Newspaper Page Text
V* r—————————————————————— —..
E "r^ rr^ M_ I Why Women Forgive I ► X ■ t 4 Are men more unforgiving than women? 4 4 One clerk of court says they are. J 4 "Women who bring divorce suits." he declares, "may often be per- 4. 4 suaded Jo forgive and forget aj>d try life over again' with their 4 4 husbands, but seldom tar a, husband willing to dismiss a 'dtvoros T + suit which he has started.” 4 I 4 Women ought to be forgiving, goodness knows. They've been 4 I X well trained to it through past generations. 4 F 4 From babyhood a girl has It instilled into her that men must 4 4 be forgiven their frailties, while on the other hand, even the infant 4 * boy knows that he can cut up about as he pleases and always 4 4 be taken back to the bosom Of some good woman, from his mother + 4 on. Also, he soon learns that though HE may shatter all the vlr- 4 4 tues and still be received in good society, the woman who makes 4 4 the slightest slip must be frowned down and her misstep always 4 X kept In mind as an unforgivable matter. 4 I ** 4 It’s our double standard of morality, implanted In us by ages X 4 of man rule, which is part of thfi reason why divorce-seeking wives 4 4 often arc willing to “try it over again,” and divorce-seeking lius- 4 4 bands are not. 4 4 Then, women have been bred to hope, to hope against the 4 X lessons of past experience, to hope against reason, to hope 4 J against certainty—to hope, an yway. It’s a kind of hollow com- 4 fort to which she clings—a comfort that Is her cross, too. 4 4 And so a woman may be persuaded to try again, even against 4 4 her better judgment, because of that little'forlorn hope in her that X j' 4 “things may be better now," while a man, whose nature is more 4 X practical, judges of the future by the past and refuses to be 4 ■ 4 cosrced by any chimera of "maybe.” 4 ft 4 Still another reason for woman's forgivingness is her economic 4 r 4 dependence upon man, which has been bred in the bone, one may say. T 4 Even the woman who was a wage-earner before marriage finds X 4 ' herself fearing to faoe the world alone again after a few years of 4 4 married life, particularly if ahe has a child. She will bear insults and X 4 injuries, and forgive again and again rather than have the home door 4 r 4 closed behind her, even at her own bidding. 4 4 She will tolerate much for the sake of a companionship to which 4 4 she has become accustomed. After she has once slumped into a mar- 4 i 4 ital frame of mind she always finds It easier to return to it than to J 4 make an entire break. It is a truth that marriage has a oneness in It 4 4 which even divorce cannot entirely eliminate, and a woman once mar- T 4 ried is never entirely divorced from her husband, no matter how 4 4 legally free the courts have made her, nor how much she may Ue- 4 4 spise him. 4 4 Last, but not least, the good Lord made an extra little corner 4 4 in a woman’s heart where she cherishes the erring ones and loves them 4 . 4 and forgives them times without number—not for any reason at all, 4 t 4 but just because she Is a woman, the possible mother of little chll- 4 P 4 dren who must needs make many missteps, and the comfort of big 4 ? 4 men who after all are very like little children, but whose mistakes 4 4 are not so easily overlooked by a hard world. 4 L Concerning Positions in the Public Library Bear Miss Doon: Kindly give me information in regard to a position in the Public Library. Where must I apply? What are the hours and when is the next examination held ? Thanking yon for same, I am, A. A. K. For position as messenger in the Public Library apply to the librarian, third floor. Library building. A n.essenger receives $20 a month for the first year. $22 a month at the end of the first year and $25 at the end of eighteen months. She works forty four hours a week, one day from 8:30 fa 6, the next from 1 to 9:30, having in this way every other morning off. t This is as far as she can advance without taking the civil service ex aminations. These will be held on October 28, most likely in the City Hall. For application blanks and further Information write to Gard ner Colby, civil service commissioner. State House, Trenton, i If you fail to pass the examination you wilPfind that messenger service will be a fine preparation for the next trial, for if you are observing you will learn a great deal about hooks and their authors simply by handling the various volumes. Then, too. under the guidance of the libra rian you will be able to select and * study those books that will be the greatest help In your preparation. Ambitious See answer to A. A. K. Evening Course in Drafting Dear Miss Doon: Kindly tell me In your column a school * in Newark where I can fake a night courae in drafting. Also, stale the tuition fee for the same. Thanking you in an vance, ® The Y. M. C. A., 107 Halsey street, has courses In both mechanical and architectural drafting. The former meets Tuesday and Thursday eve nings, the latter Monday and Wed C nesday evenings. The course Is $9 a term to members and $12 to non members. Register immediately so that you will not lose the preliminary lessons. The Newark Technical School,. 367 High street, also has courses in drafting. The tuition is $L60 a les « son. Classes start the first Monday in October. Treatment for Oily Skin and / Hair My dear Miss Dcron: * As you have helped others through your valuable paper, will you be so kind as to help me out in suggesting some way to prevent my face and hair _ - 'f—-— becoming oily? I duet a little powder on my face and about ten minuten after it is as greasy as before. My hair becomes oily after it is washed but one week, and It is very annoy ing to wash it every week. My hair also is starting to come out. Thank ing you in advance, 1 remain, , BROWN EYES. A person with oily skin should be very careful of her diet. She should avoid all rich and greasy foods and tea and coffee. Unless she does this outward treatment will be of very lit tle effect. Plenty of fruits and vege tables, hot water before rising, plenty qf cold water taken between meals, the daily bath and, last, but not least, exercise In the open air, will do a great deal toward correcting exces sive oiliness. Instead of soap try al mond meal as a wash. This will soften and whiten the skin and often agrees better than soap. Add a few drops of benzoin to the rinsing water, which should, of course, be cold In order to close the pores. A lotion that is good for an oily sltln Is composed of one ounce of tincture of benzoin combined with one-half pint of pure alcohol of the best quality. This lotion should be applied not more frequently than twice a day and Rhould be allowed to dry on. Its effect should be care fully watched and if it has a tendency to make the skin too dry its use should be stopped Immediately. After cleansing the face and before applying the powder rub a good cold cream well Into the pores. Dust the powder over this. The cream will fill the pores and keep the powder on the face, so that you need not worry about its becoming oily every ten minutes. Try this tonic for your hair: Bay rum, four ounces: tincture of can tharides, two drams. Part the hair and apply the tonic directly to the scalp every night after brushing and before massaging the hair. Do not think of washing the hair every week. If it becomes t^o oily to manage rub the scalp and wipe the hair gently with a Turkish towel. This will absorb some of the grease. Silk, too. Is a good absorbent. The Internal treatment for the skin will do much to improve the condi tion of the hair, as the excessive olli ness of both probably arises from the same Internal disorder. The Patent Office Dear Miss Dooh: Kindly let me kno* where the patent office is and If there Is any cost for tak ing out a patent. Thanking you in ad vance. I. M. The patent office is in Washington, D. C. The government fee for tak ing out patents is $35. This is not Inclusive of the attorney’s fee, which, I am told, Is usually about $60. [ a BIO SALE La Grecque Corsets Our Salesmen’s Samples and slightly handled j* goods. Styles to please every woman. / $1.00 $1.50 $2.00 to $5.00 > Regular price $1.50 to $15.00. Limited assortment in broken sizes-50c and 75c Famous La Grecque Supporting and La Grecque Surgical Models .$2.50 and $3.50 Regular prices $10.00 to $15.00. Van Orden Corset Co. 101 Market Street Three doors trom Washington Street. 4 Hereafter no letter will be »n*+ j ewered union* accompanied by lh«J T name and address of the writer.!}, x This la not for publication, but 4 as an erldence of rood faith ooT T the part of the sender. 4 I Write on only one side of the4* 4 paper. T 44444444444444444<>f4<444H<9 To Remove Stains My dear Miss Pern: I am again asking your aid to kindly toll mo liow I can get perspiration stains from a brown channelise dress, and also soda stains from an old rose colored mes saline. Thanking you In advance and as suring you your sdvlce will be appreciat ed, 1 remain, sincerely yours, CHARMEUSE. Perspiration stains usually yield to a solution of ammonia and watei. Make the solution very weak and touch the stains lightly with a clean sponge or cltean white cloth dipped in the ammonia, water. Be sure to lay several thicknesses of white blotting paper under the stain to prevent the formation of a ring after the ammonia water has dried. Sponge the soda stains with chlo roform, taking the precaution men tioned above. Violin Case Factory Pesr Miss Poon: Will you kindly let me know If there Is a violin case factory In Newurk. Tours truly, A. P. There is a violin manufacturer In this city. I do not know whether the liaises are made at the same place. However, It will do no harm to In quire. You will find the name and address In the back of the city direct ory under "Violin Manufacturers." Concerning Ethel Barrymore Dear Mudaui: Will you kindly answer the follow ing question and settle u bet? A bets that Ethel Barrymore did not play in Newark In quite a few years, it bets that she played here the season before last. Hopinfc to hear from you at the earliest date, I remain. ANXIOUS. I have not been able to find any record of Miss Barrymore’s jtppear ance here within the last five or six years. Daily Fashion Talks BY MAY MANTON 7667 Girls’ Dress, 6 to 10 years. MAY MANTON PATTERNS 10 Cents Each. Can be purchased at any May Manton Agency, or will be aent by mall to any addreaa by the May Manton Pattern Com pany. 120 Pacific atreet, Newark, N. J. Write your addreaa very plainly and al ways specify size wanted. 3 WAYS TO COOK CORN Succotash.—Cut the corn from eight ears and put it into a saucepan with a pint of young lima beans and enough salted boiling water to cover them both. Boil until the vegetables are tender. Drain and turn Into a double-boiler with a cupful of boil ing milk. Cook for ten minutes and then stir in a tablespoonful of butter and simmer for five minutes lopger. Season to taste and serve. Cargo "llmas" should be cooked before the corn is added. Corn Fritters.—Cut from the ears a pint of sweet corn. Beat together a cupful of milk, two tablespoonfuls of melted butter, one egg whipped light and salt to taste. Add enough Hour to enable you to form the mixture Into balls. Roll these In flour and fry In deep fat. Corn Omelet.—Grate Ihe torn from four ears of boiled corn. Beat four eggs well. Add three tablespoonful* of cream and* cook In a hot pan. When ready to fold sprinkle wilh salt and pepper. Add the corn and turn out on a hot dish. Heal the corn slightly over hot water before put ting into the omelet. .A*.- 7-1 . ... .. The New Fur Capes Are Practical tre by an ornament which was in keeping with the one at the belt. This belted cape and muff would be very handsome made of velvet with mara bou trimmings, or if you happen to have an old sealskin coat It could be [Sporlul Corrcjpondcnco. I PARIS, Sept. 28.—One of the new styles in fur capes is much more practical than women have been wearing for a long while. Madame Paquln showed me a kind of sleeve less waist made of moleskin. This whs gathered Into a belt and would give tlie warmth just where il was needed, over the lungs in front and between the shoulders in the back. This garment was very much like an old-fashioned flschu, except that It Wits belted in at the waist, and a tab of the fur was placed a little at the left of the front and fastened with a handsome clasp. The same idea was carried out in the muff, which had a rever or tab of the fur fastened to the cen made of satin with sealskin belt tab and raver. Fashionable women in Paris are wearing leopard motor coats, made large and loose, with a simple col lur and cuffs of bear or fox fur. I am sending you a photograph of one worn by Madam Simone, tlie French actress, who Is soon going over to America to play again this winter. One most be able to have many coats .to wear a wrap of this kind, but, if one can afford it, It is es pecially beautiful and luxuriously warm. < . . A PRETTY FROCK FOR LIT TLE GIRLS i - Jusl sui:h simple'little frocks as this one. that cun be made in a jiffy, yet are smart and comfortable, are the ones that little girls like to wear I and mothers like to make. This one is buttoned ail the way down the back so that it can be very easily opened out and laundered. The sepa rate sleeves are cut in one piece each and stitched to the armholes in what Is known as the •'set-in" style, and they can be made larger or shorter as preferred. In the illustration the neck is round, and round nocks arc to be much worn and arc both fash ionable and becoming, but there arc times when the dress cut up to the throat and finished with a stock col lar will be needed, and this one can be made in that, way. Black or white galatea is the material shown with trimming of bright red and gala tea, linen and materials of the kind are the ones preferred for little girls until very cold weather, at least; but the dress can be made of serge or any other wool fabric of similar weight with propriety. Blue serge with trimming of plaid would be very pretty, or the trimming could be made of silk or velvet to Vie handsome. Al together, while the dress is a very simple one, it ran Vie treated In a number of ways. A pretty effect could be obtained by using blue French serge with trimming of plaid silk and making a sash of the bins silk to be knotted at the side and used in place of a belt. For the 8-year size the liress will require 3V4 yards of material 27, 2>4 yards 36, 2% yards 44 inches wide with % yard 27 Inches wide for the trimming. The May Manton pattern of the dress 7567 Is cut in sizes for girls from 6 to 10 years of age. It will be mailed to any address by the fashion depart ment of this paper on receipt of ten cents. APPLE SANDWICH Spread thin bread with apple cheese or chopped, uncooked apple mixed with nuts. (From Pilgrim Magazine.) Since its remarkable astringent and tonic properties became known, clever women all over the world have been using the saxoltte face bath to “tone up" their faces, re move wrinkles and draw flabby cheeks and neck back to normal. After using the solution the face im mediately feels much tirmer. The skin tightens evenly, gradually, all over the face, thus reducing lines and sagglncsB. The formula is: Pow dered saxolite, 1 ounce, dissolved in witch hazel, xk pint. Another wonderful facial beauti fler and rejuvenator that has become quite a rage in the tTnlted Htates, as In Kuropc, is mereollzed wax. Hrug gists report a great demand. The wax literally absorbs a sallow, blotchy or withered complexion. giving the fresh, vigorous, health y-nued young skin underneath a chance to "breathe ' and to show itself. Applying the wtrjc at night, like cold cream, washing It otr mornings, will completely reno vate a poor complexion in ;i week or ten one ounce usually is suffi cient. _1 APPLES | ... »_ • » » » I > « I >. rTTTTTttfTttTtttttttTtTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT*•• 1 GERMAN APPLE CAKE t 5 1.—This is apfel kuchen. Add to one pint of tho sponge for the £ 4 usual light bread one-half cup each of sugar ahd shortening, one- 4 X half teaspoon salt, one eup of milk and enougli flour to mak^i a soft 4 4 dough. Spread this half an inch thick in the baking pan and on It 4 4* place in rows thin, lengtljjvlse slices of apples. Let this rise half an 2 hour in a warm spot. Sprinkle with one-ha.lf eup of sugar anil einna- 4. 4 mon mixed—also a few bits of butter. Then bake. 4* 4 ' L'.—Tills form ml' ‘ kuchen" may be made with baking powder. Use T 4 a pint of (lour, in which have b sen sifted a half teaspoon of salt and if 4 one and a half of baking powder with a tablespoon of sugar. Rub 4 4 through this two tablespoons of butter and mix well with one beaten J 4 egg and enough milk to make a thick batter (three-fourths of a 4 4 cup or morel. Place in baking pan one Inch thick and over tho 4 4 top place apples cut Into eighths in rows, sharp edges pressed Into X 4 the dough. Sprinkle as above with cinnamon and bake in brisk 4 4 oven. 4 444444444444444+++4+++++++4‘H'+++++-l'4+++++++++++++‘H 1 Tried Recipes for Apple Jelly Use sour fruit. Do not core or pare.. Wash, wipe and cut out blem ishes. Cut up and pour sufficient- water ovor them to cover. Simmer till very soft. Then drain through a flannel bag, letting drip over night. To each quart of syrup allow the Juice of a lemon or other tart fruit as further flavoring. Cook down the Juice, swimming well before adding the sugar (heated), n pound for each pint of Juice. Simmer till sugar has dis solved; then boll. The Jolly will form In about twenty minutes. Rose, geranium, mint or other leaves may be used as flavoring. APPLE AND QUINCE Use equal quantity of quinces and apples, adding sugar in proportion of three-fourths pound of sugar to a pint of juice. CRAB APPLE JELLY Make as for apple Jelly, using a little more water. Do not pare or core the apples. Another recipe for crabapple jelly: Wash and wipe apples. Cut In half and place In crock on the back of the stove o5 the oven, setting In another vessel of hot water if there Is danger of too great heat. When the apples are soft place In jelly, bag to drain over night. Measure this Juice and allow one pint of sugar to one of Juice. Boll and skim the Juice ten minutes before adding the heated sygur. Stir till dissolved, then boll eight or ten minutes. This makes a very tart Jelly, stronger than many people like. Mint may be used to flavor this when served with mutton or lamb. CIDER JELLY To two pints of cider, allow two full tablespoonfuls of gelatine. Soften the gelatine In a little of the cold cider. Heat the remainder to boiling point, adding a pound of sugar and then the softened gelatine. Strain and turn into a mould. Cool and set It on lee. This Is excellent If served with a good, rich milk. WILD APPLE JELLY With the early cultivated apples, whiclj are now In the market, It Is possible to make an excellent Jelly by adding wild crabapples and hawthorn apples, say one-third of each as a probable proportion. If It la possible to have all wild fruit, two-thirds of wild crab to one-third of hawthorn makes an excellent jelly. Rinse the apples, remove stem and blossom ends and cut in quarters. Cook each kind SOCIAL cNJDTES SUBURBS Mr. and Mrs. Chandler W. Rlker, of Mount Prospect avenue, who have been spending the summer at their country place n Peapack, are ex pected to return to this city the lat ter part of this week. Members of the Forest Hill Dorcas Clrclo will hold the opening meeting of the season Wednesday evening at the home of their president, Miss Helen Hanson, of Heller parkway, when plans for the year's work will be the most important subject of dis cussion, followed by a social hour and refreshments. Many relatives and friends wit nessed the marriage of Miss Julia Schaefer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Meyers, to AVilllam Whelan, of this city, last Wednesday, in St. Joseph's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Georgo W. Corrigan performed the ceremony, which was followed by a reception at the home of the bride's parents. The bride woro a gown of white silk embellished with duchess lace, and carried a shower of bride roses. I Miss Elva Carroll, who attended as; the muid of honor, was in pink silk, trimmed with duchess lace, and car ried an arm bouquet of pink roses. Herbert Whelan was the host man and Miss Catherine Lynch played the nuptial marches. Guests were present from Philadelphia, and Easton, Pa.; New York, Brooklyn and this city. a —— Martin B. Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Miller, of 79 Baldwin avenue, | left this week to resume studies at J the University of Pennsylvania. The wedding of Miss Anna R. Mil ler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Miller, and Charles Elln, son of Mrs. Fannie Elln, of Avon avenue, will take place Sunday evening. October; 20, at & o'clock, at the Miller resi- ' donee, in Baldwin avenue, in stead of Achtel-Stetter's, as formerly an nounced. Rabbi Charles T. Hoffman, of I he Congregation Oheb Shalom, will per form the ceremony, which will be followed by a reception to the fami lies and a small party of friends. Miss Minnie Miller, a slated of the bride-elect, will attend as the maid of honor, and Mr. Elln lias chosen his brother. Dr. Joseph Elln, as the best man. Mr. and Mrs. Gottfried Krueger and daughter. Miss Olga Krueger, of High street, are expected home from Europe today on the steamship Kron Prlnzessln Cecllle of the North Ger man Lloyd line. a__^_ separately, as each requires a differ ent length of time. Put in a granite or porcelain-lined kettle. Add cold water to come nearly to the lop of the apples. Cover and cook slowly until the apples are soft. Then mash and drain through a coarse sieve. Do not squeeze the apples or It will make the Jelly inuddy. Turn all three Juices Into a double thickness of cheesecloth bag and let drip. Measure. I^ct boll steadily twenty minutes. Add an equal quantity of heated sugar. Let boll five min utes; turn Into sterilized glasses. As soon as cold cover with paper which has been dipped In white or egg. Then pour on enough boiling hot wax to covor about one-eighth Inch thick. Put on the lid. Let stand In a sunny window for a day j or two. Keep In a cool, dry place. Be careful that the kettle used Is perfect on the Inside. MARMALADE Cook crabapples and sweet or wild plums separately till soft. Then rub through colander and measure. To each three quarts of crabapple allow one quart of plum. Mix and weigh and allow one pound sugar to each of fruit. Cook slowly and very carefully that this may not burn till smooth and thick. Place In marma lade pots. When cold seal as for Jelly. APPLE BISCUITS The Ingredients of this old-fash ioned Virginia recipe for raised ap ple blacults are as follows: One cup of scalded milk allowed lb become blood-warm; 1 tablespoon of butter, melted In the milk; 1 tablespoonful of sugar; % teaspoonful of salt; V4 tea spoonful of baking powder; Vi cake cotnpresed yeast, dissolved In warm water; 1 cupful of grated apple; enough flour for making soft dough. Mix the sugar with the butter and I I Tho Stag Club, of East Orange, , will hold Its annual dance In the woman’s Club House on December 33. Mrs. R. D. Davis, of East Orange, left Saturday fur a visit to friends in Virginia. Mrs. Theodore C. Woodbury, of South Orange, has returned from visiting her daughter, Mrs. Philip Coyle, In Roston, Mass. The first fall meeting of Orange Chapter, Daughters of tho Revolu tion, will he held at the home of the regent, Mrs. William Lyndon Lyman, 431 Richmond avenue. South Orange, on Monday, October 38. Mr. and Mrs Dunne P. Cobb, of Scotland road, South Orange, are ex pected home from Europe the middle of next month. Miss liosalle Hall, of Myrtle ave nue, whose marriage to Frazer W. Gay will take place next month, was given a surprise miscellaneous show er last week. Progressive games were played and there was an In formal musical program by Miss Grape Hagell and Miss Helen Trawln. The other guests were Mrs. C. Gates, Mrs. F. VV. Hagell, Mrs. J. A. Welch, Miss Florence Henn, Miss Maude Culbertson Gay, Miss Lillian It, Frelwald, Miss Josephine L. Cook, Miss Ada Schomp, Miss Hazel 8. Fowler, .Miss Cora Belle Huddy, Miss Florence D. Welch, Miss Alice M. Kirkpatrick, Miss Mildred A. Bates and Miss Jeannette Goll. Mrs. Henry C. Haskins, of 355 Woodland avenue, Glen Ridge, will be the hostess at the first meeting of the Saturday Club, which will be held this week. Vacation notes and experiences will be offered by the members. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Aulentaac Holland street, announce the gagement of their daughter, Margaret Aulenbach, and Joseph Sessner, of this city. No date been set for the wedding. SOME USEFUL RECIPES Cheese Potato—For . cheese you will require one pound potatoes, one teaspoonful finely chopped onion, parsl grated cheese, one ounce milk and seasonings. Mash the potatoes, mix the seasonings and oiled little milk. Make the a Hat mound on a t Sprinkle thickly with and then with hrea<f.ai Homo hits of butter bako In a quick ovc Itaisin Pudding— pound of stoned ral of suet, half a pc teaspoonful of b meg, one cupful Ingredients toge'®U hours in a greeljj^ Prune Tart of a pound lemon peel, 01 short paste, 1 half a teaspojj Soak the stew In a 1 sugar and lr Then peel, <••' I Add to the, der. Place odd half spice, cove bake in a ‘ hour. Sern "I ==d!._ Name Silk and Chant,:* This Fall Ml The main purpose In looking at fashion Is to get an Idea, not neces sarily to copy them exactly. This Is particularly true In hat styles, which must conform to the In dividual taste and bear the mark of the personal touch to be character istic. Because this is so, some women will choose large hats this winter and some will wear the small, close-fitting ones. Some will have elaborate trim mings and others will be extremely milk, and add the yeast. Sift salt twice with a cupful of flour. Make a hole In the middle and pour In the liquid. Beat Into a batter and let It rise four hours. When light sift the soda twice with another cupful of flour. Urate the just-pared apple Into the hatter and heat In before It has lime to change color. Lastly woyk in the sifted flour and soda. Let it rise for an hour, make Into round, flat cakes with tin- hand; set close together in a pan, and when very light bake In a moderate oven. They are good spilt open while hot und buttered and sugared. APPLE AND CRESS Pare und cut into small pieces four medium sized apples. Pour over this a French dressing, l’lck carefully the leaves from a bunch of cress. Ar range around the outside of the salad dish and heap the apples in the centre of the dish. APPLE AND CELERY Cut enough crisp celery Into small bits to make a cupful. Lay this In Ice water. Peel and cut four large apples Into small dice, dropping these Into water as you do so. Bruin the celery and sprinkle with salt. Drain the apples, mix with celery and pour over all a thick mayonnaisa dressing. Serve very cold. !T3pppf3£li5 sept. 30, Oct. 1,2,3, 4 20 SHOWS IN ONE Motorcycle Racing; Monday. YYmInIi In Unity Aeroplane Flight* and Auto Race with llnghe* In n Mercer “Six.” Four Hay* of |Ior*e Race*. Score* of Outdoor Thriller*. (’attic Parade* Wednesday and Thursday. Children's Day Tues day—Special Events. | Horse Show, Auto Show, Agri cultural and Machinery Exhibits. Special Trains and Rates Prom All Points $50 WORTH OF FUN FOR 50c . > 'Wm simple. This dashing model of tl. former type Is covered with frame « colored silk over which is shirred re* Chantilly lace, and a frill of lace und'j, the brim Is set so that it wlLl rest ot the wearer’s hair. Half-way up the tall crown is SB circled by a pleated ruching of vlvt* ied velvet, and over this Is fastenee a heavy cord of sliver with an orna ment and tassels at one side. Tht hat Is set down over the face, tht head sinking into the high conical crown. .-— EXCURSIONS. _ $55 Pacific Coast I ERIE RAILROAD 1 ! SEPT. 24T1I TO OCT. OTH jj Ask nny Erie A Kent In Newark. 1 | Montolnlr or OranKen. AMUSEMENTS. ppocropyrl SM S. SHUBERT THEATRE, i Matinees Wednesday and SaturdaJ^. * Henry W. Savage Offers the Joyous Operet^' LITTLE BOY BLUE* Next Week—OVERNIGHT. " ’ hEWm GEORGE ARLISS THEATRE <Th. Li.M.r co., <t MATINEES ln I'0U" N’ ,Vrk,r'* ■ wl-.ks" “ DISRAELI” 1 Next Week—The Trail of The Lonesome Pin*. r PtrOA/JE AT/Vt/<tT ate 1 O n IV A venus oL_ LMVM THE OEEf 1 STARS OF STAGELANI ■ Next week—The Pacemakert^ jJH Thla Wk.—“The Hypocrite** M Next Wk, The Houae Next Door ^ GAYETY THEATRE Market and Halsey Sts. Tel 1540 Market. 'ill Matinee Dally. Amateur Night Friday* £ GAY MASQUERADERS Next Week—Bowery Hurleaquera. AIM IMA ritLwi a Wm TH£ parisiam moqc££I ^ Next Week Lucie Tqpf*'*