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r“r! \7 n ' IR0n,l,cRo'1 I Homs \Y Ji LL<7t0 Tomorrov' t —.. ._■-.~ ...■■■■. ■■ - KV MAKGEHk UPON - ■ „■■*=. \___ -J <> Correspondent*1 «rr requfttetl 4 ° L-oi to urnd itoinpa for peraonn! T \ | replies. Miss Down’s mall Is too ^ heavy to permit her to writs 4 ° private letter*. '' I.efteiM written on both *h*.e« I . > of paper »%lli not he considered. ♦ ItMMMMMtM. +Z Cold Cream. Dear Miss Doon: Is there any cold cream which will make the arms and neck fleshy and prekent the hair from growing on the arms? Thanking you, I remain, J. C. 1 cannot recommend any particular i cold cream through these columns. I 1 would advise you to massage your neck and arms regularly with a pure cold cream and pay special attention to building up your physical condition -is a whole. Exercises taken regularly will work wonders toward filling out the hollows in the neck. Try this one for ten or fifteen minutes before re tiring and before dressing In the morn • ing: Drop the chin forward on tho chest and rotate the head slowly t ) form a complete circle. In order to /derive the full benefit irom this exer / else you must feel the strain in tho cords of the neck while the head '3 rotating. Be sure to keep the move ment from being jerky, otherwise h headache is apt to be the result. Avoid wearing high, tight collars. These keep the blood from circulating properly and furnishing the proper amount of nour ishment for the tissues. Beads on Waist. Dear Jliss Doon: Please tell me whether it will be wise to use beads on a new waist which ' I Intend having made. Also what sort of embroidery would look well on ivory linen crash. KITTY. Beads, both large and small, will still bo a feature of the new blouses and are to be used in brilliant color ings. Heavy worsted embroidery ‘s used on ivory crash with excellent ef fect. Hindu designs will be suitable with these colors; bright blue or coral will also be pretty. Strawberry Custard. My Dear Miss Doon: Will you kindly tel! me how to make strawberry custard? H. J. Half fill some custard cups with pieces of sponge cake. Make a rich custard with a pint of milk, the yolks of four eggs and a heaping teaspoonful of sugar. Flavor It very slightly with almond or vanilla essence and half .t teaspoonful of finely-chopped blanched almonds. Place a few small strawber ries on top of the sponge cake, pour the warm custard over and-let it re main until cold. Then put a spoonful of whipped cream on top of each cup and decorate with a big red berry. The Census of Troy. My Dear Miss Doon: What is the population of Troy, N. Y., by the last census? E. K. By the census of 1910 the population of Troy is 76,813. Olive Oil Massage. Dear Miss Doon: Kindly advise if olive oil used on the face will grow hair, also if it is fatten ing, and will ft also make the arms fatter? Sincerely yours, ESTHER. 1 do not advise you to put olive oil on the face, as this is a wonderful pro moter of the growth of hair. Olive oil taken internally is more beneficial The dose is a tablespoonful of the oil taken after each meal, and is usually prescribed for a flesh promoter. | KEEPING ENGAGEMENTS. ? ‘‘I never ask Edith to come and see me now,” a friend said to me the other day. "She's so uncertain, and I do so object to being ‘put off' if anything more attractive turns up.” Edith is one of those people who are always ready to accept an invitation or make plans for an outing on the spur of the moment, but if it pleases her she will change her mind, even at the eleventh hour. ‘‘You don’t mind, do you?” she will say. “I will do so-and-so another day.” But people do mind this kind of thing, and the unreliable person Is like ly to find her visiting list considerably shortened very soon In consequence. So If you are inclined to he unre liable, make up your mind that once you have accepted an engagement, you will keep It, even If It does sometimes mean a little inconvenience. Even an invitation to tea means that a hostess must make some little preparation and set aside an hour or so for her guests' entertainment. So It isn't fair to disarrange her plans at the last moment. FINAL CLEARANCE ENTIRE SPRING STOCK For Tomorrow We Offer These Sensational Values in Suits and v Coats $ Suits former-^ CQ " ly priced to / = 18.50, at . I Tailored suits in smart sailor effects, prettily trimmed and Peau De'Cvgne lined; 7 Cft skirts closely draped; I (ill tomorrow. I IVIU Goats at Unheard of Prices $12 to $15 I .95 Values... 54 inches long, serge coats in blue, b ack and tan, with new sailor collars prettily 1 Af trimmed with wide fl U h braid; *12 to *15 val. TlUU For 2 Hours Only 10 A. Rl. to 12 M. Waists that sold well at $1.00; tomorrow 45c I McCLOSKY’S, 639 Broad Street} Abpit/Iatty^Memii^ SATURDAY—BREAKFAST. Bananas and cream Cereal and cream Fried ham and eggs Rolls Coftee LUNCHEON. Bouillon Beef loaf Creamed potatoes Bread and butter Tea Strawberry gelatine with whipped cream DINNER Vegetable soup Broiled beefsteak Green peas Lettuce and tomato salad Strawberry pie Coffee THE MENU RECIPES. Beef I,oaf. Take two pounds of beef chopped fine and add eight large soda crackers rolled. Moisten with hot water, then add one-half a cup of sweet ntllk, one egg and a pinch of sago. Season with salt and pepper and mix thoroughly. Make Into a loaf and place in a baking pan with two strips of bacon and a lump of butter. Cook slowly an hour and a half. 4"fr+++'M”H'++d’+4’+++-H'+++'Hh+'t' t* + J SENDING FLOWERS BY POST. I X X +++t+l 'H +-H |.l"H'H'+‘M ‘H"i..H+ It is such a joy to the town dweller to receive a nicely packed box of dow ers and foliage from the country; but, alas, there arc so few people who know how to pack them so that they arrive In anything like usable condition. Very often the dowers are put In so wet that the box, If of cardboard, is so sodden with water that It is crushed absolute ly dat, and the poor dowers Inside are reduced to pulp. If at any time you are packing dow ers to send by post, remember; 1. They should be gathered early in the day, before the sun Is on them. 2. Only half-opened dowers should be sent; full bloom ones will fall to pieces' on the way. 3. The stems should be put into water i for an hour or two. 4. After taking out of the water the ! dowers should be laid for at least a i quarter of an hour on a towel, so that j the water may drain from them. 5. The box should be well lined with tissue paper. 6. A tled-on label, on which the j stamps can be stuck, should be used, i but the address should also be written 1 on the box. Provided all these points are attended to, there is every chance that the dow ers will be nice and fresh when they arrive. HOT WEATHER ICES. j I + v+++‘H"H“H"H'+t'H,++'t,'l'+'l,+t++ ping Pong Punch. Put the following Into a shaker: Or- j ange syrup, one ounce; lemon syrup, 1 one-half ounce; claret wine, one ounce; ; grape juice, one-half ounce; one egg and a little cracked or shaved ice. Shake vigorously, then pour into a glass, dll up with soda, strain quickly and serve. Spa P'1**. Pour orange syrup, one ounce; straw berry syrup, one ounce; the juice of half a lemon and a third of a tumbler of Ice into a soda glass, dash with soda, stir briskly and serve. t ania i'reain. This is merely ice cream served in half of a cantaloupe, from which the pulp and seeds have been removed. I.emon Pepper. A milk-shaker is necessary in mix-1 Ing this properly. Put two ounces of lemon syrup; one-half an ounce of ice; two sprigs of mint and a dash of j Jamaica ginger into it; shake well and then pour into a glass, adding a dash of soda just before serving. Champagne Velvet. Take one ounce of crabapple syrup; four ounces of orange cider; a dash of cream and a dash of lime juice; stir well, and then dll the glass with soda and serve | BLACKHEADS. j j Here is a cure for blackheads: One ounce of soap liniment and one ounce of ether; mix. At night wash the face thoroughly with hot water, using a complexion or other soft brush. After wiping apply the mixture to each of the spots and let it remain on over night. Wash off in the morning with ! hot water. Continue until the spots | have disappeared. Then twice a week wash the face with this mixture, re moving the liquid at once by rinsing with clear water. If there are large pores, wipe over each with a little alcohol. THE GARBAGE BUCKET. If the garbage-bucket is filled half full of water with washing soda in it. then covered tightly and allowed to boil for ten minutes on the stove, then rinsed and dried in the sun It will al ways be wholesome and last twice as long. This should be done two or three times a week.__ open Until c p. m., Saturdays Included. ' l- S'* • ' ■- - - | Fashion Talks I | BY MAY WANTON. + **•*••!•'.•+++-f. •!•+-»•+++++*++++++4 A SIMPLE FROCK OF STRIPED LINEN. w 6983 Blouse or Shirt Waist for Misses and Small Women. 14. 16 and 18 years. 6880 Six-Gored Skirt for MiBses and Small Women, 14, 16 and 18 years. Striped materials are in the height of fashion this season and striped linen makes a most charming as well aB practical morning dress. This one combines one of the new shirt waists with a six-gored skirt. In this case the skirt Is trimmed at the sides with bias banding of materials, and collar and cuffs are cut on the bias. Striped materials always can be made to trim themselves in such ways and are great ly in vogue, but these same models can be varied in many ways. The blouse can be made with the round collar and shorter, sleeves illustrated, and it can be finished with a box plait at the front and made with a high turned-over collar and with regulation sleeves. The two treatments mean such different effects that really there are two waists in one. The skirt Is smooth fitting, but not exaggeratedly narrow. It can be made with a plain front gore, as in this instance, or with trimming applied over the edges, and finished In this way It becomes much more elaborate in effect. For such a dress as the one Illustrated there are a great many appropriate materials. All the simpler washable ones, such as lawn, batiste, gingham, percale anti the like are excellent. Color on white and white on color are being much used, and the dress, just as illustrated, made from blue linen ehambray with collar and cuffs of white would be very attractive. White linen could be primmed with blue or rose color. For a girl 16 years of age the waist will require 38i yards of materia! 27 inches wide, 2 yards 36 or 1% yards 44; for the skirt will be neded 4V4 yards 27, 3ki yards 36 or 2% yards 44 inches wide, with additional material for the trimming hand according to the width. A May Manton pattern of the waist, No. 6983, or of the skirt, No. 6880, In sizes for misses of 14, 16 and 18 years of age, will be mailed to any address by thp fashion department of this paper on receipt of ten cents for each, (ff in haste send an additional twm-cent stamp for letter postage, wrhloh Insures more prompt delivery.) — 'rTTTTTT r r i i i i i ^ | THE FAVORITE CHAIR. t+++.H"H"H,++t++++'H"M't++'H There Is a favorite rhair In every room. 1 find, but only within the Inst few years have I realized that such a chair should be moved periodically if one wants the carpet to wear evenly. This Is quite easily done, as a rule, for very often one part of the room is used most in summer and another in winter. t’ntil I hit upon this plan of mov ing whatever is the most coveted ehnlr from one part of the room to another the carpet was worn threadbare by that particular seat long before it was even appearing to get shabby over the remainder of the room. +++4-H”i-++++++4-++++++4++++t | FURNITURE. | Good-by, winter warmth. Welcome, cool summer things! How nice and cool you all arc. Your chairs are the most inviting things. And you couches and swings are soothing Tables and decks, too, all Joyously invite one. And your colors are so softly green, so unobtrusively brown. +t++'H'+,H'+++'H'+++++,l,+++'H'+ | UMBRELLA TRELLIS. | ++-H++‘H-++++++++++++++++-H Procure a discarded umbrella and re move the cloth, leaving only the steel frame. Join the ends of the ribs by running a fine wire through the tip of each rib and giving it one turn around to hold them at equal distances apart. The handle is then inserted in the ground and some climbing vine planted beneath it. The plant will climb all over the steel frame and make a very attractive lawn piece.—Popular Me chanics. The public Is corrtlalJr Invited rr. a*k question* concernln* palm* l*try Profe?*or Pol yd ore will en deavor to answer them all. Com* rmlnloatlons will be considered strictly confidential and anony mous onp« will also be welcome. j Please write only on one side of the paper. LXXXV1I1. DEEP. CLEAR LIFE LINE. Tho character or quality of the Life line plays a most Important part in determining the amount and kind of health and vigor a person possesses. | The strongest and most desirable, of ; course, is the deep and clear Life line. ! This bespeaks excellent health and strength and great intensity. Such n person is ardent, self-confident and not at all likely to he nervous. But even here the old adage of “too much of a good thing" is confirmed and illustrated, when, as often hap pens, the line Is too deep and clear. And particularly If It Is very red its over-great vitality is apt to result in drunkenness or other forms of dis sipation. For the extraordinary vigor of con stitution requires soma outlet for Its superfluous energy, and this, in the absence of good, hard work, is most conveniently supplied by the bottle and the social pleasures that go with It. The Life line of Daniel Webster was deep and clear and fiery red, as was also that of Henry Ward Beecher. These two men were Jupiterians with a strong Infusion of the Martian type, and as a result they had to be con stantly kept occupied, lest leisure allow the current of vitality to accumulate too rapidly and mischief follow. In the case of a Juplterlan so long, clear and deep a line, If red, 1* fraught with especially great dangers. For, If the third phalanx of his finger of Jupiter Is the biggest, he will In evitably eat too heartily, even If he doesn’t drink, and apoplexy is often the outcome of this gluttonous ten dency, playing into the hand of his tremendous forces. In the Martian type the same amount of indulgence would tend toward paralysis or rheumatism. On the day when Henry Ward Beecher was stricken with the Illness which carried him off, two men railed at his house and were entertained by tho great preacher for nearly two hours. During that time he gave no sign of the proximity of the sickness which was to bear him down within less than five hours afterward. Of the two men, I had the good fortune to bo one. The other was a professor of Latin, who hoped, through Beecher’s Influence, to obtain a chair In some university. We had never met Mr. Beecher before, and as I, was a very young man and enthusiastic, the professor, who had been my instructor for many years, took me along. At Our departure Mr. Beecher ac companied us to the front door, and there he discovered something In the features of the professor which re called to him Kossuth, the great Hun garian patriot, (The professor, by the way, was also of that nationality). “I shall treasure as long as I live the memory of the banquet wc gave Kossuth In New York," said Mr. Beecher. "I was one of the speak ers. and at the conclusion of my ad dress, Kossuth arose and kissed me on the forehead.” Mr. Beecher’s face glowed with tho fire of a noble ardor, and. with a ges ture in which grace and force and ma jesty were combined, he added, "And 1 feel that kiss still burning there.” I had noticed that the Life line in Mr. Beecher’s hand was exceptionally long, deep and clear, and flaming red. It all showed tremendous strength, health, vigor, energy and Intensity. But it showed also, with the big finger of Jupiter, and high Mounts of Mars, which he had. that there was danger of apoplexy or paralysis. And lo, within a few hours this great, big, robust man, was suddenly, as If by a blow from a sledge, stricken down. POLVDORE QUESTION BOX. Question—I am a great sufferer from headaches. Is there anything In ray hands, prints of which I am sending you, which tells Just why I suffer so? EDITH E. K. Answer—The Head line is broad and shallow and Is, moreover, cut in many places by cross bars. Either of these Indications would be sufficient to dis close the fact that you suffer much from headaches. But the cause for COMPLEXION LOTION MAKES ROSY CHEEKS In writing for the Los Angeles Star Mac Martyn, the famous writer on health and b auty topics, says: “Any woman who desires rosy cheeks does the worst thing Imaginable by trying to color them with powder or rouge. Everyone notices that painted look and It is only a question of time when her face will be rough, sallow-looking and beset with loi»o dirt-collecting pores. "An inexpensive lotion made by dis solving four ounces spurmax in one half pint of hot water with two tea spoccfuls glycerine added la far better than powder or any other complexion beautifler. This lotion does not show like powder nd gives the skin a clear, clean, wholesome look that lasts much longer than when powder Is usod. It removes the shiny, oily, sallow look and leaves the skin smooth, rosy and trash looking.” ‘ " ' ‘_b ——h—* -■ -3L-K-XI i GRANULATED SUGAR, 3c !§!I Limit 4 Iba. With Pound Purchases of Tea or Coffee Golden Gup Goffee . - 30c lb. \ 70c Teas (all kinds) . • 35c lb. F. V. REILLY TEA CO ^M3MulbBrry StrBBly Noir^seed^sHm^^ the headaches may be found in the wavy line of Mercury, which runs from the middle of the hand near the wrist toward the little linger. Sucli a mark ing shows that there is chronic bilious ness. It seems to mo that the most ob vious tiling to do under the circum stances is to consult a good doctor. Tell him what I have told you. May hap ho is broad-minded enougli not to reject my diagnosis without giving it some consideration. For, you will tind many dyed-in-the-wool scientists who pooh-pooh everything that cannot be cut with the scalpel, ground In a mortar or fused in a retort, and who there fore look upon palmistry with u sort of apriorl contempt. If your nails and the lines in thu palms are yellow there will be no doubt that you have the bilious con dition in an aggravated degree, and that there will be no difficulty at all on the part of any doctor to confirm what 1 say, though he have no faltii in jialmlstry at all I . *+*++++++++++++++•: r+++’H-+ DON’T STAY AT HOME. k++t++++'H"H'ttt+'H4t+'H"W “I scarcely ever go out anywhere." said a woman to me the other day. “There are always so many things that need to be done at home that I haven't time to go visiting." That's a mistake that many a wife makes, more especially after the babies begin to come; but It is a mistake; there is no doubt about that. For the woman who stays too much at home is apt. after a time, to get dull und “nervy" and Irritable. For however dearly one may love one's homo and one's own people, they are not and cannot be enough for one at all times. It is good to go out and meet friends, even If only to get new ideas and new things to think of and talk about. So don't give up your friends, even though to go and see them may some times mean that something at home must bo let go. That the house should be kept bright and cheerful looking is important, of course, but it is far more Important that you yourself should keep bright and cheerful. S OUR CHILDREN’S CORNER i 4* UNCLE JACK’S PUZZLES—NO. 1028. WHAT IS THE NAME OF THIS CITY? IF you read this rebus puzzle correctly the answer will give you the name ot a city of Virginia. Can you guess Its name? After you have found the ■ answer fill out the coupon below a nd send it to Cnclc Jack, the STAR, Newark, N. .1 The Bin ana boy wno sena in tne neatest correct answers can have their ^ choice 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 be rejected Uncle Jack will publish the .-icture of any prize-winner who j cares to send him a photograph. Pin—* pong and tintype pictures cannot be used. Only children under 15 years of age are eligible to compete. Be sure to place a two-cent stamp on the en velope. to avoid delay at the postofflee. The names of the prize-winners will be - ---— announced in the STAR on Friday evening, June 16. THE PRIZE-WINNERS. Tiie correct answer to last Friday'* rebus puzzle was Cape Horn. The two following Children sent in the neatest correct answers and were awarded the prizes: GENEVIEVE DOLAN, aged 13, 37 Brill street. Newark (penknife); j CHARLES GASH, aged 11, 36 Mon mouth street. Newark (book). w w - -- - - a jR - Mt BBin«r to Unde Jarlc’« pnaclc for Jour U l«i * 1028 -.I t ■ „ .Age. 9 ” .City. 9 ^ »<"**.