Newspaper Page Text
ihi0me rase 'Ntet&ark s©@mety events
MISS KATE ADLER, daughter of David L. Adler, of 124 Mon mouth street, and Selick Min des, son of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Mindes, of 28 Stratford place, will be married this afternoon at 5 o'clock. The cere mony will be performed by Rabbi /Solomon Foster at his home at 90 Treuey avenue. There will be no at tendants and only the immediate futnily will be present at the cere mony nnd at tho dinner which will follow at Achtel-Stctter’s. The couple will leave for a trip to Canada nnd the Thousand Islands, and upon their . return will reside at 28 Stratford place. Mr. pnd Mrs. Gustav Steinhart and family, of IS Van Ness place, have • opened their summer home at West End. They will return to the city late in the fall., Lewis Straus, of 10S5 Broad street, will sail for Europe on July 23 on the Mauretania, of the Cunard line. Mr. Straus will return early In Sep tember. Mrs. C. S. Stern and family, of 1085 Broad street, have, opened their glimmer home at Deal Beach. Mies Florence Grfschele and Miss f.mitui Grlschele are spending their Vacation at Block Island, It. 1. They are stopping at the Hotel Mnnnisses. Miss Sophie Pflucger, of 377 Fair mount avenue. Is spending her vaca tion at Berkshire Valley Park, Oak Ridge. Miss Pflucger will remain away all.summer. Mrs. Nathnn .1. Nyhurg, of Wash ington street, Is spending July and August at Mount Washington Lake, -Morris county. The engagement of Miss Esther Cohen, of 147 Peshine avenue, to Paul L Stahl, of 633 South Belmont ave nue, has been announced. The date of the reception has not been an nounced. Mr. and STrs. William R. Kinney and family, of 1362 Broad street, have opened their summer home at piberon. They will return to the pity late in the fall. ^Frank Bugay, nf .IKK Falrmount Bienne, will spend the month of August at Asbury Park. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Cummins, of f’atker street, will spend part of heir vacation at Old Point Com <|*rt. Miss Alva Byon, of Hunterdon It reel, bus returned to her home nf l' r a short vaeation us Asbury Park, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Blrn, of 41! fhariton street, are at Cloverleaf Cottage. Banesvllle. Orecne county, N. Y. They will return to this city Ifler Babor Day. Wipe six loin chops and put In a fleivpan with ono-hnlf onion, peeled gnd sliced, eight slices of carrot, one hulf teaspoonful of pepper-corns, four lloves and two tablespoonfuls of but ter. Cover with hoillng water and let Dimmer until chops are tender. Drain, season with snlt and pepper, dip In flour, egg aiid crumbs, fry In deep fat, and drain on brown paper. Ar range on hot serving dish and sur round with two cupfuls of boiled macaroni. broken into two-inch pieces and mixed with the following ruuoe: Peel and slice onions; there Should be two cupfuls. Cover with bulling water and cook live minutes. , drain, again cover with boiling wuter gnd cook until soft; again drain, and tub through a sieve. Molt two table spoonfuls of butter, add two table ppoon I’uls of flour, and stir until well blended; then pour on gradually, while stirring constantly, one cupful Df chicken stock. Bring to the boiling point, add onion puree and one-half cupful of rich milk or thin cream. Heason with one-half teaspoonful of sail and a few’ grains of pepper.— Woman's Home Companion. The marriage of Miss Catherine Koch, daughter of Mrs. Sarah Tittle, of 350 New York avenue, and Ernest Hebeler, of 318 New Y'ork avenue, was solemnized last night at the home of the bride's parents. The Rev. Pat rick Cody, pastor of St. James's Ro man Catholic Church, performed the ceremony. The bride, tvho was at tended by the sister of the groom. Miss Anna Hebeler, wore a white eharmeuse gown trimmed with duchess lace, a white milan straw hat trimmed with tulle net and white roses and carried a shower bouquet of white roses. She wore the gift from the groom, a diamond pin. Miss Hebe ler was gowned in white eharmeuse trimmed with shadow lace, a white hat trimmed with maline and carried a shower bouquet of pink roses. Her-1 man Hebeler, a brother of the groom, was best man. The decorations were : palms, fern* and lilies of the valley. Mr. and Mrs. Hebeler left for an extended wedding trip and upon their return will reside at 47 Napoleon ! street. Mrs. George W. Wade and Miss Edith G. Wade, of North Eleventh street, have returned to their home I after spending a short time at As bury Park. Mr. and Mrs. John Russell, of North Seventh street, are spending their vacation at Saratoga Springs. Miss Gladys E Parsons, of Hill side avenue, is *the guest of Miss Olga Howeth at her summer home. Point Pleasant Miss Alva Lyon, of Hunterdon street, has returned to her home after a short trip to Asburv Park. a __ What’s New __in btyles A very smart-looking gingluim for summer wear, quite as chic in effect as many fabrics that cost many times more. It is In a black and white ef fect. with green satin collar, belt and cuffs. The buttons are of the same material. To make for average size costs: R yds. gingham, at 25c yd.$2.00 1 yd. satin, at $1 yd. 1.00 $3.00 No. 5006. Sizes. 32, 31, 36, 3R, 40, 42 and 44 bust. Price of pattern, 15 cents. Pictorial Review Patt:rns 10 and IS Cent* Ktich can bo purchased at L. Ihnnberprer & Co. or any Pictorial IU*v!cw Pattern ugency. or will he sent by mall Write your address very plainly and always specify sl7o wanted. r i Millions of unwelcome guests in your home You stir up trouble when you sweep or dust without using FORMACONE Dust-Layer and Germ-Destroyer A scientifically medi cated sweeping compound that instantly absorbs all the dust, destroys the germs, exterminates flies, moths, mosquitoes and vermin. The only dust-layer and absorber that contains neither sand nor oil and will not burn. Safe to use on the finest rugs, carpets, polished floorsor linoleums; cleanses .. and brightens floor cover ings, and leaves a refresh ing piney fragrance. Disease and death in germ-infected dust and insect life. The old way of the rampant broom and dusting brush is all wrong, populating the air you breath with infectious dis ease germs. The Formacone Dust-Layer protects the household from many exposures to many sudden, and otherwise un explainable, attacks of the common ills that afflict the family — particularly the little •creepers and tod dlers who cannot escape from the germ-laden dust in the air. Prevention saves doctor s bills, grief and loss Formacone Dust-Layer is neatly put up in handy one pound and three pound boxes, and on sale everywhere for 10c and 25c. We will give free to every purchaser of a tfireo pound 25c package of Dust-Layer, one of pur household sire Formaconee. |Retail price 50c.) It purifies the sir in your home, destroys all odors, and prevents disease. Price refunded if not abundantly satisfied. Sold everywhere. 1 THE FORMACONE CO. :s Mennen Building, Newark, N. J. __J Domestic SCIENCE Conducted by Mrs. Alice Gilt-hell Kirk. One summer while living in the far West help was impossible, except our John Chinaman, who did the washing, but the linen became so yellow that in one of my wild mo ments I decided, with all the extras I had to do "anyway, to add one mote and wash my table linen myself. My ! husband came home unexpectedly and caught me in the act. We set tled it right there. This was his argument: When 1 was gone there would be no more of "me," but there would always be table linen. So. for that summer at least, we would buy plain crash and make napkins and have j simple, inexpensive cloths and let Jnhn have them cream color or any color he chose, and my husband at I least would be only too glad to use I them. 1 soon saw the good sense of all this and put my desire, for fine linens aside and agreed to use the other and save myself. We followed out the same plans with our Sunday meals. "Rest, sim plicity and eating out of doors when- i ever there was the least possible ex cuse for it," was our slogan from that time on. Sundays we went to early service: then, with a lunch-box with plenty of good sandwiches and fruit tucked in the bark of a com fortable buggy with our little daugh ter.'her doll and pet dog magazine* and newspapers, we drove until we found a shady nook and then lived with nature the rest of the day. Box Lunch \n. I. Strawberries Powdered sugar Outing sandwiches Fruit drop cake Lemonade Box Lunch No. t. Mixed fruits . Tutti-frutti sandwiches Stuffed eggs Olives Rox of chocolates Box Lunch No. S. Salad sandwiches Cold sliced ham New beet pickles Nuts Raisins Select a pasteboard box according to the size of the party and divide it into compartments with card board. Take paper of collapsible cups, the paper ones can be thrown away and the others can be put Into the pocket or handbag after the lunch. There is no necessity for knives, forks or spoons for these simple lunches, and if the day is spent at one of the places where cof fee and Ice cream are served the necessary silver Is supplied. Outing Sumlivlrhp#. Materials—Rolls, chicken salad or capers, one tablespoon; olives, four; gherkin, one; sweet green pepper, one; tongue, two tablespoons; ham, one tublespoon; white meat of a chicken, one tablespoon: mayonnaise, salt and paprika. Directions—Buy a small round roll. One that Is crispy and tender with a •'button" on tops is very nice for these sandwiches. Cut off a little of the top or remove the button and scoop out the centre, leaving only the shell. Save the top. If you use the chick en tilling pack with the nasturtium or rose-leaves in a box and cover with a damp cloth. If the second tilling is desired chop capers, olives, gherkin and pepper in the little chopping bowl. Put the meat througli the chopper, using the medium cutter. Season, mix all to gether and moisten with mayonnaise and proceed as with chicken salad tilling. Cream puffs baked in long, slender shapes like eclairs, may be split apart at the ends and one side then tilled with either of the above fillings. Tutti-Frutti Sandwiches. Materials—Neufchatel cheese, one; butter olives, four; pimento, one; lettuce, mayonnaise, salt and puprika, broad. Directions—Beat the butter to a cream in one of the bowls; spread on the bread and trim off the crusts, cut ting the slices very thin. Put the cheese Into the other bowl, add salt and paprika ana rub until smooth. Chop the olives and pimento, add ing sufficient mayonnaise to moisten. Now put slices of buttered bread to gether with cheese mixture and rtte lettuce shredded very line with the shears. Put a bit of mayonnaise on top of that; press the upper slice down ilrtnly and pack In a jar. Or, if taken to a picnic, wrap in oiled paper. Omitting the lettuce, these may be toasted and served hot for porch lun> heons. Kor a change use white, brown and whole wheat bread cut as thin as possible: spread with the above mix ture and put together so as to make a pleasing contrast in color. Salad Sandwiches. Directions—Cream (he butter in the bowl. Cut- the bread- in round, thin slices, butter. Have the tomatoes peeled and very cold; slice thin and lift up with the broad spatula on the. bread, sprinkle with salt and paprika. Cut the cheese as thin as a wafer and have it round also. Lift this to the tomato, spread with mayonnaise, chopped chives and peanuts. Cover with another round of buttered bread. Press well together and wrap in paraftlu paper. Of) FIFTH AGE SHOWS HER Of) uU HAPPIEST, BUT CRITICAL BY WINNIE LEE If there are any unhappy womens 30 In town I wish they would write to me. Only a few of the letters I read are from women of that age. I have become confident that they have fewer heart trouble.s in the fifth than in any other of the seven ages of woman in love. Married Thirty does not complain of her husband: she is busy and content with her family, and if the husband neglects her she finds full compensa tion in her young children. Spinster Thirty Is absorbed in doing some part of the world's work and her ambition conceals for a time the romantic side of her nature. So 1 assert that woman—average woman—is at no time happier in her whole life than she is at 30. Can it be that the secret of human happiness lies in evenly balancing the romantic and practical? I have often wondered, because, curiously enough, woman is never more practical than she is at 30. Whenever she does write of love it is to put some question about the business of marrying. For instance: “I am 30, and am to he married in June. I have several thousand dollars in government bonds left me by my father. My fiance wants me to sell them and put the money into his busi ness. I can't see it that way, and it is making trouble, etc. X. No, Thirty is not easily swayed just by the flattery of being loved. And that upsets one of man's most cherished theories, his favorite one of the score of unprovablc theories which he has accumulated about woman. Man believes that Thirty is ten times as anxious to marry him as is the girl a decade younger. He hardly dares hand Thirty one of tho^e care less "just-in-passtng'' compliments which he keeps handy for women of every age for fear it will land him in a breach of promise court. He telephones an Invitation to the theatre instead of committing any thing so serious to paper, So wary of Thirty is man. He thinks she thinks he is her last chancel But not so. O wary, scary bachelor’ Thirty isn't taking any chances on a man I Thirty is a very critical person, who things Prince i’harming ridiculous, and the King impossible. And while Twenty-seven is skeptical of love. Thirty is critical of the lover. Twenty will elope in a taxi with a man nho hasn’t change enough to tip the chauffeur. But Thirty will not abandon the comfort of father's big car—even on the chance that it is her last chance. Thirty does not marry until she knows the commercial history of a mins groat-great-grandfather, and ohothcr insanity has ever cropped out Thirty lsn* Taking Any Dinners on a Man, in the family, and what color was the hair of his maternal great aunts, and what is his salary, and when he can logically expect liis next "raise." She hopes to have children, and she isn't ashamed of it. Rut she would be mighty ashamed of imposing upon her children an unlit father. Thirty will break her own heart for the sake of posterity. But practical and critical as Thirty is, sh<- has not lost her dream pf an ideal love. That is another one of men's pet theories which is abso lutely untrue. Nothing can kill the longing tor love in a woman's soul. If she cannot have a man and a baby to love, she will substitute it whole orphan asylum, or a cat. or a dog, or a slum, or a philosophy, or a primitive Italian art, or suffragism. And when she is perfectly honest she admits that none of these is quite satisfying. For there isn’t an age In the calendar of woman when she does not prefer to love a man. Ill AM very much Interested in your exchange column and turn to it the first thing every evening," writes Mrs. I. B. G.. of Belleville. "Read * .ng of Mrs. If. M.'s br.-ad problem I thought I’d like to help her. And now. Miss Boon, will you pleas, tell me how I can remove grease spots from blue serge? I tried gasoline, but it made the spot lighter. Also please tell me the name of the author of "The Just and t,he Unjust." which appeared In the Evening Star recently. Thank you very much in advance." Welcome to the column, Mrs. I. U. G., of Belleville. I wish you had writ ten to me concerning ihe spot before you tried the gasoline. Chloroform or ether would have removed the sjiot without leaving a trace, but I doubt the effectiveness of either now. However, you can try. Pltfce a clean blotter beneath the stain, rub the spot quickly with chloroform, rubbing toward the centre. The chloroform will loosen the grease and the blotter, will absorb It. After all of the grease has been removed sponge the place with ammonia water, to restore the color. Vaughn Wester wrote "The Just and the Unjust.” Mrs. I. B. G.'s whole wheat bread recipe follows. I hope that Mrs H. M. will see it and will let me know how she likes It. Whole Wheat Bread One good-sized glass of water, also one of milk; add one scant table spoonful of salt and one of sugar. I put it in the vessel in which I mix the dough and heat (lukewarm), then add one melted tablespoonful of shortening (1 like beef suet best), then one-half yeast cake dissolved in a little warm water. Mix all thor oughly, then add whole wheat flour to make a soft dough, about five or live and one-half cups. Let rise over night. In the morning knead well, put in tins and let it rise again, until even with top of tins. Bake about fifty minutes in gas oven. Turn in ten minutes, no matter how It looks, then every fifteen minutes thereafter. This makes two loaves. J. H. M. probably didn't bake it enough, or didn't let it rise enough. Grease top with butter when half done. P. S.—I forgot to state that in maktng whole wheat bread, in case you run short of whole w'heat flour, a little plain wheat flour may he added with good results. Dear Miss Doon: Enclosed llnd recipe for raspberry sherbet, for w'hich you recently asked. MRS. H. D. B. Raspberry Sherbet Knough berries to make one pint of juice. One pint boiling water. One pound sugar. One lemon. Mash berries with the juice of the lemon and strain through cheesecloth. Boll the sugar and water five minutes and strain. Cool and add (he fruit juice. Freeze without stirring much until mushy, or stir constantly and freeze hard. Your recipes sound delicious. Thank' you so much. Come again, soon. Hat Bag With Pockets | Make a hat hag of htuck china silk with a casing about one Inch and a half from the top, and run ribbon through tt. Sew three pockets on the front, two square and one long, nar row one. The two square ones are for gloves and veil and the long, narrow one is for hatpins. The bag may be drawn up, and so the hat kept free from dust. __ ^ SPECIAL COFFEE SA 2 This Friday and Saturday at all Van Dyk Tea and Coffee Stores • 2T Best Coffee in America The Duchess. Our 31c grade « * lb. This is your opportunity to try this friend-winning coffee at a money saving price. Limit 2 lbs. to a customer. VAN DYK Xi A PLANE STREET *14, One door from Market 121 “SSFfiSIWTrS* 121 22 Centre Market 22 241 Harrison A»r.. Harrison, N. J. 116 Broad St.. Elliabrth. N. J. 300 Branch Stores and Selling Agencies in Principal Cities. Look for the name VAN DYK in front of store and avoid mistake. All Van Dyk goods are guaranteed. _ :-rjr=rr-=j;i... -z. = FRIDAY BREAKFAST. Bananas. Triscuit. Cream. Scrambled Ebss. Buttered Toast. Coffee. bUNHlKON. Creamed Sardines. French Fried Potatoes. Lettuce. Raspberry Muffins. ' I eed Tea. DINNER. Clam Chowder. Baked .Mackerel. French Fried Potatoes. , Creamed Peas. Pimento Salad. Wafers. Spanish Cream Cake. Coffee. One will find a satisfactory selec tion of children's plaid gingham dresses at L. 8. Plaut & Co.’s and priced at from 98 cents to $3. Green, red, white, tan, checked and white are the colors of the outing coats that are sold at Bedells' at re duced prices. A cream whipper which is a time saver and handy kitchen utensil will be found on sale at L. Bamberger & Co.’s at from 50 cents to *1.25. The price Is according to the size of the glass. » Crepe meteor and crepe dc chine afternoon dresses are sold at Hahne & Co.'s at various prices. Most of these dresses are trimmed with shadow lace and have fancy buttons down the front. The Lining Store is selling ratine in many desirable shades at from 50 cents to *1.50 a yard. Hand-embroid ered crepe cloth is sold at this store at from *1 to 12 a yurd. This material combined with pluin white or colored crepe or ratine makes a serviceable and dressy afternoon gown. Children’s outing hats of white linen, duck and ratine are sold at the David Straus Company's at various prices. - Children’s lingerie prlnecss slips are on sale at the W. V. Snyder Co.’s at reduced prices. , AJIliSKMEM'S. I "Sip-'n-flpH or Broad Cim, Downtown ticket office in Flro msn'p Pharmacy, Broad & MarUet DIE FLEDERMAUS fULARjw^ Home 1 ($y Maiige£/ Doon IA Sad Plight Dear Miss Doon: I am an Evening Star reader and hope you will be kind enough to help me. I am 18 years old and am wor« ing in a vegetable store. Ever is nee I came here my hair has been failing and my scaip itches. Please tell me what to do. Thanking you very much, ANNA P. 1 If your health is not good because of indoor work this might affect your hair, In which case r would advise you to secure another position. Scalp massage will arrest falling hair al most immediately. Be sure to get the treatment from someone that under stands his profession. Improper mas sage is worse than none. After you have been shown the movements you can do the massaging yourself. Here is an excellent tonic to be rubbed in at night, after the scalp has been massaged: One pint bay rum. one-half pint clear alcohol, one-half ounce castor oil, one-quarter ounce carbonate am monia, one-half ounce tincture of cantharides. Love or Money Dear Miss Doou: A poor girl goes with a wealthy voung man, who professes to love her. Her friends sav (hat a rich young man will not bother with her when lie finds out that she is poor. Please give me vour opinion. CONSTANT READER. Probably the young man already knows it if he calls on the young woman, and if he is the right sort her poverty will not disturb him. If he is not, the sooner she finds it out the heller. Perspiration Stains Dear Margery Doom Can you help me by telling me how to remove perspiration stains from a light blue soft silk dress? Thanking you in advance, EDNA' D. Rub on the stains a thick lather of white soap and place in the sun. Repeat if necessary. This is liable to leave water stains, but they will he preferable to perspirations. If the dress is a wash silk, why not place the whole thing in a tub of warm water and suds made from white soap, and wash il well? Rinse in water to which a little bluing has been added, and hang in the air. hut not in the sun, to dry. Meat Cakes « Finely chop one pound of loan veal, add two ounces of finely chopped fat salt pork and work, using the han/ls, until well blended; then add two thirds cupful of soft bread crumbs, two eggs, slightly beaten, one-third cupful of flour, one-half cupful of rich milk, one-half tcaspoonful of salt and one-eighth teaspoonful of pepper. Form Into eight cakes, put jin dish, dot over with butter, using lone artd one-half tablespoonfuls. and pour around three-fourths cupful of ithicken stock. Cover and bake one Ihour, hasting every ten minutes with lliquor in pan. Pour around the fol lowing sauce: Melt three- taDlespoon ■ fills of butter, add three tablespoon jfuls ’ of flour and stir until well blended: then pour on gradually. I while stirring constantly, one cupful [of milk and one-half cupful of |Cream. Bring to the boiling point [and add three-fourths teaspoonful of jsalt, one-eighth teaspoonful of pep per and one-half cupful of pimento puree.—Woman's Home Companion. EXCURSIONS. DAILY BOAT'S NOW RUNNING FOR CONEY ISLAND Leave Commercial Wharf 9:15 A. M., 1:30 and 7:15 P. M. Saturday and Sunday additional boats 9:00 P. M. ' FOR Rockaway Beach 9:15 A. M. and 1:30 P. M. Fare to Either Place, 50c Evening Sail 7:15 P. M. 25c 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ’ i 4 * i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 EVERY SUNDAY From July 13th to August 31st, inclusive 1.0, F. SEASHORE EXCURSIONS VIA CENTRAL R. R. TO Highland Beach and East Long Branoh Leaving Rroad Street Station. U:Or» A M. *cave East Long Branch. 7:.4); Highland Beach. 7:40 P. M. Stop ping «t Ferry and Ea$t Ferry Streets. Tickets—Adults. SI 00. Children, 50 cts. Anbury Park may be reached from E. Long Branch by trolley In 40 minutes ramidHMsrj a LAKE HOPATCONG $1 11 Evary Sunday and Holiday I.V llro.,,1 SI. 9.05; 1 rrtr SI. 9.07; flH Fast Ferry St. 9.09 a.m. B^p ATLANTIC CITY, $2.50 ImI No.It Sunday, alao Wadnasday, July 1 4th I*v. llr.,iii St. 7.55; Kerry SI. 7.54; fc*$t Ferry St. 7.3* 4.in. via NEW JERSEY CENTRAL HARD CO At I NO SMOKE I COMFORT I Hereafter no letter oi.'l be •wered unless accompanied by the name and address of the writer. Tbla Is not for publication, bat as an evidence of rood faith on the part of the sender. Write on only one side of th# paper. Readers are requested not to on* close stamps, as the editor Is fan too busy to write personal repllea Oatmeal for Baby Dear Miss Doom J am so Interested in your advice, especially when you write about babies. Will you please tell me If oatmeal is bad for babies in the sum mer? My baby is so constipated, arid if —-- is the best milk tor babies? I give it to my baby. Thanking vou in advance, MRS. A. B. Have you a copy of Dr. L. Bmniett Holt's “The Care and Feeding of Children." It is one of the greatest comforts a young mother could have. Oatmeal, when well cooked, acts as a mild laxative. If your baby is habitu ally contlpated its tnilk formula is probably not adapted to Its digestive. I wish you had told me the baby’s age. A month or two makes such a difference in a growing baby. Orange juice and prune juice (It i he child is old enough, a couple or three well-cooked prunes as well as Juice) are excellent for constipation In children. They should be given an hour before the first feeding in the morning. Graham bread and crack ers should be given instead of white bread. A little raw scraped apple is also good. Massaging will help to correct the condition. It may be done in two "ays, says Dr. Holt: "Reginning at the right groin, the hand Is carried up to the ribs, then across to the op posite side, then around to the left groin. The abdomen is stroked gently at first, and afterwards deeper pres sure used as the child becomps accus tomed to it. Tim second method i3 by rubbing the deeper parts with; a circular movement—the fingers nqt moving upon the akin—milking a se ries of small circles, beginning at the right groin and following tlie same course as described above. Bither method should be employed for six or eight minutes twice a day, at almost any regular time, except soon after a meal." The milk you mention Is highly rec ommended. Spotted Blue Silk Poplin Dear Miss Doon: Will you kindly tell mc how to take a cream Btaln out of a light blue silk poplin dress? Also what will remove a red stain caused by leaning against a plush chair? Thank you. EMMA r. I would advise you by ali means to take the grown to a cleaner. Cream of tartar will probably remove the red stain, but a ill take cut the blue as well. You might try to remove the cream stain by placing a clean blot ter beneath the spot and then rubbing quickly with chloroform. Use the errant of tartar on the red satin by netting the spot, rubbing in as much cream of tartar as it will hold and then pouring boiling watei through It. This, too, n;lll probably remove the color of the gown, How ever, it may be restored to a degret by sponging with ammonia water. -_^SUMMER RESORTS. Agliury Park, IV. J. HOTEL MONMOUTH BEST LOCATION ON OCEAN FRONT select patronage. HUperior service; modern *'®ry respect; private bathe, elevator, tele graph, electric and gas lights; new furnl.h mgs and decorattnns; tennis court, adjoining: spedul July rates; now open. C. A. APPLEGATE, Manager. THE PLAZ A || On Ocean. / \ ** Special week-end rate*. $B for 1 and $5 for 12 In a room Capacity BOO; booklet. J. KELSEY. -WEST END HOTEU. Anbury Park, N. J. Overlooking Ocean and Esplanade Ivow open; white aervlce; capacity 300. Beautiful Suites With Baths -N. TEN BROECK DUANE. Prop. - ISth Nen.vott Under Same Mannitemenl Hotel Wellington amur? "ark Sixth av. and ocean B. D. SMITH. NASSAU HALL and Kingsley si. Capacity 200. Booklet. J. OGDEN HANLON Asbury Park Hotel List V M and new 10-page guide book and \W map for 2-cent stamp. Municipal Vr Information Bureau, 302 Boardwalk:. Atlantic City, N. J. Best Moderate Price Hotel ELBERON And i* I reproof Annex. Tennessee ave., near Beach: central: capacity 400. opposite Prot. and Cath. Churches; running water In rooms; private baths; excellent table; vege tables from own farm; white service. Special low rates. Booklet. R. B. Ludy, M. D. Ocean Grove, IV. J. STRATFORD Ocean Grove, N. J.; 50 teet toViceuo; foot of Main av. HAYNES & LAYMAN. MRS. A. W. LYMAN is at MAIN AVE. HOUSE. 10 Main Ave. No connection with Stratford. 60 room*. Box 102, Ocean Grove. Ocean Grove and Aahury Park. It. J, NORTH END HOTEL OCEAN GROVE, N. J. A NEW $500,000 INVESTMENT Hot and Cold Sea Water In All Baths. ONLY HOTEL ON TIIE BOARDWALK MARGKRUM fc URAVATT. Prop*. FOUNTAIN HOUSE cap. yjui. Centrally located for Ocean Grov* and Aabury Park. Send for booklet and man ahwln* both p|acei>. hotel, and amusement,. Sprlrnc hike Bench, IV. J. * Billing Lake Beach, N..I , NOW OFEN. Surf Bathing, Sailing, i Fishing; Tennis. Superb 18-hole Golf Course. Ample garage space and well-kept toads. Long-distance telephones. FRANK F. SHUTR. Manager.