OCR Interpretation

Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 18, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 8

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91064011/1914-04-18/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

neztiB* ftsE Newark C^peninn j^taf s©©iety eyemts
«m «i««m *rwnm _
MI!, and Mrs. George 1 ’. Pfreunds
chub, of 1H Clinton place, have
announced the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Katherine I!. Pfreunds
chd>, to Charles .1. Uarkhorn, son of
Mh. and Mrs. William II. Barkhorn,
of 281 South Eighth street. The date
for the wedding has not been an
Mr, and Mrs. William II. Bnrkhom,
of 2S1 South Eighth street, will leave
for their summer home at Bradley
Beach early in June
Mrs. Fred Beckwith and daughter,
Miss Ellamae Beckwith, of Stratford,
Conn., Will return to their home to
mqrrow after a week's visit at the
home of Mr. Beckwith's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. David Beckwith, of 2‘J?
Fourteenth avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Ffreunds
chuh, of 19 Clinton place, will open
their summer home at Bradley Beach
early in June.
Arrangements are being made by
the auxiliary to the Eighth Avenue
Baby Shelter and Day Nursery for a
dance to be held at Masonic Hall,
Roseville avenue, Wednesday eve
ning. The commute,' in charge con
sists of Miss Constance Barclay,
chairman, assisted by Miss Florence
Hague, Miss May Courter and Mrs.
Charles Welgand. Among those who
have lent their names at patronesses
are Mrs, Thomas Barclay, Mrs.
qtiomus Bissell, Mrs. Ainsworth .1.
Hague, Mrs. Thomas Morton, Mrs.
Augustus Bine, Mrs. James Seymour,
Mrs. B. F. Sommer, Mrs. Henry
Starr, Miss Julia Stewart, Mrs. Fay,
Mrs. Edward Whltehouse, Mrs.
Droseo Woolson, Mrs. Edward Woel
and Mrs. Peter Voting
A bridge whist was given yester
day afternoon by Miss Antoinette
Qtiinby Seudder, of 510 Parker street,
In honor of her cousin, Miss Ida Por
rinc, of Trenton, and Miss Louisa
Seudder, of East Orange, who are
Miss Seudder's house guests.
At tlie tea that followed the games
Mrs. Howard E. Ogle and Miss Louisa
Seudder presided at the, table. The
other guests were Miss Louise Wash
ington, Miss Miriam Ogden, Miss
Mildred Allen, Miss Marguerite Al
ien, Miss Elizabeth Guild. Miss Lor
raine Spurr, Miss Mary Gaddis Plum
and AUhs Kate Ross Wallace.
AlNs Anna S. Kaas was tendered a
handkerchief, glove and silk stocking
shower this afternoon by her sister
in-law, Airs. Frederick II. Kaas, of
tla Summer avenue. A luncheon was
served, which was followed by cards.
Airs. John Kreitler and Miss Alber
tina J. Ruesch assisted the hostess In
the duties of the day. Among those
present were: Aliss Antoinette Shar
iriglon, "Miss Isabelle Uissell, Miss
Atriia Schwab, Miss Emma Schwab,
Miss Hattie flossier, Miss Wilma
Henry. Miss Elsie W. Gibb, Miss Flor
ence Farrand. Miss May Schmitt,
Miss Gertrude Rowley, Miss eJnn
Jackson, Miss Emma Smejkel, Miss
Julia Nonmaker, Miss Mary Berkley,
Miss Queen Ringgold. Mrs. George
Deisinger. Mrs. Fred Pooley, Mrs.
Henry Lubben, Airs. John J. Kreitler,
Mrs. Richard Rurkhardt, Mrs. Fred
erick L. Kaas. Mrs. John Borer and
John Kreitler.
Tlie last of the season's subscription
dances given by the Laurel Club was
held last night in the Roseville
iAnditoriiim. The patronesses were
Mrs. Frederick A. Hall, Mrs.
“William H. Roe, Mrs Mat
thias Ludlow, Mrs. C. E. Kynor,
Airs. Frank L. Morion. Mrs. Emma
Kotjinson, .Mis. Albert C. Lindsey,
and Mrs. Howard C. Gillingham. The
committee in charge of the arrange
ments consisted of: William H. Hall,
chairman: Clarence F. Wagner, Will
iam H, Hoe, jr„ Ernest D. Sparks
and Edward H. Pets.
Those who have taken boxes for
the performance of “Along Came
Huth" Monday evening at the New
ark Theatre for the benefit of the
Home for Crippled Children are Mrs.
J. Lewis Hay,, Mrs. Robert W. Cum
mins, Mrs. Matthias Plum, Jr., Mrs.
Joseph M. Hiker. Mrs. Joseph G.
Spurr and Alexander Holbrook. Mrs. J
Charles F. Mackin and Miss Mary I1’. I
Julie will occupy a box. Another
box will be occupied by Rev. Dr.
and Mrs. Stephen H. Cranberry and
their daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Edgar Francis Waterman.
Mrs. Spurr is In charge of the ar
The final meeting for the season of
I he Friday Evening Card party was
held last night at the home of Miss
Theodora Wurth, of S63 South Elev
enth street. Those who played were
Mr. and Mrs. J. Robert Wiss, Miss
Katherine Ffreundschuh, Miss Lola
Lasher, Miss Florence Seiler, Miss
Gertrude Trefx, Charles Barkhorn,
Leon Barlthorn, Paul Aubaeher, Ches
ter Blauvelt and Edward Relbold.
Arrangements are being made by the
members for a theatre party and din
ner to be held in New York. The
date has not been announced.
Mrs. Edwin Lewis Smith, of 64
North Ninth street, gave n tea yes
terday afternoon at her home in honor
of Miss Harriet Bruen, of East Park
street, who returned recently from
Pine Bluff, N. C., where she spent the
winter. A red and white color scheme
was carried out in the decorations
with carnations. Mrs. Charles West
and Mrs. Smith presided at the tea
table. The floaters were Mrs. Harry
B. Fowler, Mrs. Warren L. Post, Mrs.
Melville Compton, Mrs. Alexander
Irving, Mrs. Paul Hunt nnd Mrs. D.
E. Drake,
During the afternoon a program of
musical selections was given by Mrs.
IPhebe C. Haviland and Mrs. Walling,
of Bloomlleld.
A cake, candy and apron sale will
be held this afternoon In the parlors
of the First Presbyterian Church by
the members of the Sunday school
classes of Mrs. Henry Carpenter and
Miss Nellie Harris. Tea will be served
during the afternoon. Mrs. Carpen
ter will preside at the tea tables and
will be assisted by Miss Elsie Scheck.
Those who will have charge of the
booths are Miss Lene Menz, Miss
Louise Menz, Miss Charlotte Hauss
ling, Mis Caroline Wholbold, Miss
Edna Cook and Miss Florence Tibney.
The proceeds will go towards the
mission fund of the church.
A tea will be given Wednesday
nfternoon, April 29, by Mrs. Samuel
Owen, of 279 Roseville avenue, for the
benefit of the Women and Children’s
Miss May R. Somerville was hostess
yesterday nfternoon at the first of a
series of pivot bridge parties being
held under the auspices of the Society
fof the Prevention of Cruelty to Chi!
then. The Somerville residence at 24
Lombardy street was n veritable gar
den of cut flowers. Pink was the
color scheme carried out in the deco
rations. Fifteen tables were used.
At the tea following the games
Mrs. Clarence W. Ailing and the
president of the auxiliary, Miss Mar
co J. Plum, presided at the tabic.
The floaters were! Mrs. Raymond B.
Whitehead, Mrs. W. Lloyd Keepers,
Miss Mary Bradley Smith, Miss Emily
Illingworth, Mrs. James Phillpsoti,
Miss Emily Ward. Miss Helen Run
“I am Interested in your column
and have saved many or the
recipes,” writes J. M. ‘and at
.some time in the future will send
you several recipes.
‘‘Will you please publish a recipe
for plum conserve and one for an
gel cake?
"Here is my way of making sea
foatn candy."
Sea Foam Candy
Two pounds of brown sugar,
quarter cup water. Boil until
stringy or until It torms a ball in
water. Have the white of one egg
beaten stiff, and stir this mixture
into the egg, beat until smooth; add
. nuts. When it begins to thicken,
drop with a teaspoon on wvll-bul
terod plates and let cool.
. J. M. C.
f Thanks for the recipe. Will lie
glad to have the others when it is
_ convenient for you to send them.
■Am delighted lo know that tile col
umn helps you.
Please, some wise housekeeper.
Next Door
if She Has
Tried Crispy
crust Bread
with the Ex
tra Thick
If She Has She’ll
Say It’s Great
1 Oc Loaves Only
Baking Co.
Makers of Crispycrust,
Snowflake, Teddy Bear
and Potato Bread.
send us recipes for plum conserve
and angel cake?
Bear Miss Boon:
1 am sending you a recipe for or
ange marmalade that will not fail.
1 always make it from this Recipe,
and it is always very good.
MRS. B. G.
Orange Marmalade
Take six good-sized oranges and
four lemons; wash and slice them
as thinly as possible; measure care
fully, and add Just as much water
as you have fruit and Juice. Bet
stand until next day. Then add as
much sugar as you have fruit and
water. Put on to cook; let it boil
one hour from the time It comes to
boil. Take it off the lire and lot It
stand until next day. Put it on
again to cook and boil for another
hour. Always keep it stirred while
it Is on the (Ire. Take It ofT. and
when cool put In jars.
It will he Improved by slicing a.
grapefruit along with the oranges
and lemons.
Thank you, Airs. B. G. Perhaps
the reader whose marmalade failed
to thicken will like to try your
Recipes Requested
Dear Miss Boon:
Please let me know through the
Housekeepers’ Exchange how to
make caramel cake and how to
make the pink dough to mix to
gether Thanking you very much.
W ill lie delighted to publish the
i caramel cake recipe if someone will
i send it to me.
The pink dough of which vou
speak is usually used in marble
| cake.
I am sure one of the readers will
give vou the recipe.
Here rs a recipe for
Oatmeal Bread
Two cups oatmeal, four cups boil
ing water, two level tablespoonfuls
o! lard; let this stand one hour,
then add two-thirds cup molasses,
one tablespoon salt, one yeast cake
dissolved in very little lukewarm
water, about nine or ten even tin
measure cups bread flour beaten in
with a knife; let rise until double
Us bulk; cut down, shape in loaves
and raise again; hake forty or for
ty-live minutes In moderate oven,
increasing the heat.
Daily Menu
Orapenuts Cream
Baked eggs Cream sauce
Rolls Coffee
Leg of lamb
Hashed brown potatoes
French rolls
Butter beans
Parsnips Olives
j Endive salad Roqueford dressing
Strawberries Cream
Sliced cold mea r
i Hot biscuits
French fried potatoes
; Lettuce and cream cheese sand
Mocha cake Tea
Oatmeal Cream
Beef hash Rolls
Baked beans
Brown bread Pickles
Fruit salad
Cookies Tea
Lamb croquettes ffrom left-over
Browned potatoes Stewed onions
Asparagus salad
Muskmelons Cream
jon, Alisa Helen Dowden, Mrs. Feed -
crick Smith and Mlsa Madeline Hoe.
Among the players were Miss Eliza
beth Atwater. Miss Elizabeth Burke,
Miss Lavlnia Baker, Miss Grace E.
Blevney, Miss Margaret Ward, Mrs.
William Duff, Mrs. William W.
Trim pi, Mrs. H. Stacy Smith, Mrs.
Purdy Benedict, Miss Johanna Stoba
eus, Mrs. H. F. Starr, Mrs. James
M. Somerville, Miss Ithoda Geoffrey,
Mrs. Edward A. Ward, Mrs. Frank
Blauvelt, Miss Alice Smith, Mrs.
James Cox, Mrs. Matthias Ludlow,
Mrs. Edward L. Burns, Miss Anita
Gibson, Miss Mabel Gibson, Miss
llurchio Noe, Miss Alice Mason and
Miss Mabel Platts.
The members of the Current Topic
Club held their meeting yesterday
afternoon at ttie homo of Mrs. Jesse
D. Lippincott, of -04 Summer avenue.
The program consisted of a talk on
"Jersonal Glimpses of the Wife of
Robert Louis Stevenson,” by Mrs. J.
P. Sneddon, and one on "Ego,” by the
hostess. Mrs. Lippincott presided in
the absence of the president, Airs.
Sue W. McAinsh. The program was
followed by a social hour. Airs. J.
P. Sneddon, of Bayonne, will enter
tain the club on Friday, Alay 1.
"The Literature of New Jersey” was
the topic discussed by the Hay
Palmer Club at the meeting held yes
terday afternoon at the Y. W. C. A.,
53 Washington street. Alisa Alary
Jones spoke on “Some New Jersey
Authors," and the chairman of the
day, Miss Jessie D. Coe; Miss Edna
Bacon, Alias Theodora Skidmore and
Miss Harriet Nettleton told stories
from Frank Stockton’s historical
sketches of New Jersey. The presi
dent. Alias Kate L. Hamilton, pre
The Children of Alary Soeity of the
Church of Our Lady of Good Counsel,
(Copyright, Newark Daily Advertiser Publishing Company.)
(Continued from yesterday.)
Davie Dear’s seventh birthday
came at last. It was four days off,
and then three days off, and then
two, and then one, and then, one
sunshiny morning, Davie was
awakened by a soft kiss on his right
eye and a soft kiss on his left eye,
and a voice that cried merrily:
"Good morning-, son, and a happy
The word “birthday" made Davie
open his eyes very suddenly. Sit
ting up in bed and rubbing them
with his lists, he looked eagerly at
.Mother Dear and exclaimed:
gave an entertainment last night in
l tie parish hall. Frank A. Nenry and
John T. Burke, who coached the or
ganization in its recent minstrel,
were guests at the affair.
An entertaining program was of
fered by the members. Following
there was a general reception. The
committee in charge consisted of the
Misses Georgiuna Callan, Mary Cur
tin. Maliel Grant, Agnes Higgins,
Jennie Hooney, Loretta Deipel, Agnes
Fredericks, Dorothy Taylor, Mary
Ahearn, Catherine Briden, Helen De
vine, Florence Farley, Catherine
Ghirlnnde, May Ireland, Madeline
Monaghan, Mary O'Sullivan, Mar
garet Williams, Mildred Pfeifer,
Nellie Carr and Hilda Myers.
The last of a series of three social
affairs to be given this week by the
parish of St. Hose of Lima's Catholic
Church took place last night in St.
Hose's Auditorium, Orange and Gray
streets. A reception and dance was
held and the affair was largely at
A general committee of about one
hundred members of the parish was
in charge of the "bargain week”
events. The chairman was James F.
Caffery, assisted by John J. Hagerty
as secretary. The dancing wus under
the direction of Joseph F. Dolan. Miss
Mary Connelly had charge of the
The Glee Club and High School
chorus, contributed to the program
last night at the concert given at the
Bergen Street School undr the super
vision of Miss Eleanor Hendrickson.
The assisting artists were Miss
Emille Marie Kuebler, dramatic reud
er; Miss Emma Eschenfielder, so
prano soloist, and Isadoro Miller and
Joel Sugerman, violinists. Rehearsals
for tho affair were held for several
months past.
The members of the Phi Sigmon
Delta Society of St. Mark's Episcopal
Church presented “Cupid at Vussar,"
a four-act comedy last night at Wal
lace Hall.
The cast included Frank Duguid,
Willard Sawyer, Harold Bonn, Wal
lace Dimmlck, and the Misses Fran
ces Dlmmick, Edith Davies, Florence |
Davies. Jean Bull, Elsie Topping,
Alice Simonds, Margaret Peabody,
Margaret Sawyer, Alice Carpenter,
Gladys Fleron and Wilhelmina
The amateurs were coached by
Miss E. Marie Bonn. The musical
program was furnished by an or
chestra of fifteen pieces, in charge of
Clarence Sanderson and Charles Lint.
■ lust ns ive had settled down to
the straight silhouette along comes
the tunic, the pannier and ruffles
without number with their added
width to the hips to upset it all.
All of these will be worn the com
ing season; in some instances the
peplum, coat-tail or ruffle will be
attached to the blouse, but more
often it is n part of the skirt.
Sashes and belts also will con
tinue popular and there are many
new ribbons and silks designed al
most entirely for this purpose.
There uro Roman stripes, plaids,
brocaded effects in bright Chinese
Every Rug and Carpel Cleaned Alone
and by itself. That's sanitary and the only sate way, but we
are the only people in this vicinity who do it. Send your rugs
and carpets here and you are assured of the proper method
being used. Prices the same you’ve been paying for the in
sanitary way. Every order guaranteed to be satisfactory. Write,
call or ’phone 707 and 708 Market.
112-116 Arlington St. (near Court St.), Newark, N. J.
No charge for calls and deliveries.
colorings and dark, rich looking vel
ours. These soslies are wide, low
and loose.
In numbers 8127-8151 crepe me
teor is used for the skirt with the
bodice and pannier ruffles of flow
ered Srpe do chine. The wide girdle
is made of a quaintly patterned silk
charmingly colored.
This skirt shows the peg-top de
sign with the addition of a double
ruffle which may also be draped
pannier fashion.
To copy this frock in size 36 the
! blouse (SI27) requires 2"s yards of
36-lnch material; the skirt (8151)
may be made in size 24 with 4l,i
yards of 36-lnch material.
Number 8122 shows an attractive
new sleeve, a short full, pointed
tunic and a smart vest.
A figured "Chiffon is combined with
a charmeuse skirt.
This frock may be made in size
36 with 5% yards of 36-inch ma
Number 8127—sizes 34 to 42.
Number 8151—sizes 22 to 32.
Number 8122—sizes 34 to 42.
Kach pattern 15 cents.
i -
Ladies' Home Journal Patterns
Price 111 Cent* Kacli.
Can be purchased at L. Bamberger
& Co., or any Ladles' Home Journal
Pattern Agency. Look for the Mi
nerva head Patterns will also be
sent by mall if desired. Write your
address very plainly and always
specify size desired. (Fashion Dept.,
Ladles’ Home Journal, 61G West
Forty-third street. New York),
"Is it really and truly here for
"Keally and truly for sure,” de
clared .Mother Dear, giving him an
other kiss. “Aren’t you going to
get up?”
Davie's eyes .sparkled. “I just
guess I am,” he cried. “Where
are my clothes, mother? Am 1
going to be all dressed up ’cause
it's my birthday?”
"Not right now," said Mother
Dear. “Here's Nellie! She'll help
you to bathe and dress.”
"No,” decided Davie; "I want to
do it all myself, even the hardest
buttons, ’cause I’m seven now, and
that’s very old, Isn’t it? Nellie,
you mustn't help me.” And he
sprang out of bed and scurried
across the hall to the bathroom,
with nurse Nellie following, to
make sure that he washed properly.
"You don’t have to watch me,” he
cried gaily. "I'm even washing be
hind my ears, so's I'll be as clean
as anything. I'm going to do it
every day, Nellie, and you won't
have to help me any more, ever.”
Nurse Nellie decided to accept
this statement, though she had her
doubts, for she knew very well that
small boys were never very fond of
■water—that is, bathroom water.
Water in a brook or river, in which
one could run and jump and learn
to swim, was quite different.
In a few moments Davie came
from the bathroom with face red
and shining. Proudly he put on his
clothes, and if he had trouble with
the buttons he never said a word,
because he was afraid that Nellie
would insist upon helping.
He sat on the floor and pulled on
his stockings, fastening his garters
and lacing his shoes, puffing
mightily during the process.
Nurse Nellie watched ills efforts
with ah amused smile. The tin cap
slipped from one of the strings, and
Davie's face grew very red as ho
kept moistening his finger and
twisting the fraying end to a point.
Ail things come to an end, how
ever, and at last the shoes were
laced and knotted securely, so se
curely that that night, when Davie
was going to bed, Nurse Nellie had
to cut the strings with the scissors.
“Now!” Davie jumped merrily
to his feet. “I’m ready! Did I get
a lot of presents, Nellie?’’
Nellie handed him the brush and
comb, and watched while he
smoothed his hair.
i am every single thing myself,
didn’t I?" Davie ran toward the
stairs, vastly excited. “Did I get
u lot, Nellie?” he repeated, but
Nurse Nellie only smiled wisely,
saying, “Wait and see.”
Down the stairs clumped Davie.
Behind him came Dorothy, who had
heard him talking to Nellie and
wildly scrambled out of bed and
into her clothes, all eagerness to
sec the birthday surprises.
Father and Mother Dear were at
the breakfast table. The children
slipped into their places and looked
anxiously about, but not a present
could they see.
Their faces were puzzled as they
began to eat their oranges. Doro
thy cautiously peeped under the ta
ble, but no gifts were there. Then
she glanced at the sideboard and
serving table. No lumpy packages
were in evidence.
Davie began to wriggle. lie
looked at Father and Mother Dear,
but they were eating their break
fasts as calmly as if tills was just
an ordinary day.
“Is this my birthday or not?” he
asked, at. last.
“Of course it Is,” said Father
Dca r.
“I’m seven, then," announced Da
vie. with shining eyes.
“Of course." said Mother Dear.
In a moment Davie's face grew
long again.
“Well, if it’s my birthday, and
I'm seven, where—where are the—
the things?”
“Things?” Father Dear elevated
his eyeshrows. “What tilings?”
Now Davie grew very red, in
deed. (
“Why, my birthday things—my
“Yes," chimed in Dorothy, lean
ing forward, “his presents! O’
course he's to have presents on his
Father Dear put down his coffee
“So?” said he, inquiringly, “how
Davie's eyes began to fill, and
when Mother Dear saw this she
leaned toward him.
“We're not going to tease any
more, sonny boy,” she declared,
“indeed you have some presents,
but. they’re all in the library, and
you’re not to see them until after
breakfast. Father and I thought
it best.”
Upon which Davie cheered up
amazingly, and began to eat quick
ly, so eager was he to discover Just
what the library contained.
"La Fleur” silk hand bags,
daintily embroidered, with covered
frames, pannier or ribbon handles
and fitted with purse and hanging
mirror, are showing at L. Bam
berger & Co.'s at $4.85. Silk moire
bags made of an excellent quality
antique silk and having an inside
partition are priced at $3.85.
Children’s leather purses and
bags are sold at, very low prices.
The little colored silk bags for
"kiddies” are very popular at the
present time. They ma> be had
in all of the spring shades, and
many are lined with Dresden silk
and have a silk-covered handle.
The Armstrong Piano Company
are offering special rates for vtc
trolas. They are priced at from
$49 to'$220.
Golden oak dining room tables,
valued at $15, may be purchased at
Ludwig Baumann & Co. at $12.98.
Apartment house refrigerators are
sold at this store at many prices.
A new supply of muslin under
wear is showing at the David
Straus Co. at unusually low
prices. This store has opened a
women’s department of underwear
that is stocked with garments of
extra fine texture and sold at
many prices.
Crepe de chine night gowns,
trimmed with hand crochet lace,
are marked at $4.95.
Chiffon, taffeta, messaline, crepe
de chine and crepe meteor are the
materials that are used In the silk
dresses that are offered at the W.
V. Snyder Co. today at $12.50.
They are made after the newest
styles and are trimmed with
shadow lace, and many have col
lars of dainty white organdie.
Charming hats of straw and
silk, valued at as high us $15, are
on sale today at Hahne & Co.’s at
$5.50 and $7.50. The small and me
dium shapes predominate. There
are sailors with tailored hows of
taffeta on polished silk ribbon.
Lawn kimonos in flowered ef
fects or plain patterns are sold at
L. S. Plant & Co.'s at $2.98, valued
at $4.
Comparing the stage conveniences
of the present day with the make
shifts existing a generation ago,
Robert Mantcll tells of. the inconven
iences of his early experience as the
ghost in “Hamlet.”
"One night I was playing the part
of the ghost,” he says, “and as I was
not very certain of myself the stage
manager had the lamps turned down
unusually low. As a matter of fact
they were so low that while I was on
the stage they went out. Of course,
they had to be lighted again, and the
stage manager sent out a stage hand
to do it. I had to remain where I
was, and the ghost's funeral lines
were recited, while a man in civilian
clothes slowly and painstakingly
made his way across the darkened
stage, lighting the lamps as he went.”
Warren T. M.
Let me thank you for copying the
poem and sending it to me. It has
already been published.
Renovating a Baby Carriage
Dear Margery Boon:
Will you please tell me how I can
made an old reed Pullman baby
carriage look like new with little
expense? Will it be necessary for
me to remove the upholstering?
Thanking you in advance.
MRS. T. G. H.
First clean the carriage with a
lye solution, to remove the old var
nish and dirt. The best way to
apply It, I am told, is with a small
dish-mop. Do not get your hands
in the mixture. Rub the carriage
until It is perfectly clean. Let dry,
and apply one of the good shellacs
or enamels that may be found in
any reliable paint store.
It will be wise to remove the up
holstery before attempting to clean
the carriage.
A Note of Thanks
Dear Miss Doon:
X thank you for the information
about Bronx Park and for your help
In obtaining the poem I requested.
I also thank Bertha K. and Mary D.
P. H. E. G.
you’re very welcome.
On Massaging the Scalp
Dear Miss Margery Doon:
I am an interested reader of your
column and wish you would help
Could you please tell me the
proper movements for massaging
the scalp? I do not wish to try this
without first consulting you. as my
hair is very thin and I would not
like to ruin it altogether. At my
forehead my hair Is like fine grass
coming out, but it never seems to
get any longer. My forehead is also
very high.
Thanking you in advance, -
Every night the scalp should be
massaged until it is ‘'loose” and
pliable. This is done by kneading It
with the tips of the fingers, letting
the motion come from the knuckles
and not from the tips, which are
worked back and forth in one spot,
and then in another, and another,
until the entire scalp has been thor
oughly gone over. Do not rub the
fingers over the scalp.
Here is a. tonic to use in connec
tion with the massage treatment:
One pint bay rum.
One-half pint clear alcohol.
One-half ounce castor oil.
One-half ounce tincture of can
th a rides.
Mix thoroughly and massage into
the scalp at night.
An Egg Shampoo
Dear Miss Doon:
Will you kindly tell me what part
of the. egg to use for a shampoo?
I washed my hair lately and
Designs ol Baskets and Shamrock for a Lingerie Pillow
Nothing could be more artistic than
an attractive little basket overflowing
with graceful vines or flowers. This
dainty design of baskets and sham
rock may be used on lingerie pillows,
bureau scarfs, pillow shams and bags.
There are four motifs in pattern No.
13321. each 7% inches high by. 10Vi
inches wide. The baskets should be
embroidered in outline stitch and the
shamrock in solid work or outline arid
seed stitch. Mercerized cotton should
bo used for embroidering this design
on linen, lawn or any wash material,
as it launders better than silk.
Ladies’ Home Journal Patterns
Price IB Cents F.sch.
Can be purchased nt L. Bamberger
K Co., or any Ladles’ Home Journal
Pattern Agency. Look for the Mi
nerva head. Patterns will also be
Font by mail 1C desired. Write your
address very plainly and always
specify size desired. (Fashion Dept..
Ladies’ Homo Journal. 615 West
Forty-third street. New York).
Hereafter no letter will be an
swered unless accompanied by the
name and address of the writer.
This In not for publication, but aft
an evidence of pood faith on the
part of the sender.
Write only on one side of the
Readers are requested not to en
close stamps, as the editor is far
too busy to write personal replies.
wasn't sure which part to use, so
decided to try it all, and, as a re
sult, my hair became very sticky.
Trusting you will oblige me with
an answer, as I want to try again,
Here are two egg shampoos.
Take your choice. I think you did
not rinse your hair thoroughly, or,
perhaps, the egg was not beaten
sufficiently before it was mixed with
the water. Either would make the
hair sticky:
Egg Shampoo—Use lemon juice
and the white of egg. Break the
white of egg into a wash bowl. Add
a pint of cold water and beat with
the hand until frothy. Add the
juice of a lemon. If you have much
hair two lemons and more water
may be used. Rub thoroughly into
the scalp and rinse twice in cold
water. This is particularly good for
an itching scalp, I am told.
Egg Shampoo No. 2—Beat the
yolks of two eggs in two cupfuls of
warm rain or distilled water: add
a teaspoonful of borax and apply
to the hair with warm water. Rinsa
three or four times.
Wolf Tone’s Grave
My dear Miss Boon:
In response to Mrs. S.'s request
for the words of “Wolf Tone’s
Grave,’’ I am sending them to you.
As yours is my favorite column, it
gives me great pleasure to do so.
If at any time I can help any of
your correspondents, I will be
pleased. JOSEPH. B.
In Bodenstown church yard
There Is a green grave;
And wildly around It
The winter winds rave.
Small shelter, I ween,
Have the ruined wall there.
When the storm sweeps down
On the plains of Kildaro.
Once I stood on the sod
That lies over Wolf Tone; .
And I thought how he perished
In prison alone.
His friends unavenged.
And Ills country unfreed.
“Oh, bitter,” I said
"Is the Patriot’s meed.”
For in him the heart
Of a woman combined,
A heroic life
And a governing mind.
A martyr for Ireland,
His grave has no stone.
His name seldom named,
And his virtues unknown.
As I stood there 1 heard
Both the voice and the tread,
Of a band that came into
The home of the dead.
They carried no corpse.
Nor they carried no stone,
But they stopped
When they came
To the grave of Wolf Tone.
There were studnts, and peasant*.
The wise and the brave,
And an old man who knew him,
From cradle to grave.
And children who thought me
Hard hearted, for they.
On that sanctilled soil.
Were forbidden to play.
But the old man who saw
I was mourning there said,
"We’ve come, sir, to weep
Where young Wolf Tone is laid.
And we’re going to build him
A monument too,
A plain one, yet lit for
The simple and true.”
My heart over-flower
As I grasped his old hand.
And I blessed him, and
Blessed every one of his band,
Sweet, sweet, ’tis to find.
That such faith can remain,
To the cause and the man, i
So long vanquished and slain.
In Bodenstown church yard
There is a green grave,
And wildly around it.
The winter winds rave,
Far better they suit him
The ruin and gloom,
Until Ireland, a nation,
Can .build him a tomb.
Scorch on Light Material
Dear Miss Doon:
Kindly inform me how to lighten
a scorched spot on a half-wool
material and win the thanks of,
Mix Fuller's earth, powdered soap
and vinegar to a paste and spread
over the scorch. After drying the
plaster should be brushed away
and the application repeated if
vole I., NO. 84.
Happiness in the End
__ 11
One cold winter day in January a
little girl was walking along a dark
street in New York. She was about
eight years old. Her dress was torn
and she had no shoes on. As she
crossed the street an auto hit her and
she fell. A lady jumped out of the
auto and took her into it.
When the little girl awoke she was
In a beautiful room and a handsome
lady was standing over her. “Am l
in heaven, or are you my mother?”
she asked.
“I am your mother, dear: tell me
where you went that day I brought
you to the circus?” asked the mother.
"A lady came out of a tent and
took me with her. She learned me to
dance, and beat me when I did not do
it right,” said the girl. "Today is
your birthday, and 1 was looking for
It, so it is happiness in the end,” said
the mother.
36 Wallace street.
I TKtr niDDXEr ot-TH.tr
T6R- or TiRtr T Rt>t Ov£ft,
| TK.tr- MOOTH.
TkEt cat’s mx'K
Junior (ftoenmg Star
SATURDAY. ARID 18, 1914.
Forgive and Forget
(Continued from yesterday).
"Were you interested?”
"Very much," was the enthusiastic
"I’m glad of that," said Mr. Dean,
with an approving nod. “Now it will
ho a simple matter to make a fair
scholar of you. You must come here
every school day and pass the after
noon with ns. You appear to lie a
good sort of hoy and Lucy needs a
companion. She's an unselfish child
and doesn't complain; but I’m sure
she is lonely,’ nevertheless. You see,
my hoy, I was compelled to give up
business on account of my health and
come here to live among the pines.
Lucy Insisted upon coming with me.”
This was a red letter day in Tom
my’s calendar; for he had made
friends who were destined to have a
marked influence over his character.
Every afternoon during that fall and
winter lie could be found at the bun
galow, studying under Lucy’s gentle
tutelage and listening to her father’s
instructive reading. He looked for
ward to these hours with delight; but
there were times when he despaired
of himself. Although he made rapid
progress in reading, he found arithme
tic difficult. As for writing, he be
lieved that he would never be able to
train his clumsy hand to form a let
ter, his muscles were so cramped and
stiffs '
There were days, too, when he was
compelled to remain at homo on ac
count of the snow. When the criss
cross fences of the farmers were com
pletely buried under the white mantle,
his grandfather would send him forth
into the woods to draw firewood
home over the hard snow crust. But
the old man never guessed how the
ambitious boy prollted by these ex
Clintons, carrying a school book but
toned under his jacket to study when
he had a spare moment. It was ac
quiring knowledge under difficulties;
but Tommy persevered: and so, when
spring arrived and Miss Bushrod an
nounced one day that her father, the
Squire, was coming to examine her
pupils, he was prepared for the
Squire Bushrod was a tall, gaunt,
hardfeatured man of commanding
presence. He drove lip to the school
house about the noon hour, ^ied his
horse to a tree and entered.
“Good day, children!” he said, with
a nod.
"Good day, Squire!” echoed the chil
He lolled back in the chair Ills
daughter placed for him, crossed his
booted legs and looked around the
school room with a broad smile.
"Boys and gals,” he began, "lamin'
can only be got whilst we’re young.
l>on't forgit: that. When we grow up
our chanst to git book knowledge Is
over. Tlyi responsibilities of life has
to be tuk up and that’s an end on it.”
He paused a moment to regain his
breath and resumed:
“Now J’m going to ask ye a few
questions in 'rithmetlc—the most Im
portant branch of book lamin’, as it
be the science o’ flggerin’. Nobody
can git along In this world without
liggerin’, make a note on that. The
sailor has to ligger on the weather,
the farmer on his crops, and, when it
comes to us Harpsweil folks, why we
has to figger so close to make both
ends meet that we actually git down
to fractures. Now then, supposing
that ye had three eggs to feed nine
people on, how would ye do it?”
(To be continued.)
JQsAft' A^jUXtA, *—■ f
V <V>W X>wa<]A4A<jL
i/tAA/XlP /VO-CaI^
ox, _EaJLCa/«_
i<X xx, TrvXXA|[j< OL, r^JUU^m.
*ko<JlAA4, AA/ivO- fWTXOrCtx, "to*
rt>\AVvv|. orrJL , ^ul, &A^
rtjUw^jtLsU UrCLoOC, /Go
iOvvl, vJv <xv»jv Kat1>X'.
Ici^XtA, <V»r<L 0/oUjGWA^*
AvA3^, , ■&<£.<w*AJL,< f«A, Axu«Uj^.
-*Jk*, /CVnCt, 0-£- Jlwvvva '/W.
©OLTV. \s.T,TTN_ ext, OTvee,. Mxs
aYgwmervl, vs goexl .lawt,
IvhX'cl <T»-Q»-li‘n-- ' l>» o,r. r-V* ,
Dorcl atten\]pt to sto}> ex ,
fowl loll uhl)\ gowf'kose?
^orsjl slxck-ycywr^rvoseuv
tke- wrrvtv'fft.’s luxvntss «v
P°r\ll lcxk.e cx gowrvg LcxcLy
to cx bcill gcxrrve, wrlcs.**,
ske voadLerslcxnjls exfovj*
pcxll tYSttv cx stoY^l,

xml | txt