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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, January 09, 1913, NIGHT EXTRA, Image 7

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'Not Every “Parsnips Postman” Is Lucky mu^byyc^T^
77xs ANODDeR ffeCKACfeY /HELLO, LJtiO <5Ave
ADOLF ISS UPDCRC / V. Nice ple- f -
DeUV6RIN« VON. / ^- ' DOT CADY j
Hereafter no letter will be an
swered unless accompanied by the __ (
name and address of the writer.
This is not for publication, bat
as an evidence of good faith on
the part of the sender.
Write on only one side of the
Readers are requested not to en
close stamps, as the editor is ter
too busy to write personal replies.
Tan Shoes and Brass
Dear Miss Doon :
Will you kindly let me know If
there is any way to get a small grease
spot out of a new tan shoe? I also
have a sutln flftish brass bed which
is getting dark and rusty. I wonder
if a reader could let me know how to
clean it? MRS. E. T.
No doubt by this time the grease
tias soaked thoroughly into the leath
er. Cover the spot quickly with
powdered French chalk or fullers’
earth and let stand for several days.
The powder should absorb the grease,
tf this fails take the shoe to a pro
fessional bootblack.
I think your bed needs re-lacquer
ing. Why not consult the man that
■old it to you?
Dear Miss Doon:
Kindly give the stones of the
months and oblige. ANNA.
January, garnet: February, ame
thyst; March, carbuncle or blood
stone; April, diamond; May, emerald;
June, pearl; July, ruby; August,
moonstone; September, sapphire; Oc
tober, opal; November, topaz; De
cember, turquoise.
Thin Hair and Dry Skin
Dear Miss Doon:
Kindly advise me what to die with
my hair. It is getting very thin. It
<■ very light and I would like to
know a good tonic that will Increase
the growth of the hair and yet not
injure it. Also what can I use on
ray skin so that powder will not make
It appear rough? Thanking you In
advance, E. S.
Brush the hair thoroughly every
night, with long, even strokes. Mas
sage until the scalp is loose and pli
able, and about twice a week rub tn
a little crude oil, taking care not to
get much on the hair. Shampoo with
liquid green soap every four weeks.
If the ends are split and apparently
lifeless, it Mould be a good idea to
have them singed by a professional.
At night when you wash your face,
rub in a little good cold cream. Let
remain a minute or two, then wash
with . warm and rinse with cold
water. This will keep the skin
smooth and soft.
MRS. C.~Have heard from no one
as yet regarding a stove to give away.
I do hope you will get one soon, and
will let you know if I hear.
Little Lord Robert; Una Clayton & Co.; Olive
Briscoe; Alfredo; Duryca Bcnael and_othera.
Entire 2d bal., 10c Entire 2d bal., 10c
Good orchestra and Good orchestra ana
smoking bal.. 15c f amoklng bal.. 2oc
Except Saturdays and Holiday®
Only Time In Newark— HARRY LAUDER
ft CO.. Tuesday Aftefnoon, January 14
America’* Flneat Photo Theatre
Today and Balance of Week
The Wonderful Feature Film
(3 Reqls)
WU. fi«., lin. t
Charles Frohman Present*
John Mason
Sext Week—CHAUNCE Y olcutt. in
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday
Hindle Wakes
Next Week."The Bird of^ Paradise.'*
aril ?J tl s i aiiiJ]
|<MB^^^irice«7 10c, SOc. 30c. 50c; no hlrher
NJB This Week—The Gamblers.
^BB . Next Week—Duchese Du Barry.
Market and HalBey Sts. Tel. 1540 Market
Matinee Dallj. Amateur Nlaht Friday
Next Week—llt^ilnaon’s rnasor Girin
Mn THU lull k I daily
MIA NT- 1 /■ilw/mrrr 933 |
Queens of the Folles Bergen
She Bites Her Nails
Dear Allas Doon:
Please tell me of a bitter sub
stance to put on my fingernails so
that I Will not bite them. My will
power is not strong enough to make
me stop. On what date did Oood
Friday fall in the year 1900?
A solution of bitter aloes will suit
your purpose. Better try to increase
your will power, though, for If you
persisted in biting them you might
grow to like the tasto of the aloes.
April 13.
That Scary Thirteenth!
Dear Miss Doon:
Would you please let me know what
day of the week January 13, 1889.
fell on? Also November 13, 1885, and
oblige, B. T.
Sunday. Friday.
Tar on Pink Silk
Dear Miss Doon:
1 have a light pink evening dress,
nnd I got some dark spots on it. The
spots look like wagon grease. Hop
ing you can tell me how to get them
out without leaving any rings from
the spots, I am, E. .T. D.
Place a clean blotter beneath the
spots and then sponge them quickly
with chloroform or ether, using a soft
cloth for the purpose. If you are
careful no rings will form.
MRS. McL.—The wisest way would
be to place an "ad’’ in the "situations
wanted” column. I do not get in
personal touch with moving-picture
house managers.
H. E. E. H.—Take the Bible for
valuation to a reliable dealer in old
books and pamphlets.
THOMAS J. Y.-The number of
answers will not make a difference.
Daily Fashion Talks
7703—Seuii-Princesse Gown, 34 to 44
The semi-princesse gown continues
to be a favorite. In this illustration
an excellent model is shown! Here
it is made of serge with trimming of
satin and banding and a chemisette
of lace, and the effect is extremely
attractive. Charmeuse with trimming
of velvet would make a very pretty
gown. Royal blue with black vel
vet, tan colored wool velours with
brown velvet, white broadcloth or
serge with black satin or velvet
would all be attractive combinations
of materials and colors. Later In the
season the model will he found a
good one for linen with trimming of
embroidery. The skirt is cut in three
pieces and the blouse is a simple one
with set-in sleeves. The trimming
portions on the blouse, sleeves and;
skirt are distinctly new and smart, |
and the big collar is pretty. If the ]
long plain sleeves are not liked, those
of three-quarter length with fancy
cuffs can be substituted.
For the medium size the dress will
require 69* yards of material 27, BV* |
yards 36 or 49* yards 44 Inches wide, ,
with 1% yards of satin, % yard of
banding and 9a yard of allover lace
18 inches wide for tho chemisette.
The width of the skirt at the lower
edge is 2 yards.
The May Manton pattern of tho
gown, 7703, is cut in sizes from 34 to
44 inches bust measure. It will be
mailed to any address by „ the fashion
department of this paper on receipt
of ten cents.
10 Cents Each.
Can be purchased at any May Mauton
Agency, or will be sent by mall'to any
address by the May Manton Pattern Com
pany, 120 Pacific street, Newark, N. J.
Write your address very plainly and al
ways specify size wanted.
“The character of all work depends
upon the intelligence of the person
who performs it."
There is no such thing as the so
called "luck” in cake-making and
baking. There are certain relative
propositions which must be followed.
Especially is this true in butter1
cakes, where there is always less but
ter than sugar, and less sugar than
flour. Less baking powder is re
quired with a given measure of flour,
than would be necessary in a dough
without eggs. For instance, one tea
spoonful (level) of baking powder is
plenty for each cup of flour where
several whole eggs are used. When
too much baking powder is used the
cake is apt to be dry and coarse
It is a mistake to think a new dough
recipe should be necessary every time
a new cake or change is desired.
Keep the same fundamental princi
ples of the dough in flour, sugar, but
ter and liquid, then vary in the num
ber of eggs, yolks and whites or both,
light or brown sugar, honey or maple
sugar, variation in flavorings, melt
ed chocolate mixed with the sugar
and butter, and so on ad libitum.
Some day we will take "Doughs”
for our subject, and give the varia
tions in loaf ca&es. layer cakes,
doughnuts and cookies, and their
method of mixing, which is often
changed, varying in the quantities
used. A good layer cake recipe may
Oyster Potpie. — One pint fresh
oysters, one cup water, one tablespoon
butter, salt and pepper to season:
bring to a boll and add following
dumplings by small spoonfuls: One
cup sweet milk, t\\o teaspoons good
baking powder, flour to make very
stiff dough; sift baking powder into
milk with part of flour needed, then
gradually add flour as required until
dough is stiff enough to cut off with
spoon. Cover closely and stew gently
and steadily until potpie is done. If
necessary to remove lid do not replace
It. I find this is the secret of making
light potpie. About fifteen minutes
should be allowed for cooking.
Swedish Buns—Work one tablespoon
butter into one pound bread dough;
roll out one-fourth Inch in thickness,
spread with a little butter, a generous
layer of sugar and small seeded
raisins or currants and a sprinkling
of cinnamon; roll dough snugly and
evenly, cut into slices one Inch thick,
place on buttered pan and let rise to
double their sire; bake and cover with
Steamed Apple Pudding—Two cups
flour, one-half teaspoon salt, two tea
spoons baking powder, two table
spoons butter rubbed through the
flour. Pare and cut into dice three
medium-sized apples and stir through
flour mixture. Add one well-beaten
egg and three-fourths cup milk. Mix
well and steam two hours in covered
mold. Serve hot with the following
sauce: One tablespoon each melted
butter and flour, one-half cup sugar,
yolk of one egg. Beat well and add
slow'ly one cup warm water and one
[cup rich sweet milk or cream. Cook
until- smooth and flavor with two
drops almond extraet.
FJsh with Turkey Dressing (a new
dish)—We are very tired of fish, espe
cially herring, but I got tired of al
ways frying them the old way, so I
tried a new way and we think it fine.
Take two nice, large fresh herring,
clean and pull out bones; lay one out
flat and lay in as much dressing as it
Crnlm by Vsrim Steamship Lines.
are always attractive during winter season.
Send for itineraries, or If you
Bailing Hats for 1918 are now ready. Bast
vacant accommodation reserved immediataly.
- XT'S - BissI fttssb AerwarA. JL - J.
will hold, then lay on the other her
ring and pin both together around the
edges with toothpicks. I use a well
seasoned turkey dressing Cover both
sides well with flour and a little salt,
put a little butter in the pan and
bake till well done.
Pretzelettes—Half pound each of
flour and sugar, yolks of two eggs,
two tablespoons sour cream, one ta
blespoon coriander seed. Mix to a
stiff dough, roll pieces of dough and
shape into pretzelettes, bake in mod
erate oven to a light brown. Just be
fore baking is finished, brush over
with a thin starch made by boiling
two tablespoons cornstarch mixed
smooth with a little water and
sprinkle well with coarse salt; this
gives a glossy surface.
To fasten cover on ironing ooaiu,
use thumb tacks. They keep the
cover down firm and are fastened and
removed much quicker than any other
way. When thumb tacks are not in
use, keep them in a cork, where they
will always stay till ready for use.
If Ink becomes thick in bottom of
bottle, add strong tea, shake bottle
well and ink is as good as new.
If suffering from neuralgia of the
head, placing a mustard plaster on
the back of the neck will give relief;
or, if neuralgia is in the face, plac
ing one on the elbow will relieve.
For Women Travelers—Get 1V4
yards thin black china silk three
fourths yard wide. Sew together to
form a bag and run a hem casing In
top through which cord or ribbon
may bo run. In this you may placo
hat, veil, gloves, etc., where they
will be free from dust and, by the
drawstring, hung up out of the way.
When you are at your journey's end
fold up bag and tuck it away In
handbag, where it takes up very little
To clean nickel on stove pour a
little ammonia on flannel rag, rub
quickly, then polish off with soft
cloth. I find nothing equals ammo
nia for cleaning nickel.
When Cleaning Spots—Take the
garment that is to be cleaned, and if
j there are spots on it, run a thread
j around them so as to be able to find
j them easily after the garment is wet
| and the spots not apparent.
One cupful of sugar, two scant cup
fuls of flour, four tablespoonfula of
butter, two eggs, one scant teaspoon
ful of baking powder, one cupful of
cleaned currants chopped fine, nut
meg and cinnamon to taste. Hub but
ter and sugar to a cream, add spices
and the eggs beaten light, then the
flour with which the baking powder
has been sifted twice. Lastly, put in
the chopped currants. Roll out with
quick, l'ght strokes. Cut into shapes
and bake in a tolerably brisk oven.
They are better the second day after
baking than the first.
Cream together four tablespoonfula
of butter and a half cup of sugar.
When this mixture is soft and
creamy add the we\l-beaten yolks of
two eggs, foiir tablespoonfuls of
milk, a cup of roasted and ground
peanuts, and enough flour to make a
good dough. Koll into a thin sheet,
cut. into rounds jUisLJNtiS.S»..
Half a cup of butter or other short
ening, one egg, one-third of a cup of
almonds blanched and finely chopped,
one-half cup of sugar, one-half table
spoon of cinnamon, half a tablespoon
ful each of clove and nutmeg, half a
grated lemon, two cups of flour.
Cream the butter and odd the well
beaten egg, almonds, sugar and spices
mixed and sifted w'th flour. Roil the
iAixture to one-fourth of an inch in
thickness. Shape with a round cut
ter, first dipped in flour, and bake in
a slow oven.
Two cups of dark brown sugar and
one cup of butter creamed, three eggs
added, one at a time and well beaten
with the sugar and butter. Then add
five tablcspoonfuls of rich cream
sweet or sour, one scant tablespoen
of soda, one pound of raisins, one ta
blespoon of vanilla and flour enough
so that you can roll out thin and cut
in fancy shapes. \ZJtfSS9
Take three cupfuls of wheat bran
and three cupfuls of improved gra
ham flour. Add one-half cupful of
molasses and three tablespoonfuls of
melted butter. Roll on slightly floured
board, cut half Inch thick and bake
In moderate oven.
________ »
Two cups of brown sugar, one cup
of butter, three eggs, five tablespoon
fuls of cold water, two teaspoonfuls
of 'baking powder, one-fourth tea
spoonful of soda, one cup of mince
meat and flour enough to handle
easily. Roll thin and cut into shape.
Ono cup of sugar, one cup of
crushed maple sugar, half a cup of
butter, two well-beaten eggs, two
tablespoons of water, two teaspoons
of baking powder and flour enough to
roll out. Do not mgkc too stiff. Bake
inAg.J*uielt oven. . -
9, /V I COMDUT-rtp _.
s.^\Ikie^ 6rtcheII Kruk
be used in such a variety of ways for
cakes. As a two-layer cake, which
makes rather thick layers, but a
much better cake and not so tmieh
filling; where more of the latter Js,
desired make three or four layers of
It is also baked in a Ipng pan,
which will allow the cake to rise to
about two Inches in height, frosted,
halves of nuts placed at regular in
tervals, and cut in squares, so the
nut comes in the centre of each one.
This same layer cake dough may be
baked in all kinds of patty or gem
pans, the top cut off, scooped out and
filled with any fancy nut filling'; cover
replaced and frosted all over and dec
orated for the holidays with a touch
of red and green.
I will give a recipe from my Card
Index Cooking Recipes, as I have
never found a better or more reliable
one, and many variations may be
made with this dough. Use only the
best materials for cake and have all
materials ready before beginning the
Xote—Flour always sifted before
measuring. Measurements level; fat
packed in the cup: t., tablespoon;
tsp., teaspoon; c., cup.
Lftyrr Cake.
Materials—Pastry flour, 2H c.; but
ter, 14 c.; water, 1 c.; sugar, 1*4 c.:
whites of eggs, 4; baking powder,
J>4 tsp.; flavoring, 1 tsp.
Utensils—Two bowls, measuring
cup, measuring spoon, slotted wood
en spoon, egg beater, spatula and
cake cooler.
Directions—Measure the butter in
to the larger bowl and beat with the
Blotted spoon to a cream. Gradually
add the given amount of sugar, beat
ing all the time. Measure the Iuke
warm water and alternate In adding
to the mixture with the flour. Then
beat well from three to five minutes.
Beat the whites of the eggs stiff, add
and sprinkle over them the baking
powder and flavoring. Now cut and
fold these In, but do not beat. Bako
a moderate over, until raised to full
height. Then Increase the temper
ature for baking and browning. Too
slow an oven makes a coarse grained
cake and too hot an oven allows the
cake to bake before it has had a
chance to rise. Cake baking is a
science. Science is an exact know
ledge. Know the very best ways of
doing, follow your recipe accurately
and have a knowledge of the laws of
heat, as applied to the cake in the
oven, and with sufficient practise suc
cess Is assured.
Never remove a cake from the pan,
but stand it on the cake cooler until
perfectly cold.
Use as few utensils as possible to
insure good work.
These rules are suggested for the
woman who does her own housework.
1— Dress neatly and comb hair be
fore breakfast.
2— Have dishes all washed within
one hour after each meal.
3— Do bedroom work in forenoon.
4— Have meals prompt.
5— Wash on Mondays.
6— Iron on Tuesdays.
7— General sweeping and cleaning
8— Have baking and all housework
done by Saturday noon.
9— Read Bible each day and make it
a rule to do something useful each
10— Be kind to one and all. Be
happy. Make life worth living. Start
<E)illie <£>nr KeJ
THE FIRST WORD—How much beauty owe* to the gamier pal!
I am deluged with letter* asking me if I believe in using powder.
I certinly do; every actress does. But there are ways and waysr'flS
using powder. A very litle powder on one's face to dry any perspiration
that is there makes the complexion much clearer and cleaner looking
If you use a good quality of powder that has no lead or bismuth hi it, ft
will not harm your skin in the least.
1 have never seen a fine complexion on a woman who does not use
powder. I have never understood why women who do not use powder
should plume themselves so much on it. They certainly do not look as
well as those women whose "powder-rag" they hold in contempt.
However, you have all seen the woman who looks as though fhe had
stuck her head in a flour barrel. Her eyebrows, her ear* and the comers
of her mouth are all of the white flakes. This woman is too indifferent
and slovenly to keep herself well groomed, and she is the kind of wonuul
who makes sensible people object to powder on the face.
There is no more reason why you should not use art in your taaai
make-up than in your .living.
All actresses are artists in “make-up;” they have to be: but the make
up for the stage and the make-up for the light of the streets are vary
Very few young girls need rouge of any kind and they should leave
that for the older woman who has lost the exquisite tints of youth. . .a
If you arc going to use powder be sure that you use the right color
One famous French manufacturer makes twelve different shades.
For the average skin use a powder tinted some shade of delicate pink
or if your skin is creamy use a powder that has a tiny bit of ocre in It,
Never use white powder. Almost ail of the ■•flesh” powder sold is tos
pink. If, however, you will mix with the flesh tint a box of the white you
will get about the right tint, or you can mix the flesh with the yellow
tinted powder if you are a brunette. Tou must try these until you gal
one that is just the right shade.
After you have gotten this to your satisfaction, you are ready to begin
your make-up. Wash your face in water as hot as you can bare your hand.
Dry by rubbing upward with a rather rough towel. Now rub some good
cold cream all over your face and neck and wipe it off lightly. Dip a wad
of absorbent cotton in the powder and rub a generous supply all over your
face and throat. Rub this in with your hands; then put on another sap*
ply. Dress your hair and get yourself ready to go out, all but putting on
your wraps. Now take a clean piece of cotton and dust any superfluous
powder from your face and neck; wipe out your ears carefully: brush out
your eyebrows and rub a tiny bit of cold cream on your lipa If your fgoe
is free from pimples and blackheads, you will find, after this treatment,
that it will look like a baby’s. When you wish to take the powder off ai
night, do. It with oold cream before washing.
JUST ONE LAST WORD—It takes very little to transform am
ngly gtrl lata a beauty.
1 - --' ’■ - —-■ . . . . ... — ...— - i n
-—— — - -:'
. . timely Hints for Shoppers..
Regular $5 fancy silk waists, com
bined with chiffon, are advertised by
L. S. Plaut & Co. at $3.95. Regular
$2.50 and $5 ties and slippers are ad
vertised at from $1.25 to $2.50.
Men's negligee and plaited bosom
shirts of madras and percale, valued
at 79 cents and $1, are specials at VT.
V. Snyder Company's for 59 cents
each. Women’s and misses' corduroy,
velvet dresses made In six different
styles, valued at $17.50, are also a spe
cial for $7.50 each.
The Crown Company is selling mes
sallne silk petticoats with deep ruf
fle, all colors, worth $3, for $1.29. Seali
plush coats, trimmed with caracul, I
worth $25, are selling for $10.95.
Leather couches nUi golden oak
frames and best spri™ construction
can be bought at Ludwig Baumann
& Co.'s for $7.95. Brass beds, with
heavy square posts, can be bought for
Brown and navy blue velvet hats
for children, trimmed with band of
silk ribbon and feather, are special
at the David Straus Company’s for
86 cents each. Embroidered robes
worth from $3 to. $7.98 are special at
Forty-four piece sets of American
"Thank God every morning when
you get up that you have something
to do that day. Being forced to work
and do your best will breed in you
temperance and self-control, dili
gence and strength of will, cheerful
ness and content, and a hundred vir
tues the Idle will never know. So
count your duties as blessings, at
early morning and set of sun. Thus
you will learn the only way is to
work in a spirit of cheerfulness and
On going to bed first wash hands
thoroughly, then rtSt with vaseline,
sltp over clean salt ^gcks, fasten at
wrist with safety-pin string. Hands
win be fine in the morning.
porcelain are offered at Hahnn e d
S3.98 per set. Sugar and cream sen
salad bowls, oake plates and varied
pieces of china are a special for M
day for 49 cents each
For the remainder of the week »
Bamberger's women's shoes of data)
colt, gunmetal and tan Russia cal
In button and lace styles, worth #9.1
and 34. are offered for 33.So par par
In the January whits sale pars wfch
Turkish towels worth 46 cents as* «:
fered for 29 cents each.
Stop itching
-use Resinol
Resinol clears itching skin
humors right away,
can't imagine the comfort
the first use of it brings.

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