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M©ME PAUSE S©eiETY EYEMTS
IjP^; __ __ _ _ ^ m — MR. and Mrs. James E. Dicker son, of South Thirteenth street, are entertaining the Rev. and Mrs. Irving P. Emerick, of lit. Airy, Hunterdon county. _ Mrs. J. K. Riker and family, of Dickerson street, are the guests of Mrs. Riker's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Windsor, of London, Eng land. , William (3. Blodgett and family, of North Seventh street, are spending part of the summer at Springfield, Mass. Mrs. Chester H. Disbrow, of Clifton avenue, will have as her guest the latter part of this week the Rev. and Mrs. George H. Donovan, of Rocky Hill. Mrs. Donovan is Mrs. Dis brow’s sister. Jjjl't Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Van Keuren, of Third avenue, will go to Allenhurst to spend the remainder of the summer. Miss Emily Bradshaw and Miss Florence Bradshaw, of Columbia ave nue, will spend their vacation at Bos ton and Rhode Island. Dr. and Mrs. Edward Hill Baldwin, of So Clinton avenue, are spending the summer at Bushkill, r>a. f PERSONALS Mrs. C. P. Camichael and Mrs. , Emily Ketcham, of 270 Parker street, : will spend their vacations at Hamil ton, N. Y. Theodore Price, of this city, is • spending the summer at Vergemes, Vt. S. J. Barnes, of this city, is stopping At Delaware, N. J., for the summer. Mrs. Harry Hammond is spending her vacation at Tottenville. * Mrs. A. R- Drummond, of South Tenth street, is at Chatham, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. William S. Leonard, of Parker street, are spending two weeks at Niagara Falls and Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Wlnton C. Garrison, of Washington avenue, are spending the summer at their cottage at Deal. Mrs. J. A. Pemberton, of Summer avenue, Is at Waterhury, Conn., for the summer. Mrs. M. Smith and Miss Melba Smith, of Bleecker street, are spend ing their vacation at Washington, N. J„ and Easton, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Snyder, of South Eleventh street, are at Bridge port, Conn., where they will spend .several weeks. Miss Helen Oppenhelmer and Miss Mildred Oppenhelmer are camping with about a hundred girls, members of the Aloha Club, at Pike, N. H. Miss Jean Galbraith. Miss Sue •Decker and Miss Catherine R. Morlee, of South Seventh street, are at Lake George. N. Y., where they expect to remain several weeks. Miss Elizabeth M. Hevey and Miss t. Margaret T. Hevey, of Belleville, ave nue, are at Asbury Park, where they • will spend the remainder of the sum ' *ner. Miss Daisy G. Irving, of Emmet i *treet, will go to Lake Hopntcong Saturday for a week's stay. Mrs. F. A. L’Hommedieu, of Ridge wood road. South Orange, is sojourn ing at Tenant's Harbor, Me. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Gillespie, of Luddington road. South Orange, are on a trip to the Thousand Islands. Township Committeeman William II. Kemp and family, of 35 Ridgewood road, Maplewood, left yesterday to spend the remainder of the summer et Rarnpasture Neck, Hhlnnecock Bay, Long Island. Mr. and Mrs. William Andrews, of 9 Winthrop place, Maplewood, are .T.t---■-.si.- 11 u Ingersoll’s idea of improving the plan of creation was —“To make health conta gious instead of dis ease.” The keynote of modern medical science is “ Preven tion!”— and the latest scien tific and practical application of the principle is FORMACONE ? Dust-Layer and Germ - Absorber which protects the home from many "preventable diseases"due to the pres ence of Infectious Disease germs in the dust which gathers in overy home— exposing the inmates, es pecially the children, to the Measles. Diphtheria, Whooping-Cough, Scar let Fever, etc. J This scientific, moist dust-absorber instantly gathers the dust and the Infectious Diaease , Germs, and safeguards the house- i hold from needless exposure. Cleanses and brightens all floor ! ■ coverings. Leaves a piney fra grance after using. A prevention against insects and vermin. Con tains no sand or oil. Put up in neat and handy pack ages of 1 lb. and 3 lbs. Price 10c j and 25c. | SANOC. a highly concentrated v Coal Tar Disinfectant. Deodorant 2, , and Germicide, for use in place of i t injurious and expensive soap pow ders. Excellent fertiluer for use j on Iswns. flower gardens, trees, etc. .? FORMACONE INSECT EX- ! *' TERMINATOR.kills and banishes j - bedbugs, fleas and roachesjdestroys | "their eggs and disease germs. FORMACONE ROACH POW DER. »n exterminator of roaches, water bugs, beetles, etc. THE FORMACONE CO. Mermen Building, Newark, N. J. spending several weeks at Little Sli ver. Mrs. George E. King, of Woodland avenue, Maplewood, la sojourning at Lake Hopatcong. Mr, and Mrs. Warren Lane, of Park street, Montclair, will spend the rest of the season at Bradley Beach, where they have taken a cottage. Miss Agnes Marshfield, of Chicago, is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Vin cent, of Maple avenue, Montclair. Henry Skilman and family, of Washington street, Montclair, will spend the next two months on a farm near Towaco, Morris County. The Misses Myrtle Tindall, of WoodrufT avenue, and Jane Klrkman, o1- Hollywood avenue. Hlliside, left yesterday for a vacation of one week at North Beach, N. Y. . Mrs. John D. Crane and family, of 615 Kearny avenue, Arlington, are at Bartley. P. C. PowBland and family, of 177 Stewart avenue. Arlington, have gone to East Hampton, Conn. The Misses Susanna and AA'ilberta Benkert. of 152 Midland avenue, Ar lington, left yesterday for Marlbor ough. Percy Smith, of Garden avenue, Belleville, will spend a two-week va cation at Asbury Park. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Godby and family, of William street, Harrison, have gone to Echo Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Costello and daughter. Anna, of 209 Cleveland ave nue, Harrison, are at Roekaway Beach for a two weeks’ stay. Miss Clare I. Cplton, vice-president of the East Newark Public Library; is spending her vacation at Easton, Pa., and Wilmington, Del. Howard Fairbanks, of Colorado Springs, is visiting his father, Joseph Fairbanks, of Montgomery street, Bloomfield. Roundsman Thomas McKane and Policemen Walter O’Neill and John Delgnan. of Bloomfield, arc on vaca tions. GOWN OF GREEN CREPE DE CHINE This pretty gown is miidp of bottle green crepe de chine printed with Turkish red. The bodice is of mallne lace with a yoke of crepe de chine forming points over the shoulder. The voHt Is made of tulle crossed in front and finished with a frill, while the girdle and sash Is of blue accor dion plaited chiffon and Is tle.d at the right side. Beneath the short peplum of lace Is u peplum of crepe de chine rounding at the front, be neath which Is a tunic of mallne lace The foundation sktrt made of crepe de chine Is plain. More Work for the Mower. BUI—I see my boas is working on a plan to moke two blades of grass grow where One grew before. Jill—Of course, somebody's always trying to make more work for the poor workingman.—Yonkers States man. Milestones in Progress of Women —BY DYSON Miovrlnn one oi Ihe thing" In n lilrb I lie woman of 1013 illlferN from her Bramlnmthrr of 1813. FRIDAY Breakfast Peaches Shredded wheat Dream Scrambled eggs Toast f.'off ee Luncheon Salmon sandwiches Pepper sauce French fried potatoes Currants Cream Iced tea Dinner Baked Spanish mackerel Creamed potatoes Creamed peas Lettuce with French dressing Cantaloupe with whipped cream Iced coffee WALKING SHOES Many of the pleasures and much of the benefit to be derived from walk ing are marred by inattention to the care of llio feet, shoes and stockings. No one can enjoy a walk If the shoes] are uncomfortable or the feet afflicted with corns and bunions. The correct shoe for walking should] be stout, yet not too heavy and stiff, with a medium weight sole and a low heel. There should be plenty of room for the toes without crowding, but the shoe should fit. the heel. A shoe so broad at the heel that it rub* with each movement of the foot Is ns un comfortable as a shoo that Is too tight. Cut two-thirds five-cent stale bak er's loaf In one-third inch slices and remove crusts; then cut slices In halves. Arrange a layer In a buttered shallow baking dish, cover with a layer of soft mild cheese, cut in one eighth Inch slices, and sprinkle with salt and paprika; repeat. Beat two eggs slightly, add one cup milk and pour over the mixture. Bake until cheese Is soft, the time required be ing about thirty minutes. _ Cheese and Rice Cold boiled rice can be used in another good luncheon or breakfast d'sh. Butter a baking dish and put a layer of rlep in it. then one of i heese either grated or cut Into little bits. Sprinkle with salt and pepper, put In another layer of rice, and cheese and cover the dish with bread crumbs. Pour one-half cupful of rich milk or cream over the rice and bake for thirty minutes in a hot oven or until il is nicely browned. Mince very fine a piece of boiled salt cod as large as your hand; cut in small pieces four or five holled pota toes. Have ready boiling a pint of milk, half a pint of cream, two table Epoonfqls of flour, one tablespoonful of butter; then add the fish and pota toes, season with salt and pepper, boll ten minutes, stirring constantly, add three hard-boiled eggs, cut In pieces. Very True. "Any man can marry a girl if he holds her Image in his mind." says Julia K. Cummer, lecturer on scien tific theosophy, but the average young male person much prefers to hold the real thing in a Uammbck.—Youngs 1 town Telegram. PEOPLE ought to give their food at least as much intelligent thought as they give their clothes and their business, for upon one's bodily wel fare depends the ability to enjoy or accomplish anything. Some there are who brag: "I never fuss over meal3. When I'm hungry I eat, and I eat anything." Sturdy digestive powers must needs be theirs if this course is to be kept up. How much wiser is it to give meals a little consideration, avoiding those things that are too heavy or too rich for one's digestion and eating often :he dishes that are readily assimiiated. "I wish someone would tell me how to make a potato pie?" writes Newsy Nellie. "I tasted one once and thought it fine. There was not a trace of potato tn it. It had a meringue op top. We all enjoy your column so much at our house, r have clipped a great many of the recipes. The other column is fine, too. Wishing you continued success and Imping to see the recipe soon." I think r have the very recipe you want. It appeared in thn Morning Star about two months ago, and I liked it well enough to add it to my collection. Let me know if you like. It: Potato Pie Pare and grate one large potato, add juice and grated find i t ope lemon, the white of an egg . well beaten, one cup white sugar and one cup cold water. Stir together and pour Into a deep pie plate lined with a rich paste. Bake, spread with ;< meringue of two egg whites beaten stiff, with u little sugar and lemon, and brown in the oven. Jeil\ may he spread over the pie. Receiving letters of praise makes me want to do all sorts of things for you, readers dear, though I do not deserve the pcaise at all, since t merely publish the recipes you send In. Raspberry shrub is an ideal drink for a hot day. Here Is a fine recipe: | Raspberry Shrub Mash red raspberries, reduce to a pulp and add enough good cider vine gar to cover them. Put in a warm place for twelve hours, stirring often Strain and add as mnny berries as before. Cover and leave in the kitchen or in hot sun six hours. Non strain and measure juice. Add halt as much water as Juice and stir into this five pounds granulated sugar for every three pints of liquid. Bring slowly to a boil, let boil up once, then strain, bottle, cork and seal. When ready to serve pour glass con taining cracked leo half full of the shrub and fill with lee water. Peel and finely chop one Bermuda onion and cook three minutes with two tablcspognfuls of butter, stirring constantly. Add two and one-half tabtespoonfuls of flour and stir until well blended; then pour on gradually, while stirring constantly, one cupful of milk. Bring to the bolting point, a.n'd let simmer three minutes; then add one egg yolk, slightly beaten and diluted with two tabtespoonfuls of milk.—Woman's Home Companion. Prune Fuff. Material—Whites of eggs, three; powdered susar. one-quarter cup; rooked prunes, one cup: lemon Juice, one tablespoonful. Directions—Whip the eggs to a stiff froth and slowly add the sugar, whip ping all the time. Then add the cooked and pitted prunes well | chopped, lemon Juice and best all until very light. Put Into a small buttered pudding dish, stand in a pan of hot water and balce In a moder ately quick oven about fifteen op twenty minutes. Cool and serve with a soft cooked custard made from the yolks of the eggs. Other fruits may he used in place of prunes for a change. |_ WHAT’S NEW IN STYLES [ Peanut Cookies |i Shell enough peanuts to make one pint of meats, chop very Hne or grind In a rtieat grinder; cream two tablespoonfuls of butter and one cup of sugar; add three eggs, uvo table spoonfuls of milk, one-quarler tea spoonful salt, the nut-mens and Hour enough to make a soft dough; roll out,-cut In circles and hake In a moderate oven. r.... “i Hats and Shoes to Match Another noticeable feature of the new footwear Is the close alliance be tween hat and shoes. Navy satin hats made with puffed crowns and feather mounts are accompanied by smart looking shoes In exactly the same ma terial with no 6ther adornment, and the same thing applies to hats and shoes of lighter colored fabrics. Cruel. "Why, sir," bragged Hamlet De Kasbln, ’^one night when t played Hamlet it waa half an hour before the audience could leave the theatre.” "What was the matter," queried the I unbelieving press agent, "was he lame?" # '• Dressy hat of flne black straw, faced with pale blue satin and trim med with an aigrette. The aigrette Is held in place with a tiny bow of blue salin, nnd this completes the simple but very effective decoration of the hat. Cost: Shape . $2.25 Three-quarter yard satin.75 Aigrette . 3.00 $5.00 Pictorial Review Patterns Id end 1A Cents Each. can be purchased at L. Bamberger A Co. or any Pictorial Review Pattern agency, or will be sent by mall. Write your address very plainly .and always specify size wanted. Yeast—Do you and your wife ever exchange cross words? Crimsonbeak—How can we ex change 'em when she says 'em all?— Yonkers Statesman AMUSEMENTS. THE LILY BY DAVID BBLASCO. NEXT WEEK—"MCIVTE CRISTO” rypMgj I f Sp-'wrtVid or Broad Cars L ^ A Dotvntovn tlekat office la Fire- I man's tfharmary. Broad A Market I I rOLYMPIC PARK OPERA CO. IN I 'MtrilirfiPi fffr,? ,1 Domestic science Conducted by Mrs. Alice Qllchell Kirk. Select Food Carefully. The few suggestive menus following are given on the supposition that the food will be carefully selected as pure and unadulterated and dishes will be carefully prepared. For Instance, never falling to give long, slow cbok lng to the cereals in a double boiler or fireless cooker. No spices and scarcely any pepper should be used. Pastries are not Intended for steady diet. Occasionally pastry made and baked well from an entire vegetable fat wtll not do any harm If the chil dren are being provided every day with good, wholesome, nourishing food. It is when they are half-starved that the pastries and candies do the mischief. I don’t mean poor Chil dren only are starved, for many rich children are starving for the want of building food. Soup should mean a strong extract of mutton or beef cooked very slowly several hours over a slow fire or in a fireless cooker, snot skimmed or strained, except to remove the fat, and seasoned with all the wholesome vegetables the market affords. Vege tables which have been added to sea son the soup and cooked a long time should be thrown out and fresh chopped ones added aoout fifteen minutes before the soup Is to he served. Never give children tea or coffee, Iced or hot, to drink. They have no place In a child's dietary, and no mother or father who wants his or her children well nourished and healthy will permit them to indulge In such beverages. Milk and cocoa and good water are all they need and two of these contain abundance of nourishment and represent real food, not a beverage. Very little drink of any kind should be given with meals. Here are some menus for children; Breakfast. Fresh seasonable fruit (not iced). Puffed wheat. Whole wheat hread and butter. Cocoa. Luncheon. Ftreless cooked chicken with rice. Home-made sugar cookies. Milk. Dinner. Lamb stew, with carrots, onions and potatoes. Lettuce and cold slaw. Prune puff. The cabbage should be shaved very fine and seasoned with a little sugar, salt and very little oil and lemon juice or lemon Juice and thick sour cream. Breakfast. Sliced bananas. Shredded wheat biscuit, half and half. Creamed codfish. Whole wheat bread and butter. Luncheon. Soft-boiled eggs. Baked potatoes. Raspberries and fruit cookies. Dinner. Ecast lamb, currant-mint Jelly. Creamed potatoes Fresh spinach. Whole wheat bread C'up custard, Currant-Mint Jelly. Take half a glass of fresh currant Jeljy, two tablespoons of chopped mini, one tablespoon of very finely shredded orange peel; mix all well together with a fork, turn Into a glass dish and servo with the lamb. • v •;* / i lartJtJ <**• Home ■ $y Mangey/Doon Gray Hair and Sore Toes Dear Miss Doon: Will you kindly let me kuo** a good tonic for black hair that la turning gray? Also, can you advlso. me what lo do for sore feet? I have been suffering for some time with corns and bunions. You will geratly oblige. R D. M The following tonic has been rec ommended: _ Sage Tea—Place one pint boiling water and an ounce of sage In an Iron pot; allow to stand twenty-four hours and then Alter through Alter paper. Dissolve one-half pint pine tar In one pint water for two days, stirring occasionally, then Alter, leaving all the tar behind. Mix the two liquids and add one pint bay rum, one ounce tincture cantharides, two ounces glycerin and ten ounces distilled water. Apply to the scalp once a day, massaging for ton min utes after applying the tonic. If your feet are in pretty bad shape I would advise you to have them treated by a chiropodist. There are several excellent corn remedies on the market. The best" thing I know of is to soften the corn with vaseline or some other ointment several nights in succession and then Altng the corn with a Ale that comes for the pur pose. Wear a pad over the bunion un til the soreness departs. Then obtain shoea that will not press it. A bunion will hurt as long as a shoe presses It, no matter what you do. Bathing the feet in lukewarm soda water will help. Hot water makes them tender. A Shadow Lace Blouse Dear Margery Doon: I bops you can tell me how to clean a shadow lace wal«t that Is made over a white silk foundation, with a wide band of pink ribbon under the arms. I do not want lo take the blouse apart. MADGJB U. Clean It with gasoline. Let the blouse soak In a basin of the Autd for llfteen minutes, rubbing the soiled places * gently between the palms of the hands. Rinse In clean gasoline and hang in the air, but not In the sun. to dry. Do not use gasoline near a Are. as It Is highly InAaminable. After the walBt has been hung out let the dirt In the gasoline settle, after which the clear fluid may be poured off and put away for future use. % h White Buckskin Shoes Again Dear Miss Doon: Please foil tne how to dean a pair of white buckskin shoes. 1 used benzine to take out a red spot. This did uot do un.r good, so I used gasoline; The spot disappeared, but after fh- shoes dried a gray ring remained. Whnt shall I do now? Tbnukfug you In ndvunce, MRS. P. > There are several excellent prep arations on the market for cleaning white buckBkin shoes. I doubt if anything will remove the ring now. You might try cleaning the entire shoe with gasoline, rubbing the ring with vigor. Rust on a White Skirt Dear Margery Doon : Tou are such a comfort. I am sure yon can tell me how to remove rust from a white pique skirt. It is on the hack and shows dreadfully. I will be very grateful for your advice. RUST. Wot the spot with lemon juice. Then cover with salt. Place In the sun and when dry renew the appli cation. Do this until the apot disap pears. Or dissolve a little oxalic acid In water and dtp the spot In it. Rinse quickly in cold water. Washing Chaliis Dear Miss Doon: How can I wash n little girl's flowered „ chaliis dress so that the colors will not run? MOTHER. For washing chaliis rice water is the best. Boil uno pound of rloe In live quarts of water. When cool put the chaliis in with the rice and wa ter and wash well. usin£ the rice much as you would soap. IX no rinsing is used the rice will have a good effect on the fabric. A Breakfast Tray for the Guest The tired business woman or teacher, getting a new grip on ragged nerves by a week-end stay In the little suburban homo, will appreciate breakfast In bed as an unaccustomed luxury. no not ask the guest. *he night jjlSjEWS FOR~~ ;| + > SHOPPERS Women's gunmetal pumps In the newest "Priscilla" style are being sold at I,. Bamberger & Co.'s at mod erate prices, v _ Hahne &. Co’s are selling women and children's kimoncs nta.de of lawn, crepe nnd silk at great reduc tions. Dotted swiss curtains are sold at the David Straus Co.'s at various prices. This store carries a large se lection of draperies for the summer bungaio. At L. S. Plaut <S- Co.'s one will And that the price of leather bags is reasonable. There are many of the newest shaped bags with neat frames anc^ lined with moire silk. Silk, cotton and velvet flowers and foliage Is being sold at Lissner's at reduced prices. Black hats trimmed with maline hows and frills are sold at the W. V. Snyder Co.'s at from $3.98 to $6.00. EXCURSIONS. DAILY BOATS 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, “wiS® 50c Evening; Sail 7:15 P. M. 25c EVERY SUNDAY Uhtil August 3tst Inclusive !. o. F. SEASHORE EXCURSIONS VIA CENTRAL B. R. TO HIGHLAND fcl£&CH and EAST LONG E3RAHCH Leaving Broad Street Station. 8:06 A M. Returning leave Eaat Long Branch, 7 30; Highland Beach, 7:40 P. M. Stop ping ahjarry and Eaat Ferry Street* Tickets—Adult«, SI 00. Children, BO ots. \sbury Park may be reached from E Lon* Branch by trolley in 4A minutes a LAKE HOPATCONG 81 ftw! Every Sunday and Holiday Hjl, H ten,-., Rework; Broad St. CCS; Feny St.a.M, E. Ferry St. » C9o m. k'-H MAUCH CHUNK, ®1 .BO (L« NeXT SUNDAY £***• Newark: «rwd St. a.Ml Ferry St. a. J7; B. Ferry *t a.«a *JH. via New Jersey Central HAND COAL I NO SMOKE t COMFORT I ., I *.. . i i I before, If she wants to breakfast In , bed for she will never dream of put ting ihe little menage to so much * trouble. Tell her she will be called in time to dress for breakfast, and when the rap comes at her door in the morning, let It be accompanied by the breakfast tray, daintily equipped and bearing a satisfying breakfast—not merely an Invalid’s cocoa and bit of toast. There are special sets of break fast-tray china with sugar and cream Jugs, cup and saucer, muffin plate and covered cereal dish to match and these may be had In chintz-flower china, In Sevres, or in plain gray or pink ware to match the bedroom hangings. The breakfast tray should have a spotless, monogrammed tray-cloth with a napkin to match and a clus- * ter of flowers tucked beside the plate j will carry a bit of sweetness and j suggest the loving thought of the hostess for her guest. A delicious breakfast for such a tray would include half a prepared grapefruit, a pot of coffee with real cream—or a pot of chocolate if pre. ' ferred—creamed white moat of chicken on a bit of toast and piping hot flaky muffins fresh from the oven. \ -Trenton Daily State Gazette. ! SUMMER RESORTS. Aabr.ry Park. Jf. J. THE PLAZA d On Ocean. Special week-end rates. fc* _ ,* 1 anf5 *or 2 ^ a room. Capacity .100; booklet. J. KELSEY. -WEST END HQTEL-^ Anbury Park, 1*. J. Overlnoitlns Ocean and Esplanade. •'°* "Pen; white service; capacity *00. Beautiful Suttee With Bath* -N. TEN BBOECK DUANE. Prop. _ Ikth Senaon Under Same Management Hotel Wellington ASBIJRY^ PARK Sixth av. end ocean. B. D. SMITH. Asbury Park Hotel List and new 10-page *ulde hook and map for 2-cent stamp. Municipal Information Bureau, 0S0 Boardwalk. Atlantic City, N. J. Best Moderate Price Hotel ELBERON And Fireproof Annex, Tennessee «v« near Be,ch; central; capacity <00. oppoelte' Prot and Ca*h Churche.; running water "m rooms, private baths: excellent table: veae tables from own farm; white service. Special low rates. Booklet. H. B. Eddy, M. D. Ocean Grave, If. J, FOUNTAIN HOUSE i,.M^V cap. 350. Centrally located for Ocean Grove and Aahury Park. Send for booklet and mao •bowlna both placet, hotels and amutementt. STRATFORD Ocean Grove, N. J.; 80 feet to ocean; foot cf Main av. HAYSES & LAYMAN MBS. A. W-. LYMAN la at MAIN AVtr HCn.'SE 19 Main Ave. No connection with Stratford 80 rooms Box 182. Ocean Grove Ocean Grove and Aah.irv Park N i NORTH END HOTEL • OCEAN GHOVE, N j A NEW J50U.IHW INVESTMENT Hot and Cold Sea Water In All Baths Spain* l.ake Reach. If J. j-AONMOrt Bprlne Liter Bench, N.,1 NOW OPEN. 1 Surf Bathing, Sailing.1 Fishing, Tennis. Superb 18-hole Golf . Course. Ample garage space and well-kept roads. Lnng-diatance telephones. 1 FRANK F. SHIITE, Manuictr.