDREN’S CORNER §
UNCLE JACK’S PUZZLES—NO. 1007.
1---—-- K»... 'Tim ■ .. •
WHAT IS THE NAME OF THIS SCHOOL?
IF you can read this rebus puzzle correctly the result will give you the
name of a large school in Newark. This puzzle was suggested by John
Vauch. jr.. of 42 Commerce street, Newark. Can you guess it? After you
have found the answer, fill out the coupon below and send it. to UnW Jack,
the STAR. Newark. N. J.
The girl and boy who sena in the
neatest correct answers can have
their finite of a baseball, a
box of paints. a good book,
a penknife or any one of several very
fascinating games. If the writing is
not legible the coupon will la- rejected.
Uncle Jack will publish the picture of
any prise-winner who cares to send
him a photograph. Ping-pong and tin
type pictures cannot be used.
(hnly children under lo years of age
are eligible to compete. Be sure to
place a two-oent stamp on the en
velope. to avoid delay at the postofflee.
The names of the prize-winners will be
announced ib the STAR on Tuesday
evening:, May 23.
THE PRIZE-WINNERS.
The correct answer to last Tuesday's
initial letter puzzle was Relmont Ave
nue- School. The following children
sent In the neatest correct answers and
were awarded the prizes:
LENA BRATTER. aged in, 152 Liv
ingston street. Newark (game);
HARRY MALT/., aged 8. 74 Boj d
street. Newark (penknife).
. ... ■!' MrjmxmzMtemmmBih
o » mm My aomer to Uncle Jack's puule for May 16 1st
»1007 .|.
8 Street.. .Cltr.
jSj If a prlre-rrlnner I rrauld prefer to hare.
t'H,+i'+++'*,+'M,,*'++,t,+++++++,H-++++++-»-+++++’H"S'^■M,+++’M,+++++4v*-M"fr++++++++++++++++++++'S'+•£.
I Mother s Care of Children s Health I
X4.J..I.4.4.-W-I-++++1-+W*+'U.>!-.I..M.U,;f+'t-l'4'<“M-I‘+4“H'H"M>H-'1“l'l".+'M'l-++++>H‘+’H'+1''H41,+++++++++4'+
MOTHER love is so great that it is, ,
fortunately, never overbalanced
hy the responsibilities of motherhood.
Physically, mentally and morally the
little folks depend upon mother for
the greater part of their preparation
ami instruction in life, nor does this
dependence end with babyhood.
Through childhood and adolescence,
and often after manhood and woman
hood arc attained; a good woman re
joices to feci that mother's advice can
he freely sought and will be freely
given.
Particularly is it a mother's duty to
watch over diet and physical well-being
—and In this matter she is supreme.
She understands the constitutions of
her children and their needs as no one
else can do, and all this comes directly
within her province of the household.
How many young girls with had
complexions wish* that they had lis
tened to mother's warnings in earlier
days, and had not Indulged in so much
candy, butter ami late hours, but had
substituted fresh air and ihe like.
It is a sad matter when a young man
or young woman can stfy with truth
that "Mother ought to have warned
me. but she did not. It is all her
fault."
Sound, healthy bodies have much to |
do with sound, healthy minds and
morals, and it is those who have b en |
judiciously looked after in youth who j
show the best results later on.
Remember this. Mrs. Indulgent
Mama, when Charlie wants too many
riFW.sToRo/i0^^
At the Davl<] Straus store may be
found a large assortment of women's
shoes, each style complete in all sizes
and w idths. Those include black suede '
strap pumps, gun-metal Blucher ox
fords, patent colt Clibson ties and black
velvet pumps, Louis XV. hee s.
Best quality mosquito netting, very
close mesh, may be had in all the popu
lar colors ut Hahne & Co.’s,
Very attractive reversible satin capes
for women, just the thing for cool sum
mer evenings, may be purchased at ex
ceptionally reasonable prices at Oppen
heim, Collins & Co.'s.
Bargains for the housekeeper are of
fered at L. Bamberger & Co.’s in table
linen, sheets and pillow cases, brass
and iron beds, and summer upholstery
goods.
Silk petticoats at exactly hair price
are selling at L. S. Piaut & Co.’s, in
black, changeable and fancy figured
Dresden patterns.
A gift for tile June bride or girl grad
uate may be found among the many
beautiful articles displayed at Hnrtde- |
gen’s, in jewelry, silverware and cut i
glass, in exclusive designs.
f PENSIONS IN EUROPE. |
? +
Girls who are alone will do well to
Investigate carefully the reputation of
every pension they contemplate as a
residence while abroad, says Ruth
Cranston. Proselyting estab ish re its
arc often unpleasant, the wiliest meth
ods being employed to gain the sub
ject's confidence - and eventually to
change his faith. But the average pen- |
sion Is safe, convenient, cheap and j
agreeable.
Americans often grumble at what
they term the conscienceless graft |
practised liy foreign landladies on their >
guests. They object to being urged to i
visit special dressmakers, shops, physi
cians. cleaners and confectioners, who
naturally give the pa.trona a commis
sion for recommending them. And they
object to being charged two cents com
mission every time they send a servant
to mail a letter. But the initiated and
seasoned pensionnatres merely laugh at
these little games.
There are so many kindnesses to bal
ance the small ruses that one can af
ford not to notice them. Servants are
always ready to brush and clean one’s
clothes, expecting no other fee than the
usual 8 per cent, on one's departure;
moreover, they look to one's comfort in
a truly refreshing fashion. Como home
late for tea, and you will find a cup of
tea on your table with some fresh
toast. Run down in the morning, leav
ing your room at sixes and sevens, and
you find it as neat aB a pin on your
return.
|for the middle aged woman. |
Fashion is kind to the woman who is
passing in to the period known as mid
Jle age just now, and many beautiful
ind distinct styles have been created
for her benefit; she r.o longer ex
pected to adopt neutral tints and prim
ind sedate garments, but wears with
the dignity the artisti- modes which
lave been designed for her.
The fichu which is particularly mod
sh present is extremely heeoming
:o the woman in middle life, as it soft
»ns all the facial lines and harmon
ies with the silvery tints of the hafr.
White is always lovely with gray or
white tresses, and atailorei! frock «.f
excellent lines made of white serge
i/.al finished with co'l.ir o luuuv*
ind a hat of mauve with white plumes
iceompanics it appropriately.
A blouse of net and lace is a useful
adjunct to all women cm posed of
let. and lace with conservative sleeve
ind high stock collar it recommends
tself to the woman who prefers the
•onventiona! in dross.
PRETTY AND DAINTY.
Gold cords finished with tassels come
now to wear around the neck. Tlv\v
arc to be tied at. the base of the eallar.
with the little tassels hanging In frdfit,
md are most attractive over a lingerie
waist or on a lace yoke.
hot cakes and Mamie begs for a surfeit
of sweets.
It is a good idea *o have initialed
towels for each child, the girls being
taught to do the letters in eross-stiteh
as a pleasant summer task.
Certainly there should be a separate
hook in the bathroom for each person’s
towel, so that there cun bo no mistake.
The towels should be changed fre
quently, for childish hands get pretty
dfrty, therefore small towels are best.
A mother can instil these habits into
the minds of her offspring without
making them vain.
1 know of a little chap of less than
three who reminds his mother to clean
his teeth; rather a reversal of the
usual conditions. He owns a small
tooth-brush, of which he is inordinate
ly proud, and he is a "big man who
Cleans, his/teeth just as father does."
A little tact on mother’s part will
produce miracles of this sort if the
mother will exorcise a little judgment.
When orders cause rebellion and
temper some other means can often be
employed with line success.
Cleaning the teeth, manicuring,
V)roper care of the hair and complexion
should all be insisted upon from ear
| Fashion Talks |
t ' BY MAY MANTON. £
? ^
A PRACTICAL LITTLE APRON.
6045 Child's One-piece Apron, 4, 6 and
8 Years.
Aprons that are easy to make at the
same time that they are childish and
becoming are those that busy mothers
are sure to appreciate. Here is one
that Is really charming. In the illus
tration it is made from white linen
and trimmed with bands showing
quaint little figures that are interest
ing in the extreme, but while such
combinations arc much in vogue tbe
apron will be found a good one for any
simple durable material. Gingham,
either check or plain, is excellent for
the purpose and trimming can always
be of contrasting color. Blue rham
tiray with bands of white makes a
pretty combination and white linen can
be treated in various ways. The apron
is all in one piece so that there are no
seams. It is out to form straps and
these straps arc crossed at the back
and buttoned Into place over the shoul
ders. The patch pockets are very con
venient at the same time that they
give a smart touch.
For a girl of 6 years of ago will be
needed H's yards of material 27 or 36
inches wide, with lVi yards of banding.
A May Manton pattern, No. 6946, Is
cut in sizes' for children of 4, 6 and 8
years of age, and will be mailed to any
address by tbe Fashion Department <>f
this paper, on receipt of ten rents, (If
in haste send an additional two cent
stamp for letter postage, which Insures
more prompt delivery.)
THAT SHOW INGRATITUDE.
Forgetfulness of the heart; inability
to forgive those who do us a kindness;
revenge for past favors; repudiating
debts of kindness; stabbing the hand
that has fed us; treason usurping the
place of thankfulness; kicking down
the ladder that raised us to power;
the cowardice of the deserter in the
need of a benefactor.
NEW STATIONERY.
letter-paper at the smart stationers
is shown with an extremely narrow
border of a contrasting color, both on
paper amt envelopes. In pale gray, for
Instance, it may have n sixteenth-inch
scarlet border, with monogram or
street address stamped to match. Or
white paper will have a small gray
border, and also have the leaves gilt
edged.
HAIR
on the
FACE
Forever
Removed
Nothing can be more disfiguring
or embnrrn.HHlng Ilian n *kln blotelicd
with Freckle*, l,Iver Spot*, MoIoh,
Wart*, Scar*, Pitting*, Pimple*,
iilncklicHdn, l.nrge Pore*, Red Vein*.
Every blemish removed.
Remember, Experience Fount*.
nr write and the Doctor will explain !
without t'liarg** the wonde rful results he can j
accomplish for you wtnn demonstrating the
Marvelous Met nods and up-to-date remedies
John H. Woodbury
Only at 23 West 23d Street
Booklet free, ‘How to Care fur the Hair
i and Scalp, the Skin, Complexion, Hands.”
Hast childhood, until such matters arc
inculcated as hahits and are practised
Involuntarily*,
Another point which falls upon the
mother to attend to, unless she has a
competent nurse, is the question of
towels, face cloths and tooth brushes
for the Individual members of her
family.
As soon as a child needs toilet arti
cles, that ts from the day of its birth.
It should have a separate supply.
A scarcity of towels Is inexcusable,
but I fear many mothers are thought
less in the matter of towels and face
cloths.
The shampoo Is a sore trial to im
patient youth, but the hair and scalp
must be periodically cleaned if the hair
is to be kept In a healthy condition.
In summer, particularly, when small
heads are left hare and sun and dust
play their part, to say nothing of salt
baths, mothers must struggle with re
fractory heads even in the freedom of
vacation thjie.
It is mother who must watch for the
breaking out of pimples, which so often
mortify the growing girl or boy. anil
Insist on treatment In the early stages
If the skin is to retain its youthful
beauty.
As the trouble Is largely from faulty
diet, mother's Influence is needed to en
courage abstinence from longed-fi*
dainties. If tile trouble comes from a j
run-down condition, from over-study or |
rapid growth or lack of fresh air, It is
mother's place to find the cause or con- I
suit the family physician before the
skin is permanently coarsened and
scarred.
AWlflATTYeSAlErHJ
WEDNESDAY—BREAKFAST.
Strawberries
Boiled rico with cream
Creamed beef
Graham gems Coffee
LUNCHEON.
Corned-beef hash
Lettuce sandwiches
Canned peaches Cookies
Ten.
DINNER.
Ge.rman lentil soup
Veal chops Currant jelly
Mashed potatoes
' Squash Beet greens
Iced grapefruit
Coffee
THE MENU RECIPES.
German I.rutll Soup.
Lentils are among the most nutri
tious and valuable of foods. To make
a German lentil soup wash and pick
over half a pound and put on to boil
in a quart of water. Cut up two stalks
of celery und five onions and fry in
butter until brown, but not allowed to
blacken. Add tills to the lentils and
allow to stew gently for two hours.
Then press through a colander and udd
half a pint of milk and as much cream
as can he spared. Bring this to a boil
and salt and pepper to taste and serve
at once with croutons.
Iced Grapefruit.
Remove the pulp, mix with
an equal quantity of Malaga
grapes, skinned and seeds removed.
I
I GINK AND DINK By C. A. VOIGHT I
^T\ f'fOUR RA-iOR?^
OH 1E5 - MR% ^
GR.A.PTER BORROW
EO IT To OPEkl A,
CO.HJ op CORN- j
i
" / SWEET HP ART) -•
.'DID TOOSEE MRS & RUBBER
iM-f COLLAR- BORROWED
f l BOTTOM ? J IT FORMER
' HOSBAMD."/
'
I
I
C LOOK WERE WOMAN
1 THIS BORROWING
BUSINESS MUST 570P
TOUCC LET THE
NEIGHBORS BORROW
EVERYTHING IF »'M
NOT CAREFOl —_/
mrs gink Wou>
ITARE'fOUR- [ PLEASURE
HUSBANPFORA \MR5.SPdU6EB
few minutes .’ > -
n n
r stv GINK DOES A /'"huh - The ^
TOUR WIFE LOAN ( NEIGHBORS COULDN'T
everything in l borrow a match
THE HOUSE TO YOUR \ OF MV WIFE
NEIGHBORS? jtA-\OF MY WIFE - r
THAT WIFE OF /
Mine is the_S
LIMITT^
s->
NOT A
LOAN SHARKS
/> F
I
Sweeten to taste, add three or four
tablespoonfuls of pineapple or other
fruit Juice, place in a freezer, and pack
In lee and salt for an hour, or till
partly frozen.
It's everywhere.
There are bunds.
There are flounces.
There are Jap robes.
A lovely violet robe costs $10.
There’s white embroidery on color.
And there's colored embroidery on
white.
There are embroidery aliovers at all
prices.
Double-width marquisette flounces
are embroidered in colors.
+ T
1 ENGLISH MARMALADE.
-u V
•f~‘ *1' *f* *i' *}• f ‘i' ‘I* ‘I* •[* ‘f >{* ■{< >' ■
Take any number of lemons (6 mak <
a nice quantity), slice them very thl.i.
only putting out the seeds. To ea* h
pound of sliced fruit add 3 pints of col 1
water, letting this stand for twent -
four hours, then boil it for two hour ;
pour it into an earthen bo^vl and allow
it to remafp till next day; then weip.i
it. and to every pound of boiled fru t
add 1H pounds of lump sugar; boil 11 •
whole together until the syrup Jelli s
and it is transparent. In taking out th -
pips be careful to leave all the whit’
pith in, as that makes it jelly and tho
pltrf is quite harmless when cooked.

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