Newspaper Page Text
S©me pr'gb Newark Cfoenittg^tar s©©eety events •
MISS HELEN REMSEN AN THONY. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Anthony, of IS Stratford place, was married last night to John Franklin Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. George S. Perry, of 30 Fabyan place. The ceremony was solemnized at the home of the bride's ■brother, Roy Foster Anthony, of 255 Eallantine parkway. The Rev. Dr. Lyman Whitney Allen, pastor of the South Park Presbyterian Church offi ciated. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a draped gown of ivory satin, made en train. The waist was of white chiffon and duchess rose point lace, and a panel of the. same lace extended down the side of the gown. Her long tulle veil was made In cap effect and edged with duchess lace from a handkerchief belonging to her grandmother. She carried a whower bouquet of lilies of the valley and white sweet peas, and- wore as her only ornament a diamond and pearl lavalliere, the gift of the bride groom. The maid of honor. Miss Adeie Hammett, of Germantown, wore a pink brocaded crepe de chine gown. The waist was of shadow lace, the skirt draped over shadow lace and pink pleated chiffon and the girdle was of rainbow maline. She carried an arm bouquet of pink Tumbler roses, tied with rainbow ma line. The matron of honor was Mrs. George Thatcher, of East Orange, and the bridesmaids. Miss Janet Lin nett and Miss Dorothy Clark, of this city, wore pink brocaded crepe de chine gowns, with coat effects of white pleated silk net. edged with pink rosebud trimming, and butterfly hair bows of pink maline and carried pink rambler rosea tied with bows of pink maline. All the bride's at tendants wore her gifts, pink cameo and pearl lavallieres. Mr. Perry's brother. Nelson Perry, was best man, end the ushers were Preston Gard ner, of this city, and Cleland Ross, of Newburg, N. Y. The ceremony was performed beneath a bower of wild huckleberry vines, palms and pink rambler roses, and pink rambler roses prevailed in the decoration of the rest of the house. At the recep tion that followed the ceremony the bridal party was assisted in receiv ing by the bride's parents and the bridegroom's parents. Mrs. Anthony wore a black charmeuse gown, trim med with sliver and white shadow lace and carried a bouquet of lav ender 6weet peas and lilies of the val ley, and Mrs. Perry wore a blue bro caded crepe de chine gown, trimmed with plain crepe de chine of the earn# color and carried a bouquet of pink sweet pea3 and lilies of the valley. Upon returning from a wedding trip to Mainp Mr. and Mrs. Perry will re side in the Clinton Hill section. The marriage of Miss Josephine MacCall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George H. MacCall. of 19 Mt. Pleasant avenue, to Charles Henry Swanwiek, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Swan wiek, of Thomas street, will take place this evening. The ceremony will be performed at the home of Miss MacCall's parents by the Rev. Hr. Lucas Boeve, paBtor of the North Reformed Church. Miss Florence Byrne, a cousin of Miss MacCall, will be maid of honor and Miss Edith Thelma MacCall, a sister, and the Misses Helen and Edith Ball will be flower girls. Charles H. Ball, an uncle of the bridegroom-elect, will act as best man. Miss Lucy Ritt. daughter of Mrs. Mary Ritt, of Warren street, will be married to John J. McGovern, of Hunterdon street, on June 25. The ceremony will be solemnized at St. Joseph's R. C. Church and will be followed by a reception at the home of Mrs. Ritt. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore S. Miller, of ?7 Johnson avenue, will sail tomorrow on the Cedric for a two months' trip abroad. They will tour England and Ireland and will spend some time in Paris. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Nash, of Flint, Mich., will accompany them. Mr. and Mrs. Miller have been occu pying their summer home at Avon for the past month. -» i The fifteen members of the senior class of St. Vincent’s Academy were the guests of the members of the freshman class of the academy at a theatre party and banquet yesterday afternoon and last night. After wit nessing the matinee performance at ♦ he Newark Theatre the party went to the Washington, where a banquet was served. The decorations of the room were purple and white. Miss Carrie Bertolino, of East Orange, ns Chaperon, presided. Miss Stella Bertolino read the class prophecy. Addresses were made by Miss Teressa Smith, president of the freshman class; Miss Bessie Gregory, vice president, and Miss Lillian Volwellcr, secretary. Others present also gave informal talks. There is a large attendance expect ed this evening at the performance of "The Dress Rehearsal,” which will be given in Wallace Hall, under the auspices of the Choral Club of the ■y. W. C. A. The proceeds will be used to defray the expenses of the Newark girls to the annual summer conference at Silver Bay, Lake George, July 1 to 10. Arrangements are being completed for the June fete and roof garden party to be held Thursday, June 12, from 3 to ln o’clock at the Home for Crippled Children, corner of Park and Cliftctn avenues, for the benefit of the home. Mrs. Joseph G. Spurr is chair man of the committee in charge. Mr.. Albert D. Crawn is assistant chairman and all the members of the hoard of managers are actively en gaged on the committee. Mrs. Je rome T. Congleton and Mrs. William Gehin will be in churge of the cigar and coffee table arranged for the men guests. Mrs. James W. Howard is chairman of the "Chinese laundry” grab bag. Mrs. Theodore IS. Heyden ar.d Mrs. Benjamin T. Morris will be assisted at the ice cream and straw, carry table byhnembers of 'the auxil iary. Mrs. Kelsey Burr will be in charge of the utility table; Mrs. Charles U. Debevoise of the candy table and Mrs. M. K. DeBow and Mrs. I Walter Veche of the cake table. In the receiving. line will bo ?>lra. Charles C. Thompson, president of the board of manager*; Mrs. Ld ward H. Hamill, Mrs. Willis G. Hill - tom Mr*. Seymour Tucker, Mrs. Stephen Hnrrisop, Mrs. Frederick A. CudJcy, Mr*. Sidney A. Twineh, Mrs. Spurr. Miss Mary Morris and Miss Minnie Hedenberg. The home will be open ?or Inspection during the afternoon and evening. The annual reception of the Forest Hill Branch of the National Plant, Flower and Fruit Guild will be given this afternoon at the Forest Htlf Presbyterian Church. An address will be given by Mrs. Charles E. HiH. Her subject will be "Settlement Work." Mrs, John Courier and Miss (mily Pierson will render musical se lections. The officers of the club are: President, Mrs. Seymour Tucker; vice-president, Mrs. A. G. Heller; second vice-president, Mrs. L P. Teller; third vice-president, Mrs. David Meeker; secretary, Mrs. Emile Hafkesbrlng; financial secretary, Mrs. Joseph Bardsley, and treasurer. Mrs. Otto Ruckelshaus. The regular monthly meeting of the hoard of managers of the Methodist Deaconess’ Home was held yesterday at the home. After the business was transacted a report was given by Miss New land concerning the recent convention at Wilmington, Del. Ar rangements are being made for the deaconesses to attend the Home Mis sionary institute, to be held at Mouut Tabor June 23 to June 26. The board adjourned to meet the second Tues day in September. I Miss Emma Ober and Miss Nellie Ball gave a surprise whist and linen shower to Miss Gertrude Sehug, of this city, at the home of Miss Ball, 19 Nichols street, last night. Prizes were won by Miss Margaret Byrnes, Mrs. Elizabeth Wahler and Miss Lucille Ober. The house was prettily decorated In yellow and white and appropriate favors were presented to rach guest. During the evening music was provided by a string orchestra under the direction of Elbert S. Ball, fiance of Miss Sehug. Among those present were: Mrs. John Knef, Mrs. Charles Sehug. Mrs. Henry Schaefer, Mrs. Elizabeth Wahler, Mrs. Margaret Markey, Mrs. Julia Ball, and the Misses Emma Ober, Lucille Ober, Grace Vroom, Margaret Byrnes, Clarissa Lowe, Clara Colton, Sadie THURSDAY—BREAKFAST. Stewed apricots Cream of wheat Cream Creamed eggs Toast Coffee LUNCHEON. Sliced boiled ham Potato salad Lettuce Graham bread Cottage cheese Jelly Crackers Tea DINNER. Vegetable soup Broiled steak Scalloped potatoes Creamed carrots Pot roasted string beans Olives Romalne salad Lemon pie Coffee * .-■■ ■ -- .. .J | Care of Children’s Clothes I— ' There is no doubt that sewing but tons on the children's clothes takes a great deal of time. Shanks fast ened underneath are not advisable, as they may press against the flesh and must always be removed for washing. A good plan to prevent buttons from peeling off is to run a strip of tape on the under side of the fast ening to which the buttons may he sowed. The tape will hold the but tons Arm and prevent them from pulling out with a bit of the ma terial, as they are quite likely to do on children's clothing. Care of the Eyes Kyes need cleansing the same as any other part of the body, but they should not be interfered with with any notion of Increasing their beauty. False vanity which prevents women from wearing glasses detracts from the beauty of the eyes and often makes them strained-looking and small. McGuinness, Vera Lawrence, Dorothy Day, Louise Voelker, Bessie Ludwig, Martha Ball, Jane Ball, Charlotte Walz, Charlotte Loftus, May Daly, Isabelle Maguire, Mabel Schug, Ma- i tilda Schug, Lulu Schug, Loretta Schug and Nellie Ball. I THE WIFE’S OWN MONEY f if _ _j There was a time when a wife felt it her duty to hand over her inher itance to her husband and allow him to do with it as he would. But that day is past. No matter how much a woman loves her husband, her inheritance, large or small, should be safely in vested in her own name and kept there until she dies. Not long ago a woman received $3,000 from her father's estate, and immediately proceeded to remodel and fix over their home, which was in her husband’s name. Shortly after the home was ar ranged to her satisfaction she fell ill and died, and in a year a stepmother had charge of her home and her. children. The money safely invested would have provided an education for her two children, but as it is they do not even enjoy the home remodeled with their mother’s money. If a woman gets only $100 from her father, that $100 may be made the nucleus of a modest income-produc ing sum, and she will be thankful every year of her life that she has the | nestegg. So if any young man is looking for a good wife he had better pick out a sensible young business woman with a sane and wholesome love for "my own money.” Independence is in the air. and the better a woman has handled and in vested her own money the better prepared she will be to administer wisely the affairs of the household. And the more Interested women be come in business affairs the better they are fitted for everyday work in life, iind especially that of making a happy and comfortable home.— | Camden Daily Courier. WHAT’S NEW IN STYLES [|| Figured crepe de chine is used tor ] the first of these very dainty frocks. Nothing could be simpler than the straight, gathered skirt apd waist with shoulder yoke of its own mate ria!. The collar and cuffs are of lace, I or any dainty material, j ftkirt No. 4,625, sizes 21, 22, 24, 26, 26, 30, 32 and 34 waist. Price of pattern, 15 cents. Wnist No. 5,122, sizes 32, 34, 36. 36. 40, 42 and 44 bust. Price ol pattern. 15 cents. Striped glnghRm, at 16 cents a yard, is employed Xor the second model, with whiph separate cults and collars, may also be worn.) It requires about 7 yards of gingham to make this model for average size, costing about $1.26. No. 5,157, sizes .'12, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46 bust. Price of pattern. 15 cents. Pictorial Review Patterns to and ir. i>nti Pinch con he purchased nt I,. Bamberger & Co. or any Pictorial Review Pattern agency, or will be sent by mail. Write your address rery plainly and always •tieclfr fcUe wanted. SPRING-RICE’S WIFE And son here soon Lady Spring-Rice, wife of the new British ambassador, will arrive in this country, and the little “diplomat” on her lap is coming, too. NOW comes another recipe for dandelion wine. "I enjoy the exchange column very much,” writes Mrs. J. M. G. "My daughter likes to try ail,of the new recipes. In looking over thp paper the other night I saw ti.lt a woman wanted a recipe for dandelion wine with oranges and lemons In it, so 1 am sending Maymo mine, and hope it will be of service to her." f know Mayme will br* pleased. The recipe I used recently did not call lor lemons and oranges. Thank you, very much. Dandelion Wine With Oranges and Lemons Pack a quart measure to the brim With lhe yellow blossoms and over them pour a gallon of boiling water. L6t this mixture and for twenty-four hours in a crock. . •' At the same time you cover the blossoms, cut up or run through a food chopper three oranges und three lemons, with pulp anti skin, and cover with three and a quartet pounds of sugar. Let stand for twenty-four hours. At the end of that lime combine the two mixtures, adding half a yeastcake dis solved in tepid water. Let the mixture stand for four or tive days, lightly covered. Then strain through a sieve and again through a cloth, and pour into fruit jars or a demijohn. Whatever receptacles' are used for the wine, cover but lightly. The longer the wine stands the better. How do you like coffee cake, Mis*. Doon? I am sending you a recipe for the real German kind. We are very fond of it in our house and have it at least once a week. I hope the readers will like it. HAUS FRAU. German Coffee Cake Scald one teaspoonful of milk. Add two teaspoonfuls of butter, one table spoonful of sugar, and one-half of a teaspoonful. of # salt. Remove from the stove and when luke warm add one-half of the grated rind of a lemon, one-third of a yeast cake, two well beaten eggs and about two and one-half teacupfuls of flour. Puti aside to r**aise: when light, turn out on a floured board and work. Form into loaves, put into a greased pan and let rise again. Rub together one-half of a teacup of sugar and two tablespoonfuls of butter, one tablespoonful of ground cinnamon and one tablespoonful of flour. Spread this over the top of the cake and bake in a quick oven. Much obliged, Ha us Frau. Come again* soon. June days make us think of picnics, and picnics are not complete with out deviled eggs. So I'm giving you a particularly good recipe for these delicious tidbits. I’d like you all to send in good picnic recipes. Won’t you? Deviled Eggs Chop the whites of hard-boiled eggs very Fine, sprinkle with salt and cayenne pepper; lay aside one yolk and rub the remainder through a fine strainer; mix with them a little mixed mustard, melted butter and vinegar enough to moisten; mix this thoroughly with tlie whites and pour it over a bed of watercress; rul) the whole yolk through a fine strainer over the centre. [ ' Tt One=Piece Frocks One-piece dresses have stood the test for practical wear and women everywhere are accepting them with enthusiasm. They are indeed time savers; closing in the front no assist ance is needed in buttoning and what is even a greater saving of time, no adjusting at the waistline is re quired. Business womrn will prob ably appreciate the convenience of this kind of dress even more than others. Another point in favor of the one-piece frock is its general simplicity of qpn^truction; even the amateur dressmaker will have no trouble in making one. Glossy Hair No member of the feminine sex can hope to be considered even passably good looking unless her "crown of glory” is really glorious. I am sure when you think this over you will agree with me that the so-called plain woman is bound to look attractive, if nothing more, if her head is sur mounted by a glossy mass of prettily arranged braids and puffs. There is no disputing the fact that pretty hair redeems a multitude of physical shortcomings. “An apple a day keeps the doctor away,” is an old proverb which is often quoted by those who believe in simple remedies, for apples have gained the position they deserve as medicine, but not everyone is aware of the Importance of the pear. Pears‘contain a great deal of iron, and when girls are suffering from the malady of the age—anaemia—a plen tiful supply of them should he pro vided. V. Liverish people, too, should not de spise the tomato, for eaten raw this fruit acts upon the liver, and has been termed "vegetable calomel." Onions, again, hold a high place as medicine. They are said to cure in somnia. but have a greater value in cases of nervous prostration. Mush rooms, also, are excellent, a French specialist in nervous diseases order ing his patients to eat them twice a day. Another cure for sleeplessness is to eat plenty of lettuce, especially the stalk, as this contains a substance of great soothing power. Lemons cleanse and purify the blood, and people who eat a lot oi meat and take very little vegetable food will find them most beneficial. They are also invaluable, for bilious ness and liver complaints. II " ' Cream Candy To the white of one egg add on tablespoon of cold water, beat In confectioner's sugar until no more can be added. Nearly a pound will be used and the powdered sugar will not answer the purpose as well as confectioner's, as it hardens qiiick | ly. Make balls of the paste and press half a not meat on one or'both sides. Put little portions of the cream Into stoned dates and roll the dates in sugar. Roll almonds in the paste In a long oval shape. Chopped nuts may be added to the paste, also chopped seeded raisins, and then small balls made and rolled in sugar.—Chicago Inter-Ocean. New Bridal Bouquet | A bride who wished to have Home i part of her wedding bouquet for her j self as well as toss It to the hrides j maids to catch decided on a plan | which met the case both ways. This : was to have the bouquet made in two j pieces. Just before she paused and j turned on the stairs to let It fall intu the upstretched hands she loosened the ribbons and then threw but one half of the bouquet. The other hall she kept for a potpourri. . j When Sprinkling Clothes j | If yon wish to Iron your clotbei | immediately after you sprinkle then try dampening them with boiling wa ter. Roll them tightly for a mo ment or two, shake them out wel and Iron with a hot iron. Nr EWS FOR SHOPPERS Women who will travel this sum mer by cither rail or boat will surely be interested lo know that linen and mohair coats in many desirable styles may be purchased at L. Bamberger & £o.'s at from $5 to $25. Hemmed bath towels in full sizes are on sale at the David Straus Com pany’s at 12*4 cents each. At this store one may secure an excellent grade of pillow cases at a low figure. When selecting the summer furni ture for the bungalow or summer cottage, one will find that the Crown Company's wicker chairs and reed rockers are selling at a very low figure. Hahne & Co.'s are offering women's and misses' charmeuse dresses valued at $25 now on sale for $18.75. These garments are trimmed with shadow lace and silk, and are made in the newest styles. - I Children’s wash dresses, trimmed with white linen and pearl buttons, are sold at the W. V. Snyder Com pany's at 79 cents. White linen middy blouses for girls and misses are displayed at this store at from 69 cents each to $3. L. S. Plant Co. carry a large selection of summer draperies in scrim and madras. Cretonne couch covers and scarfs are sold at reason able prices. t UtARTjrJ and UOME 1 S' Mangey Doon Grass Stains Dear Miss Doon: Please help me. as 1 am in trouble. I got grass stain on a white batiste dress. Will washing it the regular way take the stain out? Thank you in advance because I know you will give me good advice. You have helped me before. MILLIE. I am told that grass stains can be removed by soaking with kerosene and then washing in the regular way. Or soak the spots with alcohol and then wash in warm suds. Rub the spots well j^ith the alcohol and then rub them hard when washing. Dry in the sun. Shoes and Pillow Tops My Dear Miss Doon: Kindly tell me whether cloth ton shoes are "being worn in summer? Also whether an embroidered scarf and doily set of American beauty roses that is to be used for a side board would be suitable to match with a pillow and centrepiece of the same design and material. Thanking you, ISABELLE. Cloth top shoes arc pretty warm for summer wear, I think. However, they are modish enough. I see no reason 'why the centrepiece and pil low should not match the scarf and doilies, but what difference can it make whether they match or not; if they are to be used in different rooms? If the centrepiece is for the dining-room table have it match the sideboard scarf by fill means. DOMESTIC SCIENCE -^ Conducted by Mrs. Alice Gitchell Kirk — .— I have made It a habit in all of my housekeeping to count the linen and silver in everyday use once a .week. This is quickly and easily done, al most at a glance in the sideboard on Saturday morning, or when puttting away the linen to see whether one napkin is missing from your favorite pattern, or spoon or fork, and it is also a check on the maid, if there is one, who has care of these; it makes her all the more careful. Then I found there was another important “record" which must be kept and that was a clothes record. On this card a record w’as kept, for instance, of the number of pieces of SUNPROOF CURTAINS Sunproof curtain silk is one of the most satisfactory all the year round curtain materials. For ordinary wear for summer curtains two toned mad ras is attractive. It is made now in sunproof quality, in good shades of copper and bronze and gteen, with a black thread which givps it an in teresting background. Madras is es pecially attractive used in a white enameled bedroom furnished in ma hogany. Chintz and cretonne are always at tractive when made, into valance and side curtains. Pongee and several other kinds of silk can also be used for summer-curtains. Any plain ma terial can be stenciled with a design extending across the lower edge of the valance and^ down the sides of the side curtains with a border across their lower edge. EVENING GOWN OF IVORY CHARMEUSE r .. . ..I -v— tw) Ari evening gown of white and black lace over ivory channeuse. It is a cre ation by Beer, of Paris. OUR RUGS Jroperly and thoroughly cleansed, •“paired, straightened, remod eled. packed moth-proof, stored and insured. Booklet containing information. references and price list on request. TKRZIAft A TA8HJIAN 5o« Ilroml 91. Phono 2S10-J, Market. Newark. our* summer clothing. My expert^ ence had been heretofore that when I put away my summer clothing for the winter, by spring I had usually forgotten what I had, so it was very easy when putting these away to write them on the card, for instance: “The combination suits, goods;, three heavy nightgowns, medium;'' and where stored, whether in trunk, box or drawers; if boxes, they should be numbered on the outside to corre spond with the card; If trunk or drawer, which and where located. In doing this we would know that James only needed twmjiairs of new stockings or three pairs for Elizabeth, or it may be combinations, dresses, trousers or whatever wearing apparel the family might need. It is wonder ful what this means in systematizing for ease in buying. This card slipped Into your bag when going shopping will indicate just what is necessary for the replenishing any members of the family wardrobe this spring,. While in New Yorw this winter, a friend from Boston who frequently went shopping With me, said: “I never saw anyone in my life who bought things as quickly as you do.” “But,” 1 said, "I know just what was wanted and all about it before leaving homev and why should 1 spend my time and the clerk's time talking about it?” I remember in my earlier house keeping, when my daughter would think she needed a new dress or waist in the spring, we would take cut all she had of that particular article and look them over carefully, and perhaps a little fixing or a little change nine times out of ten the new garment was not necessary at that time. Index for I.llirnry, Too. As we had a library of several hundred books, this was just the sys tem, I had long felt the need of listing my books under their proper heads, such as poetry, history, fic tion, etc. Then, if books were loaned a note was made on the back of the card bearing the title of the book with the name of the borrower and the date. There was one guide for new books, so when 1 heard of a book I desired to get, but could not pur chase at once (which was most al ways the case), r made a note of It on the back of its respective guide card, as we all know how easy it is to forget the title of a book or even when someone gives it to us, we write it on a scrap of paper and it is usually lost. I have another for “Personal Busi ness,” which includes my life and fire Insurance, accident policies, char ities, etc. Within the last two years it seem ed wise to give up much of my housekeeping, so that meant storage of many things, and an accurate record of the same on cards as to where they wefe, in what condition, whetjher in trunk or box and the labels or numbers to correspond with the card. f also find in my smaller method of housekeeping, even more than when X had greater room in which to spread out, that I must know ex actly where things are, and only have Just the amount needed, so as not to take up any unnecessary space. All this has become very easy and simple, having been brought about, first through the great need and then following' it in a simple, sensi ble, practicable, business-like method. This card Indexing makes for greater freedom, ease and efficiency | in the big business of housekeeping, i_ SUMMER RESORTS. Anbury Park, N. J. jfMONTEREY Constructed of brick and stone Will open for Its second .season on Saturday. June 21. 1013. Hot and cold sea water baths. Su perior cuisine. White hoi - vice. Dong distance tele phones. Under the manage ment of Frank F. Shiite. Sherman O. Dennis, Ass't Manager. Hooking repre sentative now In attendance. Select Family Hotel on the Beach THB WELLINGTON asburVpark Rooms with bath. Phone a5Sr. B. D. Smith. Asbury Park Official Quide Pree Asbury Park hotel list and hew 10-page Ifuide book for 8 ct. stamp. MUNICIPAL IN FORMATION BUREAU, 802 Boardwalk. Hereafter no letter will be an* •wcred unles* accompanied by the \ name, and nddresa of the writer. This In not for publication, baft mn an evidence of *ood fattb on the part of the sender. Write on only one side of tha paper. Readers are requested not to en close stamps, as the editor Is far too busy to write personal replies. A Note of Sympathy Dear Miss Doon: ''Letters of sympathy are so hard for me to write. Will you kindly tell me how to word one to a gentleman, an old friend, who lias just lost hta mother? DOUBTFUL. Unless you are an intimate friend all that is necessary is,to send your visiting card with “sincere sym pathy” nr a line expressive of tha same. Say: “With sincere sym pathy and kind regards,” or “We sympathize with you in your great sorrow." Don’t tax your inventive powers and try your friend's patience by devising some new way of as suring him that you are sorry fon hlrn. There is no new *vay. Simple words and a few of them best befit , the house of mourning. Wedding Superstitions Dear Miss Doom lust for fun will you please pub lish a few wedding superstitions? I am going to be married this month and wlsti to observe all of the old time beliefs. BETSY G, First of all, the bride must not try on her wedding ring, and it is even unlucky for her. to look at it until the bridegroom has put it in place. To tear, one's wedding gown or i any of its trimmings is also unlucky, doubly so if one repairs the damage with a pin, and to try on the gown before the wedding also forbode* misfortune. Hardest to avoid of all, perhaps, the bride must not look at herself in a mirror before donning her bridal array until after the ceremony. On* her way to the church she must not look over her shoulder, nor must she cry, even for Joy. 1 he bride should also never receive a telegram of congratulation until after the ceremony, while to forget the bridal bouquet Is disastrous in more senses than one, nor must it be dropped, for that, too, brings ill luck. If a bride observes all these pre cautions she is making a g^pd bid for happiness, but what a lot of pleas ure in the way of being natural and enjoying her wedding gown in ad vance she foregoes. % amusements, PROCTOR’S PARK PI,ACE THEATRE today Very Popular Prices Afternoons, 10c Eve’s, 10c, 15c and 25c Four Performances Dally CHANGES EVERY MONDAY A THURSDAY OPERATIC TABLOID OF AUBER’S MASTERPIECE “FRA DIAVOLO” WITH A 8PENDID CAST AM) BIG FI!VF CHORUS. EDISON’STALKING PICTURES WONDERFUL KINEMACOLOR BIG VAUDEVILLE NEWEST PHOTO'PLAYS CONTINUOUS, NOON UNTIL 11 P. M. [TODAY! TONIGHT!! I and THURSDAY. 2 and 8 P. 31. I Tents at South Orange Ave. | Best Comes Last A Q R. R. Trains Q SC 87 Cars C ML 1,000 People 1,000 W 300 Performers 300 50 ('lowdm 50 400 WHO Animals 400 OOO Horses 600 i 10.000 Seats 10,000 I $2,000,000 street pa rude jl 10 o’clock this A morning, j Reserved arm admission tickets at La.jter piano store nywiimM SPR1 GF1ELD OR BR< > \I • < ARS _ Dancing—Motion Picture ALL THIS WEEK MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY OLYMPIC PARK Rflff A^TIO OPF-ltA COMPANY OUttAttlU 1 Special Ticket Office—Firemen's Pharmacy NEXT WEEt\---,,THE LOTTERY MAN '• * I iLittle Johnny Jones N**t Weak.—THE WOMAN, by David Belaeco and Wm. C. DeMUla.