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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, January 28, 1913, NIGHT EXTRA, Image 9

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brother. Marx B. Hausman,
have left for an extended trip
through the South. They will visit
relatives at Vicksburg, Miss., and
stop at the main points of Interest
along the coast. They expect to reach
New Orleans lor the Mardi Gras and
will return about February 36.
A musioale and recital will be held
in the Eighth Avenue Methodist
Church on Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Bverett C. Bum pus. of Boston,
delivered the second lecture of a se
ries of three on "Noted Women of
Noted Eras," this morning at the
home of Mrs, John H. Ballantlne, 43
Washington street. The lecturer's
t subject was "Noted Women of the
Second Era.” A sketch was given of
the lives from St- Catherine of Sienna
to the d'Este sisters and Daine de
Poitiers. Mrs. Bumpus is well noted
for her illustrated and very Interest
ing talks. The third of the series will
be given next Tuesday morning at
Mrs. Ballantine’s and will be on the
third era, including the last of the
Louis; the first empire, its beauties
and their painters.
> ‘ •
."The Cafe Chantant" will be given
this evening in the New Auditorium
tinder the auspices of the guild of the
Babies' Hospital. Supper will fol
low a professional performance. Mrs.
Stephen Van Rensselaer, of Eliabeth,
will toe one of the dancers.
■ The civic committee of the Con
temporary will meet this afternoon at
8 o’clock, at the Second Prosbyteriau
Church. The subject will be “Recre
ation.” and a demonstration of the
present popular music as compared
With old-time folk songs will be given.
A business meeting will follow, and
B report will bo read of the amount
of money used during the past year.
1 ' The Contemporary is the largest
women's club of its kind east of Chi
cago. It has 1,212 active members
and eighty-eight associate members
consisting of men.
Miss Prudence Durand will be guest
of honor at a dinner given by Mr. and
Mrs. Adrian Riker. of Clinton ave
nue, February 4.
Miss Dorothy McGregor was guest
of honor at the bridge given by Mrs.
Walnwrlght Ripley yesterday aft
ernoon at the iatter's home, 137 Or
chard street. Spring flowers adorned
the rooms, and tea was served at the
conclusion of the games. The
guests included Miss Marie Vail
Dodd, Miss Plum, Miss Mar
garetha Streit Riker, Miss Mathilda
Dodd, Afiss Mary Plum, Miss Mar
garet Cummins, Miss Beryl Baldwin,
Miss Olive Kirkpatrick, Miss Rosa
lind. Harvey, Miss Hester Van Ars
dale, Miss Janet Clark, Miss Mar
garet Reeve, Miss Lorraine Spurr,
Miss Clara Cobb, Miss Margaret Ed
gar, Miss Pauline Botticher, Miss
Alice Botticher, Miss Cornelia Boggs,
Miss lmogene Bradin, Miss Mary
Cooper, Miss Elizabeth Downing,
Miss Prudence Durand, Miss Mildred
Allen, Miss Marguerite Allen, Miss
Elizabeth Crowell, Miss Mary N.
Ogden, Miss Jane Ripley, and Miss
Dorothy Lee, of this city; Miss Mar
gretta Fort, of East Orange; Miss
Hildegrade Owen, of Montclair; Miss
Lee Loveland, Englewood, and Miss
Ailsa L. Abercrombie, of Summit.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee, of Lincoln
Park, have announced the engage
ment 6t their daughter, Miss Dorothy
Lee, to Harrison Sayre Hlgbie, son
of James S. Hlgbie, of Broad street.
The Ladies’ Guild of the Newark
Beth Israel Hospital will give a
charity whist for the benefit of the
hospital at Union Hall, corner of
Mercer and Broome streets, tomor
row afternoon at 2:30.
Work of Women s Clubs All Over Country
A work of the utmost civic impor
tance is that of the Woman-* Club
cf Corte Madera, California. This club
of fifty-seven members not only in
stalled street lights at a cost of $600,
hut also maintained them for three
years at an annual expense of $230,
and then succeeded in forming a
; street lighting district with r the co
operation of the citizens.
The Woman’s Club of Paducah.
Kentucky, prbved itself so efficient
In its administration of funds for the
relief of the poor that the mayor and
council have requested its assistance
in many matters of public import,
such as the inspection of dairies,
> slaughter houses, etc.
„ With the assistance of a small ap
' JiroprlRtion from the town, and a
[ regular tax upon the citizens who re
f ceive the benefits, tlie Literary Club
of Winthrop, Me., owns and operates
a street sprinkler.
I In. Osceola, Ark., the members of
[' the Woman s Book Club took a hand
' in public improvement work and
'I filled the mudholes in three streets
l! vnnd planted twenty trees along the
t roadside.
The Woodlawn Woman's Club of
Chicago, Illinois, established an or
ganization for housemaids. It also
supervises and directs a social cen
ter for the young people of the neigh
1 L- =
DDnrTnp,QrARR place
* 12 BIG ACTS 12.—Last Appearance of
M’lNTYRK A HEATH. Presenting Their
1 Three Moh( Successful Skits; FLOR
MATS. AT 1:45 EYES. AT 7:45
J^ntire 2d Bal., 10c. Entire 2d Bal., 10c.
Good Orchestra and Good Orchestra and
\ Imoklng Bal., 15c. Smoking Bal., 25c.
j Except Saturday* and Holiday*
NEWARK HIPPODROME oposite City Hall.
Now Playing.
** Continuous from 12 .VI. to 11 P. M.
R! Changiiro Every Monday and Thuraday.
First Run Photo Plays Chanping Dally
Price*—Afternoona, 10c; Evenings, 10c & 20c.
First Week Program Includes:
I- Be'pngala, The World's Greatest Hypnotist.
E) The Three Masons.
I Victor’s Band and Others.
btrhood. Both o£ these phases of
welfare work have become practical
ly self supporting. This club lias a
gymnasium for boys, which is a daily
demonstration of its own worth, says
the Ladies' Home Journal.
In Findlay, Ohio, the efforts of a
committee from the Woman's Club
were successful in establishing a rest
room in the court-house, which is well
furnished, heated, lighted and sup
plied with reading material. There
is a matron in charge, and the far
mers' wives who come In from the
surrounding county find the room a
most welcome and restful 3pot.
In Nowata, Oklahoma, the club
women have a rest room for farmers'
wives and families where they may
rest, read or eat their luncheons,
dishes and tables being provided and
hot coffee served free by the matron.
Magazines are donated and the pa
trons are allowed to take them home
to read.
A rest room for visiting women is
the work of the Ganosna Club of Eci
videre, Illinois, a cluo of fifty mem
The first Noonday Kest in Chicago,
Illinois, was established by the Kiio
Association. This room has been so
well managed that it is now self
supporting and at the same time
meets every need of those enjoying
its benefits.
This month the shop!? are offering
the most tempting bargains in won
derful brocades, metal nets, lovely
silks and satins, remnants of smart
looking woolens and short lengths of
trimming of all descriptions, and it
is positively amusing to see the way
the most desirable materials are
being snapped up by smartly-dressed
women. ^
Bargain sales have ever been a pro
lific source of inspiration to the pro
fessional humorist, and perhaps oc
casionally the jokes at the expense
of the woman bargain hunter wrho
spends her month's dress allowance
on bits of trimming and material
that are too small to be of any* value
may be deserved, says the Badies'
Home Journal. But this season the
morning shopping frock is so simple
of line, and so narrow that from an
absurdly small quantity of material
one may evolve a really pretty frock.
As for the afternoon and evening
gowns fashion is even more kind, for
she is emphasizing in them the com
bination of twro fabrics, and fre
quently three or more.
So, Mistress Bargain Hunter, you
may buy short lengths of lace and
chiffon, or little bits of braid, or a
yard and a fraction of silk or brocade
with assurance, knowing that later,
in the seclusion of your sewing-room
and with the aid of a good pattern,
you will be able to evolve from these
same bargains a really wearable,
pretty frock.
I Matinees Wednesday and Saturday
1" X* ME?
The Pullmau Carnival of Fun.
Next Week—Tully Marshall In "The Talker"
WEI. »< SAT. j
f Market and Halsey Sts. Tel. 1549 Market
Matinees Daily. Amateur Night Friday.
"She American Beauties
Next Week—-The Gay White Way.
t ^ 999 f
Tue?.. Country Store: Wed.. |
Wrest line: Frl.. Amateurs, i
Next Week, Follies of the Day
Evsry Day Melodramatic Stork Co. j
Ralrssw IHp Thrilling and Exciting, j
This Will Stop Your
Cough In a Hurry
lava va by Making Tkla Congh
Syrup at Hoaaa.
This recipe makes a pint of better
cough syrup than vou could buy
ready-made for 12.50. A few doges
usually conquer the most obstinate I
cough—stops even whooping cough
quickly. Simple as it is. no better |
remedy can be had at any price.
Mix one pint of granulated sugar
with V4 pint of warm water, and stir
for 2 minutes. Put 2>i ounces of!
Plnex (fifty cents’ worth) In a pint1
bottle; then add the Sugar Syrup. It
has a pleasant taste and lasts a fam
ily a long time. Take a teaspoonful
every one, two or three hours.
You can feel this take hold of a
cough In a way that means business
Has a good tonic effect, braces up the
appetite, and Is slightly laxative, too
which Is helpful. A handy remedy
for hoarseness. croup. bronchitis
asthma and all throat and lung
The effect of nine on tile mem
branes Is well known. Plnex In the
most valuable concentrated compound
or Norwegian white pine extract, and
is rich in gualacol and nil the natural
healing pine elements. Other prepara
tions will not work in this formula.
This Plnex and Sugar Syrup recipe
has attained great popularity through
out the United States anil Panada. It
has often been imitated, though never
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, goes
with this recipe. Your druggist has
Plnex. or will get It for you. If not.
•sad to The Plu«« Co., Ft. W*yne, Ini,
Cruises by Various Steamship Maes.
ore always attractive during winter season
lend for Itinera lies, or if you
, Sailing lists for 1913 arc now reo-dy. neMt
L y vacant accommodation reserved immediately
I |M M*mi4 Urcct. ficnsik. Ni 4.
Ostrich feathers In black, while
and nil the leading shades are on
sale at Llssner’s from $2.98 to $10.
Regular $2.50 pattern tablecloths of
pure linen, choice of 8x8 or 8x10, are
selling at the TV. V. Snyder Com
pany’s for $1.98.
Bedell is offering a great reduction
in women's coats, of chinchilla, mel
ton and tvhipcord. There are also
many suits selling at this store at a
small price.
At the French Shop one may buy
an evening gown valued at $20 for
Satin evening slippers in sll the
leading shades, trimmed with rosettes
of chiffon, are sold at Marshall w
Ball’s for $2.45.
Down eonifoigahles of excellent
value are being offered at the David
Straus store for $5 and $7, formerly
priced at $6.50 to $10.
An oak dining-room set may be
obtained at J. W. Greene & Co.’s for
«uy!! ^
I right? ’
S- —■
If the exhibition of frock* for South
ern wear 1* at all indicative of the
spring styles, crepe will have a de
cided vogue. The very sheer weave*
are being made up Into charming
little dresses. However, this will not
detract from the popularity of em
broideries in which the open designs
are the most fashionable.
Even the prettiest nose looks bad
in other people’s business.
For giving the face a good color,
get one pot of rouge, and one rab
bit’s foot. Bury them two miles from
home and walk out and back o^ce a
day to see that they are still there:
Tramping on other people's feelings
is the worse possible thing for the
Hard lines about the mouth can
frequently be removed by the reason
able use of a smile.
Eyes can be brightened effectively
by looking on the pleasant side of
life.—Woman's JVorld.
.-.. Daily Fashion Talks.:.
The costume illustrated is one of
the most attractive that has been
produced this season. The waist and
skirt were especially designed for
each other, but either can be com
bined with another model. Both waist
and skirt are draped by means of up
ward turning plaits at the centre
front. The waist is made over a
fitted lining and is very simple. There
are front and back poidions and the
sleeves are of the “set-in” sort and
can be finished in either full or elbow
length. The neck is finished with a
fancy collar and revers. In this case
there is a shirred chemisette with a
round neck, but, if preferred, a plain
chemisette with high collar can be
used. The skirt is in two pieces only
and the back forms a panel which
is lapped over the draped edges of
the front. The skirt can be finished
in walking length or with a train.
The material here is charmeuse with
trimming of black velvet, all-over
lace and ermine and the effect is very
charming. Crepe de chine, crepe
meteor and all similar materials are
lovely for these designs, and the
trimming can be varied to suit the
material and the season.
For the medium size the waist will
require !s» yards of material 27, 174
yards 36 or 174 yards 44 with *4 yard
27 for the shirred chemisette, % yard
21 for the collar and 7* yard 18 for
the revers and 274 yards of fur band
ing. to trim as illustrated;' 74 yard
of all-over lace 18 inches wide for the
plain chemisette and stock collar;
the skirt will require 47i yards 27 or
374 yards 36 or 44 inches wide with
the train, or 474 yards 27 or 274 yards
36 or 44 in walking length, with 274
yards of fur banding. The width at
the lower edge Is 2 yards.
The May Manton pattern of the
waist 7709 is cut in sizes from 34 to
40 inches bust measure; of the skirt
7702 from 22 to 30 inches waist meas
ure. They will be mailed to any ad
dress by the fashion department of
this paper on receipt of ten cents for
10 Cents Each.
Can be purchased at any May Mauton
Agency, or will be sent by mall to any
nddroas by the May Manton Pattern Com
pany, 120 PaclOc street, Newark. N. J.
Write your address very plainly aud al
ways specify size wanted.
7709 Fancy Waist, 34 to 40 bust.
7702 Draped Skirt, 22 to 30 waist.
Beautiful lamp shades are being
made from cretonne and chints, and
they are eaay to copy at home. The
wire frame should be wound with rib
bon or tape, either in white or to
match the shade covering. If a panel
frame Is selected the material ahould
be cut by a pattern to fit the panels,
then the panels sewed together and
atretched over the frame. The Em
pire shades are easier to make. The
material may be stretched on plain,
gathered or laid in plaits; the top and
bottom may be finished with braid or
gimp, and a further finish may be
added by fringe at the bottom. A cre
tonne with a broad stripe—say six or
seven Inches—of mixed flowers in
bright colors should be chosen. The
small-figured English chlntses era
also good for both lamp and candle
shade*. One of the new spring fabrics
—a printed tussah allk—would be
charming for an Empire shade. It Is
a soft silk, thirty-alx inches wide,
with a two-inch black border of rich
ly colored roses, daisies, etc., and a
central panel of black. This, mad,
with a two-inch black border at the
top, and a three or four inch black
border at the bottom, would make a
most striking shade. Three-quarters
of a yard would be enough for a four
teen-inch frame.—Eadles' Home Jour
Mixed with Sulphur Makes
Hair Soft, Lustrous and
Cures Dandruff.
The use of Sage and Sulphur for re
storing faded, gray hair to its natural
color dates back to grandmother’s
time. She kept her hair beautifully
darkened, glossy and abundant with
a brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
Whenever her hair fell out or took
on that dull, faded or streaked ap
pearance this simple mixture was ap
plied with wonderful effect.
But brewing at home Is mussv and
out-of-date. Nowadays skilled chem
ists do this better than ourselves. By
asking at any drug store for the
rcady-to-use product—called "Wy
eth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem
Do away with papers on pantry
shelves. Put on two coals of white
paint and last a coat of enamel. The
effect Is Inviting and cleanly.
When a box of sardines is opened It
should be drained of all oil and then
the little fish turned out and
sprinkled with lemon juice,
EXCUSE ME - - By Myer }
"WH.iRfiflT IDfcM'.- I'LL TAtc» ,P
I HER no m movin© Picture show!
1— ■ —-1
C_■ -- ■ ■ ■ J
Tthi* watONUf CO*TMI
'kKfiJBSIP ^
have no opportunity to absorb
LININGS of porcelain or enamel are
the best, such surfaces are smooth,
easily kept clean and do not ab
sorb odors.
MANUFACTURERS have succeeded
in obtaining air-tight, well venti
lated construction: it remains for
the housekeepers to see that there
are no careless leakages.
NEVER allow an ice box to be
washed by simply pouring hot,
soapy water through it; ordinary
soap should never be used in a re
frigerator. Scouring soap and al
kalis for zinc or metal and alkalis
for porcelain linings are alone per
ONLY eternal vigilance will keep the
most expensive variety In a sani
tary condition, and with such care
the cheapest grade may be satis
factory from the standpoint of
PORCELAIN-LINED refrigerators
can be washed as easily as china,
and while the first cost of such a
box may be greater, their arrange
ment seems nearly perfect for keep
ing food sweet and making ice last.
QUICKLY close the lid of the ice
chamber when fresh ice Is put in,
but open the lower doors until the
ice begins to melt, then shut tight.
REFRIGERATION should not be de
feated by wrapping ice in blankets
or newspaper. Keep the refrigera
tor thoroughly chilled and the ice
itself does not have a chance to
SANITARY refrigerators provide a
current of dry, cold air: open doors
only when necessary and shut tight
as soon as possible.
THE food should never be put in the
refrigerator while warm as this is
the cause of much refrigerator
trouble in keeping cooked foods.
UNDER no conditions allow cheese
a place in the lc# box. Its strong
odor will be absorbed by other
foods, no matter how good the con
struction of the box, unless under
VENTILATION Is secured In a good
refrigerator on the principle that
heated air rises; as the air over
the Ice box is chilled It passes
downward, surrounds the food com
partments, rises as it becomes
heated and finds its way out, mak
ing a rapid and continuous cur
WHEN ants get into the refrigerator
a saucer of tartar emetic mixed
with sugar and water will drive
them away. Some are successful
scouring shelves with hot water
and borax, dry in the sun, springle
thickly with dry borax.
The Refrigerator.
While this does not seem just the
season of the year for refrigerator
advice, still there are many families
in the city who are obliged to keep
the refrigerator in the kitchen and
must take ice winter and summer.
Again, our climate changes so sud
denly from cold to warm and back
again, that it is usually economy to
take the ice, with the lower rate in
the winter months for ice. Especial
ly is this true of milk and butter, as
they are very susceptible to change
of temperature. Ice will not melt as
rapidly as in the summer, so two or
three times a week will probably an
swer for the fall, winter and spring
months for ice.
Some Alphabetical Suggestions.
A WISE choice of refrigerator has
much to do with the satisfaction of
having perfectly-kept food during
any season.
BEWARE of waste pipes connecting
with sewer or plumbing.
CLEAN, scald and cool the drain pipe
and shelves at least once a week.
DO not stand refrigerators in cellars,
no in strong draughts, but in as
light and cool a place as possible.
ECONOMIZE on ice by keeping the
refrigerator filled. You will then
have the benefit of the greatest
cooling capacity of your refrigerator
all the time; otherwise with a little
added every day or every other day
the temperature will never be very
low and things will not keep as well.
FOOD should be carefully looked over
and so far as possible placed in
covered dishes before going into
the ice box.
GERMS are good friends of an ill
kept ice box and must be contin
ually fought.
HOT sal-soda water and soda is ideal
for the weekly scalding.
ICE should be rinsed and carefully
placed in the ice chamber: water in
bottles may be placed here.
JOINTS and hinges must be strong
and reliable: a loosely hung door is
responsible for much waste of Ice.
KEEP butter and milk covered on
the topmost shelf, that they may
The small dog is in line with the
mode now, in a snug and stylish
knitted sweater which ha* little
sleeves into which his forepaws are
slipped, the* high, turtle neck of the
sweater coming warmly up around
his throat. Back of doggie's shoul
ders, the sweater Is shaped like an
ordinary dog blanket and a strap
holds it in place in the ordinary way.
These sweaters come in ordinary
reds, blues and browns and in vari
ous color combinations, including the
college colors. There arc also sweat
ers for dolls, which are knit in ath
letic style and of worsted in the col
lege colors. The doll wears also a
knitted cap and ita costume through
out carries out the color scheme of
Its adopted alma mater. These dolls
are caried by youthful feminine dev
otees of the gridiron game aud in
moments of enthusiasm are waved
by the feet instead of flags, the doll's
body being of cloth so that the stren
uous treatment does not dislocate
any joints or fracture any limbs.
edy”—you will get a large bottle for
about 50 cents. Some druggists make
their own, which is usually too sticky,
so insist upon getting ‘•Wyeth's,”
■which can be depended upon to re
store natural color and beauty to the
hair and is splendid for dandruff,
dry, feverish, itchy scalp and falling
A well-known downtown druggist
says his customers insist on Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur because, they say,
it darkens so naturally and evenly
that nobody can tell it has been ap
plied—it's so easy to use, too. You
simply dampen a sponge or soft brush
and draw it through your hair, taking
one strand at a time Do this at
night and by morning the gray hair
disappears; after another application
or two it is restored to its natural
color and looks gloeey, soft ajtd
Mrs. Cleveland’s Marriage
Dear MU* Dood :
I hope you will be able to
m<* in regard to Mr. and -Mr*. Grover
Cleveland. A Bays they were married
the last year of his first term as Presi
dent and that they ware married in tha
White House, ft says they were married
during the four years between hi* two
terms, and not In the White House.
Which Is correct? PERPLEXED.
Grover Cleveland wan flrat inau
gurated in 1865. Hi* marriage touit
place in the White Houne in 1886.
On Cutting Cuticle
My dear Miss Doou:
I have received some excellent advice
through your column end now no^k you
again. I am in the habit of cutting the
cuticle on my finger nails, and now find
that this making it grow quickly, and
it is coarse and tough. Please advise
what I can do to eliminate tbls'curting?
I had a small pimple on my chin and j
pressed It. The pimple disappeared, but
left an unsightly purple mark. Folks
tell me that I probably injured a vein or(
blood vessel. Will you kindly recom
mend some means of removing this:
mark, if you possibly can? Thanking
you, MARIE H.
It is unwise to cut the cuticle. Soak
the finger-tips in lukewarm -water
until the cuticle Is very soft, then
push it back gently with an orange
wood stick or a fold of linen. E>o this
regularly and after a time there will
be no necessity for cutting. I would
advise consulting a physician about
the purple mark. You may have
caused an infection. In the meantime
bathe It with peroxide of hydrogen.
That Stamp Language
My dear Mias Dona:
Some time ago I asked you \o publish
roy question in your ynluable column.
I have not yet heard from you. I asked
you what tbe positions of stamps put on
letters meant, -I hare received several
letters with the stamps in various posi
My dear Alphonsina, I'm sorry to
disappoint you. but I must refuse to
publish that "stamp language." Seri
ously, don't you think it a pretty
cheap sort of sentiment that must
needs express itself in such a silly
way? If a young man considers
that such "flirtation" appeals to you
be sure that he cannot regard you
highly. Attention of that sort is
hardly complimentary.
I want my column to be such that
people will come to it for aid and
counsel, and gain thereby, and can
not afford to jheapen it by publishing
Color Stains
Dear Ml** Doon:
A* you have helped m* many time*. I
a*k you to help me again. My brother
ha* a red ■w*»ter and ha* rnln**d all lift*
shirt* by perspiration under the arras.
Kindly let me know how to remove these
red spots, and win the Thank* of e
A reader writes that cream of tar
tar is excellent for removing: color
stains from white goods. Boll tbe
garment, adding u generous quantity
of cream of tartar to the water. It
sounds worth trying, doesn't it?
A Note of Appreciation
Dear Mi** Doon:
My little girl now ha* a nioo wmrm
'•oat and a nice warm dress and noma
other dre**e*. She is now able to go
oat and enjoy the fre*b air and try
get bark her health and strength.
Thanks to yon and I he kind reader*.
I am so glad, and hope that your
little girl will gain strength.
Tea Stains on Serge
Pear M«rgery Doon: *
Kindly lot tne know how to remit**
n ten stein from a brown w*r*<* draw.
And oblige. A. B.
It is very difficult to remove ten
stains. Try pouring boiling water on
the spot from a tea kettle held high,
so that the stream will strike the
stain with force. If this takes the
color out of the drees sponge with a
little ammonia water. However,
serge is usually waterproof.
MRS. N. H., MRS. A A., MRS. J.
W. AND MRS., If. N. Y —The rag*
have been given away. Am sorry.
M D. writes that she received the
woolen rags and found them very
- “i
M. D.—Will have to ask you to place
a line in the exchange column, if you
wish to secure something in exchange
for your leather couch.
Wants to Mal^e Friend*
Dear Miss Doon :
I am a stranger in this part of the
country and wish to becom* acquainted
with some nice people. Will you please
tell me bow and where to find ihem? I
hare been attending church, but I find
the people here are very formal. Where
I come from thev are more sociable.
Thanking you in advance,
Give the ‘new acquaintances a little
time. I gather that you are from Ihe
West, and wish you to know that the
hearts of Eastern people are just as
warm as those of their Western
brethren, only they do not find it so
easy to break down the barriers that
lead to friendship. Why not state
your predicament to the wife of the
pastor, or to one of the popular young
girls? I'm sure they would be glad
to help you.
The name of "A. D„” who wanted
plain sewing to do, has been sent to
Mrs. A. M. E. G., who needed a seam
stress, and desired to give "A. D.” an
opportunity. Thus does the column
demonstrate its practical use.
LATER—Four more persons have
been supplied with "A. D s" name
and addiess.
WILLIAM S—Cannot spare the
space for all those names. Could not
publish names and addresses, any- .
way. You will find what you want j
in the American Newspaper Direc-1
tory, in the library. .
who have a reputation of
many years' standing are-not
blamed for insisting that
they make better bread than
any baker.
But they are basing their
belief more on pride than on
unprejudiced tests.
All we ask is that any
good home baker order
and give it a trial on the
table for. say. a week, and
see if it does not measure up
in quality, in texture and in
flavor with any bread ever
baked at home.
Then consider the cost of
time in home baking and de
cide for yourself whether it
pays to bake at home when
such a bread as Snowflake
can be had fresh every day.
5e and 1 Oc Loaves
At All Grocers
Springfield Avenue. Holland
nnd Blum Streets,
Newark, N. J.
The great charm of articles knitted
or crocheted of Angora wool lies in
their soft, furry beauty. Vet entire
ly aside from this there is another
charm—the delight which the needle
woman feels when Bhe is able to con
struct in a short time a thing that
bears no evidence of hasty prepara
tion or poor workmanship; for An- |
gora knits up much more quickly
than other wools, because a fine
stitch rarely is used, and a compli
cate! one never, the beauty of the
finished product depending not upon
the stitch, but upon the texture.
The real Parisian is nearing a j
rather small than large hat, and i
made of velvet with fur or plumes
as trimming. There are picture hats '
worn, but one is in the latest fashion
with a toque of modest portions
Big Sale
La Grecque
Salesmen’s Samples and Overflow Stock
Drawers, 45c up.
Corset Covers, 45c up.
Combinations, $1.00 up.
Princess Gowns, $1.50 up.
This sale is a yearly event, looked forward to by women
who wish the finest Lingerie at prices much less than cost. It
includes our Salesmen's Sample lines, among which are many
exquisite garments. Sale will continue until all are disposed of.
101 Market Street. Three Door* Above Washington St. I

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