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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, May 08, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 12

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land, O., the house guest of Miss
Helen Banister, of 1T5 North Seventh
street, will he the guest of honor this
afternoon at the tea to be given by
M!«s Banister.
The decorations will be carried out
with lavender and white sweet peas.
The hostess will be assisted by Mrs.
Walter Sevmour and Mrs. William
Talbot, who will preside at the tea
table. The floaters will be Miss Anna.
Skinner, Miss Roxanna Van Sant and
Miss Margaret Bathgate, of this city;
Miss Helen Ferry, of Orange, and
Miss Margaret Armour, of Glen Ridge.
Rev. and Mrs. William J. Dawson,
of 1028 Broad street, gave an "at
homo” yesterday afternoon. Many
friends called. The marriage of their
daughter. Miss Hilda Dawson, to
Nicolaas Pierson, of The Hague, Hol
land, will tako place next Thursday
afternoon in the First Presbyterian
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pierson and
daughters, Miss Eudla Pierson, and
Mieke Pierson, of The Hague, Hol
land, will arrive In New York Mon
day, on the Ryndam, of the Holland
American Line.
The forty-eighth anniversary of the
Home for Aged Women, 225 Mt.
Pleasant avenue, will be celebrated
Monday afternoon at the home. The
reading of the reports will be given
and the speaker for the afternoon
will be Rev. Dr. Pleasant Hunter,
pastor of tho Second Presbyterian
* Church. Mrs. Holmes Jackson is
Chairman of the commll ee in charge
rf the arrangements.
The musical program will include
Contributions by Miss Julia Conklin
and vocal selections by Mrs. Henry
Gibson Ely. The president of the
board, Mrs. Edmund K. Hopper, wul
preside. The annual business meet
ing will be held Monday, May IS ; t
the home. The annual election v, 1
take place at this meeting.
The annual outing of the Newark
Society of Keramic Arts was hold
.yesterday. The members were gues's
"at the home of Mrs. David English,
«f Summit. The luncheon was P'. -
seeded by a short business session.
3fhe members voted to have an ex
hibit next spring.
* Mr. and Mrs. Lester Garrison, cl
"$72 Mt. Prospect avenue, entertained
Jast week. Among those present were
-*Ir. and Mrs. Paul Ostrander, "dr.
■"jmd Mrs. William Deckstetter, Mr.
-and Mrs. Charles Finned, Mr. and
*Mrs. Samuel Campbell, Miss Esther
^lieynolds, Miss Adell J. Bernard,
yolin Sargent and Richard Smith.
w Mrs. Kate T. Reynolds and Miss
Catherine A. Reynolds, of this city,
Slave left for an extended trip to
Canada. Thev will visit Niagara
Calls, Toronto, Montreal and Quebec.
Stirs. Reynolds will spend the re
Tnainder of the summer in Toronto.
A farewell surprise was tendered
■Alias Reynolds prior to her departure
Svednesday evening- The evening was
Jpent in games and dancing.
* A mothers' meeting will he held in
’the Lincoln School, Vailsburg section,
next Tuesday afternoon, for the pur
pose of discussing the establishing of
branch library in the Vailsburg
Section and to organize a mothers'
Jociety. Gray M. Moreland will be the
..chairman for the day. Speakers for
•the afternoon will be Mrs- William
jJownes. Charles G. Hahn and Hiss
'"Margaret Wilde. There will be a
program of solo and group dancing,
-kinder the direction of Miss Marie
'Molly Kaufman. Miss Agatha Gillin
will 'give a solo dance. Guests of
honor will be Rev. Henry G. Coyne,
van D Edwards, B. F. Dickerson,
'Judge Algernon T. Sweeney and Rev.
jlmith Ordway. The meeting will be
■followed by a social hour. Those in
T-hargr of the general arrangements
are Mrs. Edward J. Stewart, Mrs. B.
F. Dickerson, Mrs. Charles O. Hahn,
Mrs. Archibald K. Towers. Evan P.
Edwards and Miss A. E. Sarge.
The members of the Current Topic
Club will meet next Friday after
noon at the home of Mrs. Charles
Hurd, of Broad street.
An "at home" will be held at the
Young Women’s Christian Associa
tion this evening for all patrons of
the lunchroom and their escorts. A
feature of Interest will be the gym
nastic class from S to 9:30 o’clock.
Thw guests will have the use of the
whole building. The roof-garden will
be opened for the occasion.
Miss Florence Brown, general sec
retary of the Young Women's Chris
tian Association, of Washington, P.
C„ will be honored guest at the
Newark association today and will
make an inspection of the budding
to get suggestions for the new Y. W.
C. A, building to be erected In Wash-j
— I
An auction bridge whist will be
4ield for the benefit of the fund for
h. State college for women next Tues
day afternoon. The benefit will be
under the auspices of the Forest Hill
Reading Club at the clubhouse, De
Graw, near Grafton avenue.
The next meeting of the Whatso
ever Circle of King's Daughters will
be held Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Cyrus F. Lawrence,
1142 Broad street.
Mrs. Annie C. Kane will address
the Woman’s Study Club at 124 Mar
ket street on Friday evening. May 8,
on "George Eilot and Her Works.”
The meeting is free.
The annual meeting of the Wom
an s Union of the First Congrega
tion Jube Memorial Church was held
yesterday afternoon in the church
parlors. Those elected to office were:
Mrs. Bideel! L. Wharton, presi
dent: Mrs. Melvin H. Stearns,
vice-president: Mrs. William E.
Wright. second vice-president;
Wharton, president: Mrs. Melvin H.
Stearns, vice-president; Mrs. William
E. Wright, second vice-president:
Mrs. Charles H. Gaston, recording
secretary: Mrs. Hugh T. Robertson,
corresponding secretary, and Mrs.
William G. Florence, treasurer.
The following chairmen were elect
ed: Mrs. Robert X. Waring, mission
ary committee; Mrs. Robert A. Jen
kins, social and hospitality commit
tee; Mrs. Delos Haynes, membership
committee, and Miss Elizabeth Jen
kins, work committee. The members
of the nominating committee were
Mrs. Elmer F. Hopper, chairman:
Mrs. Henry H. Hill and Mrs. Jacob I.
The treasurer’s report showed that
the receipts for the year had been
$459.20, and the disbursements $443.96,
leaving a balance of $15.64 in the
treasury. The membership commit
tee reported that there were eighty
seven members in the union.
The announcement was made that
the semi-annual meeting of the Phil
adelphia branch of the Woman's
Board of Missions of the Congrega
tional Church would be held in the
church parlors on Friday, May 15.
Mrs. Jenkins. president of the
Woman’s Union, is in charge of the
Miss Preston Young, young people’s
secretary of the woman’s board, will
conduct the meeting. The speaker at
the mmuiing session will he Dr. Lucy
Scott, of the Woman's Hospital, of
Maduia, India.
Arrangements are being made for !
the annual card party of the Sacred |
Heart Church, to be held in Krueger
Auditorium Monday evening. Rev.
Henry G. Coyne, pastor of the
church, is in charge of the general
"I am very much interested in your
page though this is my first attempt
to send you anything,” writes Mrs.
J. y li. "I have seen several
• different ways if cooking rhubarb,
but nobod> seems to cook it quite
like 1 do. I wish some of the read
■. ers would try my way and let me
know how they like it.
j “Ant sending a recipe for choco
late cream sponge cake, with fill
ing. and will send more if you
Mrs. J. Y. B.’s Rhubarb
Peel the rhubarb first, then cut I
It up and wash it: put in a porce- !
Iain-lined kettle and cover with
cold water. Also put in one-quar
ter of a teaspoonful of cream of
» tartar or soda. Let it come to a
*“ boil. Do not cover the kettle.
I, After it boils up turn out in a
colander and let drain: then put
back in the kettle and sweeten to
taste. You will not want more
than a cup of sugar for a large
, You may also can rhubarb this
Way. It stays fine. Try it.
Chocolate Cream Sponge Cake
One cup sugar, three eggs, four
tablespoonfuls cold water, one and
a quarter cups prepared flour, and
»one teaspoonful vanilla.
Z, Put sugar in dish, then beat the
-yolks of the eggs stiff and put them
*Jin the sugar and beat to a cream.
- Add the water, then fioitr, and then
“the whites beaten stiff, then vanilla.
* If It seems thin add more flour. Just
have it so It will spread nicely in
the cake tins. This will make three
eilayers. Hav-j oven hot and bake un
JUtil a nice brown. Do not jar them
* or they will fall.
Pljj'Tjl’lL'J Mark Llsk
RliljJUJUFJ Howard Hastings
. MOOM^fEHSI & Company_
flwaflEEEESH Cullen & West
ffirffiln^niiTi s other big acts
The Realistic Film < lassie
PRICES 25 and 50o
I Mata.
I 10c
«| 2oc
1 50<*
Mata. Tues., Thurs.. Sat.
The Orpheum Musical
Comedy Stock Company In
The Man Who Owns Broadway
t: vk«,
-4 Next Week—"Thu uoneymoon Iran. '
5wa»hln*ton anil Market. Phone Market 939.
Matinees Dally.
Prank L. Kramer and Jackie Clark
Week May 11th—TAXI GIRI.fi.
Chocolate Cream Filling
One cake sweet chocolate and two
squares of unsweetened chocolate,
half-pound cake size, one cup (run
nine over) of sweet milk and three
tablespoonfuls of sugar. Let boil
down nearly, half, and then let cool.
You will have plenty for between
layers and on top. It is grand, and
this will keep until used up and will
not dry. Add vanilla last.
Welcome to the column. Mrs. J.
Y. B Send us some more recipes
by all means. Thanks for those at
hand. Am sorry I cannot mention
the name of the flour you like so
Readers, don’t forget to let us
know how you like Mrs. J. Y. B.'s
rhubarb method.
T think the dish ought to be very
good myself.
Where is that strawberry short
cake recipe for which I asked the
other day?
I have an idea that the little bride
that requested it is getting anxious.
Please send it, somebody. And re
member it was the biscuit kind,
mother’s kind, not just sponge cake
in disguise.
.Somebody wanted a recipe for
glace strawberries, too.
Here are some easy recipes that
bring good results:
Minced Liver on Toast
Chop cold cooked liver, cover with
boiling water, add a piece of butter
and the seasoning and boil one min
ute. Pour over slices of thin but
tered toast.
Fried Tomatoes
Slice tomatoes in quarter-inch
slices, roll in flour and fry in but
ter or bacon drippings until a deep
brown. Season with pepper and
salt Add a little hot water to the
gravy in the pan, thicken with a lit
tle flour, pour over the tomatoes
and serve very hot.
A splendid luncheon dish served
on buttered toast.
Daily Menu
Poet tosties Cream
N Eggs Bacon
Creamed salmon on toast
French fried potatoes
Pickle relish
Crackers Jelly
Layer cake Tea
Consomme ]
Loin of pork Baked potatoes j
Creamed string beans
Asparagus Butter sauce i
Lettuce with mayonnaise
Coffee gelatine Whipped cream J]
arrangements, and Is assisted by Mrs.
John F. Reilly. Mrs. Francis J Rey
nolds, Mrs. Albert Ott, Mrs. Alexan
der I. Reilly, Mrs. Adam Berg, Miss
Anna Sayre and Miss Anna Mc
Housework and Beauty
There is nothing like housework for
physical culture. In the various ac
tions performed by the different sets
of muscles during the large numher
of movements incidental to house
work we have an admirable system of
gymnastics peculiarly adapted to the
needs of women. A certain amount
of exercise which arouses and Inter
ests the mental faculties, while oc
cupying the activities of the bodily
organs, is necessary to health, and
housework undoubtedly complies with
both of these conditions.
Summer Predictions
Lace will be the fabric chosen for
the fashionable gowns as soon as
June comes in. The long tunic will
give way to the single skirt. The
bodice will become narrower. Gowns
will fasten up the front. Darts will
appear and seams will he strongly
marked in the back of blouses. The
"sloppy” style will disappear. Hats
will have bandeaux again. The hair
will be lifted from the face entirely.
The ears will show. Skirts will be
shorter and white stockings will come
into vogue.
Nosey Neighbors.
"Now, don't talk too much when
you go to call on our neighbors. You
may answer questions, of course."
“That is all I ever do," said the
child. "And they ask a great many
questions. Last time they asked how
much salary papa got and if he ever
quarreled with you."—Kansas City
A Good Word for Babies.
Another good thing- about babies is
that thev never go around telling the
smart things their daddies said.—Gal
veston News.
(Copyright, Newark Daily Ac
It is doubtful if the wildest West
ever saw wilder Indians than the
ones that disported themselves so
fearlessly in the back yard of the
Brown house.
Scalps were collected at an ap
palling rate, and hung with chill
ing, thrilling calmness at the belts
of Heap Big Chief Davie-Not
Afraid and the mighty warrior,
ii'.lly-Afraid-of-Nothing, while their
squaws, Laughing Water Dorothy
and Dancing Sunshine Mary Eliza
beth, sat in the shadow of their
tents, hugged their knees and
ignored the conflict with the calm
all squaws are supposed to show
while their braves are in battle.
And when the awful battle was
over the chiefs came proudly home,
to brag of their prowess and plan
another war.
“That was a splendid game— er I
mean war, ' said Billy-Afraid-of
Nothing, as he wiped his dripping
. I
Did You Know?
That a woman is State senator in
That women are members of the
Legislature in Wyoming, Washington
and Colorado?
That women are mayors of towns in
Oregon, Wyoming, Kansas and Illi
That thirteen women are serving as
city treasurers, two as county treas
urers and one as city comptroller?
That a woman is assistant judge in
the Denver Juvenile Court, a deputy
probate judge in Kansas and justice
of the peace in Illinois, Missouri and
That in various States, women are
serving »e aldermen, sheriff and as
judges and clerks of election?
it may be noted that nothing but
black hats and toques are bo be seen
at present. Indeed, fashionably
dressed women have almost the ap
pearance of being in uniform owing to
this unanimous choice of black for
the color of their hate.
Shiny black straws, trimmed with
ribbons, aigrettes, roses and shiny
leaves, in black, are particularly
This vogue will, like so many
others, have but a short existence,
and the first taste of summer weather
will probably cause gayer colors to bo
The Latest Color.
The latest fad in color,
(A new thing under the sun)
It’s "messenger hoy,” a shade in blue,
And warranted not to run.
6309-8311 N
| Collars have always been important
| to the frock or suit, but this season
they are particularly so. There are
I several designs that are favored,
among them the wide, flaring lace col
| lar, the Normandy peasant collar, the
I Gladstone, which is wired or starched
J in stiff points on either side of the
; chin; the hood and the Japanese. The
' Japanese neck line flares away from
the throat, and while it is perhaps the
most up to date of all at the moment,
is not as generally becoming as those
The Best and Widest Choice
of Corsets in Newark
Smart up-to-date models iiv every shape,
style and fancy direct from our own factory.
From 31.00 to 325.00
Expert corsetieres to fit you without extra
Special Bargains This Week
in La Grecque tailored underwear, l^inty
tailored brassieres and bust supports
from 35c.
Van Orden Corset Co.
101 Market St. (3 Doors Above Washington)
coming to a V in front. P&quin shows •
on sen ral of her frocks a novel neck
line; it is decidedly decollete in hack
while in front it comeB up consider
ably higher. Conservative dressers
will na doubt fight rather shy of this
unless it proves to be unusually be
In the gabardine street frock shown
in No. 8279. there is a shawl collar of
striped taffeta anti revers outlining
tlie l -shaped epening on tty; front of
the bodice; these and also the girdle
are of the striped silk.
Among the other smart features of
this design is the vest of plaited
batiste, the drop shoulders and the
three-tiered skirt.
This dress requires, for size 36, 6%
yards of 36-inch material. %
The Japanese collar Is effectively
shown In Nos. 8309-8311. The costume,
which shows a blouse and tunic of
figured silk crepe and a skirt of black
I taffeta, is an attractive design for
street or informal afternoon affairs.
It may he made up In size 36 with
3 yards of 30-lnch material for the
blouse (8309), and 3*4 yards of 36-inch
material for the skirt (8311).
No. 8279—sizes 34 to 42.
No. 8309—sizes 34 to 42.
No. 8311—sizes 22 to 82.
Each pattern 15 cents.
Ladies’ Home Journal Patterns
Price 15 C'entn Each.
Can be purchased at L. Bamberger
Co., or any Ladles' Home Journal^
Pattern Agency. Ix>ok for the Mi
nerva head. Patterns will also be
sent by mail If desired. Write your
address very plainly and always
specify size desired. (Fashion Dept.,
Ladles’ Home Journal. 61 fi West ,
Forty-third street. New York).
I vertiser Publishing Company.)
| brow% "I killed most a hundred, I
guess." And he gave the imag
inary scalps at his belt a triumph
ant pat. "How many did you kill,
Davie—I mean chief?”
Chief Davie-Not-Afraid frowned,
"Chief Davie-Not-Afraid killed
many; took many scalps; too many
to count," said he in the slow, dig
nified tones that best became a
Laughing Water Dorothy giggled.
"Tour tent'll be dowrn on your
head in a' minute,” said phe, at
which Chief Davie dropped his dig
nity and hastened to fix it.
If you looked closely at that tent
you could see that it was made of
an old horse blanket, drain'd partly
over the grape arbor and partly
over the clothesline.
The girls watched Davie tighten
the blanket, and then they jumped
up, declaring that they were tired
of playing Indian, and that they
didn’t want even to shoot the boys’
bow’s and arrows.
"What do we care," said Davie;
"we’ll play, just the same, w’ont we,
Billy frowned. "You never call
me by my Indian name,” he said,
"and I don’t want to play ’count
o’ that.”
"It’s too much like mine,” grum
bled Davie, “and I don’t like it.
Mine’s Not-Afraid and yours is
Afraid - of - Nothing, and you
wouldn’t have it anything else."
“Well, I wanted a good one, too.
didn't I?" Billy stood up, took off
his coat, turned it right side out
and put it on again. Inside out
. the coat was sun»oscri to be a war
rior’s garment of leather and beads.
Billy also removed the long
feather from his cap.
"I'm not going to play,” said Billy.
“Neither am I, then," cried Davie,
removing his coat and turning it
right side out.
Mary Elizabeth laughed. “O’
course you’re not, when there’s no
body left to play with," she cried;
“we’ll have to think up a new
“Yes," said Dorothy, “a quiet one.
I’m tired of Indian W’ars and scalps
and whoops.” She thought for a
moment, then said: “Let's sit on
the step and ask riddles."
“Riddles! Riddles. I love 'em,"
cried Mary Elizabeth with enthusi
asm; “we'll take turns asking. You
begin, Dorothy, and don't have
them too hard right at the begin
“I know one,” cut in Billy; “what
makee more noise than a pig under
a gate? Two pigs. Isn’t that a
good one?"
Even Davie laughed at that,
“You told the answer, too,” he
jeered; “that Isn’t the w’ay to ask
riddles. You make people guess
Billy looked glum.
“That’s the only one I know, too,”
he mourned. But Dorothy de
clared that if he’d be good she'd
teach him a great many. So, after
a smile had found its way to
Davie's face, she began:
"Round as a biscuit,
Busy as a bee.
Something in the middle
Goes ticlcety-tee.”
Guess what it is,” said Dorothy,
and the others began to think with
all their might.
“There’s nothing does that," said
Davie at last.
“You were to begin with an easy
one,” declared Mary Elizabeth, “and
that’s a very hard one. Dorothy."
"It's a boat,’ cried Billy, “in the
"Nope,” said Dorothy. And then
they all fell to guessing again. At
last Mary Elizabeth said, "I give it
Then Davie said "I give it up."
And Billy chimed 'll! “I give it up.”
“Very well, then,” announced
Dorothy; "I’ll have to tell you.
“Round as a biscuit.
Busy as a bee,
Something in the middle
Goes tickety-tee."
Dorothy looked at the children tri
umphantly and said: "Why, It’s a
watch, o’ course.”
(To be continued.)
_ Junior (Poenmg J&t&f
VOL. X., NO. 101. FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1914.
(Continued from Yesterday.)
Tommy asked no more questions.
For a project had suddenly occurred
to him which he did not wish his
grandmother to suspect. Why should
his mother be obliged to work when
she had a son whose duty it was to
take care of her? He was past fifteen
and as strong as most men. More
over, he had made such good use of
his schooling that he could now read,
write and cipher tolerably well.
Surely, there must be many ways be
sides farming by which a bright, am
bitious boy could earn money, and he |
felt that he had no right to continue
living with his grandparents when his
mother needed him. So he resolved
to Join her at the first opportunity.
Two days later, Tommy arose be
fore sunrise, did the chores us usual,
and, taking his dog with him, started
for Cundy’s Harbor. It was the day
when Wat Smith’s schooner made its
weekly voyage to Portland with
freight. He had already arranged
with the skipper for his passage,
agreeing to pay him when he reached
Portlund and had disposed of two
barrels of clams he had dug for that
The schooner was to start at s
o’clock, and as It was only half
past seven when the boy reached the
wharf, he sat down In the skipper's
cabin and wrote the following fare
well letter to his grandparents:
Dear Grandpa and Grandma.
My mother needs me and I have
gone to Portland to help her. It
is a boy's duty to help his mother,
don’t you think so? I would have
told you of my plan, but I was
afraid you would not approve of
It. That is why I left without
bidding you good-by. God bless
you both for all your kindness to
Your loving grandson.
He took this letter to the store to
be delivered to his grandfather when
he called there in the evening, and,
returning to the vessel, concealed
himself and Watch in the cabin until
she cast loose from the whurf. Nor
did he venture upon deck until the
schooner stopped at Orr’s Island to
take on more freight. All that day
she stopped at other places along the
coast, adding to her cargo, and at
nightfall finally started for her des
tination. _
(To be continued.)
j The Midnight Walker
It was about 7 o’clock one cold,
stormy winter’s evening that Helen
Chase walked sadly down the nar
row, poorly-lighted streets. Little
Helen was made an orphan when her
father, who was her best and only
living friend, died four days before
her midnight walk. The reason for
the night walk happened this way:
She was sitting in the room her father
occupied (while alive) when her step
mother came to her with a very
wicked look :n her eyes „
The reason which caused the step
mother to hear so much hatred
toward Helen was that she was great
ly superior in beauty, health and in
telligence to her own haughty, over
bearing daughter.
She approached the orphan and,
laying her hand roughly on Helen’s
long, beautiful llaxen curls, told her
that she did not Intend to be living
in that house more than a week and
that she (Helen), who was not wanted
there, would have to go now.
Helen begged her stepmother not to
send her out In the cold snow and
without any place to lay her head for
the night.
But it was useless for her to beg,
for her stepmother interrupted her
pleadings by telling her that if she
was not out of the house in a half
hour she would be obliged to throw
her out.
Helen then went to her room and
putting on her black coat and hat
(the material of which was very cheap
and therefore of very poor quality)
was forced to leave her once happy
home. _
As she walked along trying to col
lect her shattered thoughts she did
not notice that the streets had been
for iiuite a few hours very lonely and
vacant, l’oor little orphan! She did
not think of or hear a clock some
place in the village strike the hour
of midnight.
It was about fifteen minutes after
twelve when suddenly she was
aroused by the sound of voices com
ing from the sidewalk directly in
front of her. She could not run, for
already the people had seen her. As
they drew nearer Helen saw that the
party consisted of three men (work
ing men, it seemed, for they carried
dinner pails on their arms); they were
greatly surprised at seeing a child of
thirteen out at that hour, and one of
them, a gentleman about twenty
three, broke the silence by asking the
child gently where she was going, and
before she could answer he told her
that she must let them take her
Sadly she told them she had no
home; that she had lost it that eve
The young gentleman was touched
when told this, and told Helen she
could find shelter in his mother’s
home, although it was a very poor
Helen gladly consented and reached
his home in about ten minutes.
His mother tried to make Helen as
cheerful as possible, and after giving
her some supper led her to a little
room in which there was a small bed.
(To be continued).
The Storyteller
There was a lion who was king of
animals. He wanted something to
amuse him. He wanted a story
teller telling stories, each one better
than the other. The animals were
afraid, but the fox said, “Tell him
the story-teller is here." “Well,” said
the king, “are you ready?” “Yes,"
said the fox.
"Once upon a time there was a fish
erman. Ono day while fishing his net
broke. One fish escaped and so on. 'I
have a mind to eat you up,’ said the
king. ‘Isn’t one ilsli better than the
Other? You got to keep your prom
ise.’ ‘All right,’ said the king, ‘but
the next time I won’t.’ ”
525 South Orange avenue.
The Story of Cuff
Cuff was a churn dog who lived in
New York. His master was a dairy
farmer and needed Cuff's help. Cuff
worked half a day, and after his long
day of hard work he would have the
afternoon oft to sleep or run around.
One day as Cuff waa lying on the
porch blinking in the sunshine he saw
a woodchuck on the hill. He re
membered his younger days when he
used to have a good meal of wood
chuck on the hill. Ho went after the
woodchuck, having forgotten the
stiffness of his legs. Ho could not
run fast with stiff legs, so tho wood
chuck had a chaneo to see him'com
ing. So he flew away and Cuff thought
it was only a Joke. EVELYN.
The Reward of Kindness »
A little girl lived on a side street.
Her name was Jane. Stanley, a little ‘
boy that lived around the corner, kept ♦
tormenting her by throwing snow- •
balls or making fun of her.
One day Stanley's dog ran In front Q
of an automobile and would have'l
been run over had It not been. for J
Jane, who came running down thKWi'
street. She picked up the dog anew
ran to the sidewalk. She reached th-11
pavement Just in time to see Stanley*
coming around the corner.
He thanked her and took hi* dog
He also told her that he would not
throw any more snowballs nor make
fun of her, and ho has kept hi* word.
So they became true and firm friend*.
270 Summer avenue.
Tommy and His Dog
Tommy once had a dog named Tip.
He wag a very bad dog. Ho always *
ran away. Ono day Tommy and Tip
wero in the fields. Tommy was pick
ing flowers. Tip saw a bird. He ran
after it, but he could not catch It.
Tho bird flew into the forest. Tip
ran after it. Tommy called, “Here,
Tip, h(ye, Tip," but Tip ran away anti
Tommy had no more dog.
74 West Kinney street,
Aunty—Wouldnt you like to study
languages, Bobby?
Bobby—I can talk two languages
now, aunty.
Aunty—You can? What are they?
Bobby—English and baseball.—New
York Weekly.
Write to Junior Star
Dear Children:
7h.ek ,!u?!0^ EveninS Star will
print bright, Interesting letters and
original short stories not exceed
lng 150 words In length. Write In
ink and on one side of the paper
only. , J
Shop News
Women's gloria silk umbrellas
are sold today at L. Bamberger &
Co.’s at $1.19. This Is almost half
of the usual prtpe. There are va
rious shades to choose from, In
cluding green, blue, red and black.
Regular $1.50 and $2 men's shirts
have been placed on sale at Mar
shall & Ball's at 99 cents and $1.39.
A splendid offering of women's
and misses' coats are showing at
the David .Straus Company at
greatly reduced prices. There are
many of the mannish tweeds, also
a few dress coats of gabadine
lined with messallne.
Hahno & Co. are selling silver
ware at many prices. Silver cups
for children are sold at from $2.50
to $12.
Silk petticoats in all of the lead
ing shades are selling at L., S.
Plaut & Co.’s at $1.19, $1.95 and
$2.75. Many have the Jersey tops
and othens have taffeta ruffles.
For Mothers
Many mothers are at a loss to know
what to do with baby from ten
months on; he is just trying to tod
dle and is up to all sorts of mischief.
This idea may appeal to some: Pro
cure a strong box of white wood about
two feet high and two feet long, pad
the edges with some felt to keep the
little one from injury and lay a
double piece inside. Put baby in with
a few toys, and he wdll amuse himself
for a considerable time while mother
goes about her house duties without
the worry and fear of baby getting
into mischief.
A belt is a very good thing to fas
ten round baby, with a few holes
pierced and some colored ribbons
threaded through. The Various small
toys may be sown or tied to these.
The little one will always have them
with him, and so save mother many
steps running to pick them up each
time’ they fall out of baby fingers.
Cleaning a Corduroy Hat
Dear Margery Doon:
I have a white corduroy hat
which is soiled from wear and would
like to know how to clean It. Thank
ing you, MOLDIE G.
White corduroy of good quality
may be washed with white soap and
warm water with excellent results.
Do not rub the soap directly on the
hat. Make a good lather. Rinse
If you are afraid to try this give
the hat a gasoline bath. Det it soak
in a pall of the fluid for about fif
teen minutes, rubbing the soiled
parts with the hands. Rinse in clean
gasoline and hang in the air to dry.
Do not use gasoline in a warm room,
or near a Are, or even where there/
is a lighted gas Jet. It is highly in
Anna S.
Am sorry I cannot give business
names and addresses In this column.
Consult the Asbury Park business
directory in the library, or write to
the Board of Trade of that city.
Robert Emmet
My Dear Miss Doon:
Will you please tell me when Ro
bert Emmett lived, and thus de
cide an argument? STUBBORN.
He was bom in 1778 and died in
1803, when he was executed for en
gaging in a conspiracy against the
Dry-Cleaning a Lace Spread
My dear Miss Doon:
Will you kindly let me know how
I can drv clean a net Renaissance
bedspread, which will require no
The spread contains centre pieces
of linen and princess and linen
cluny lace. Hoping you can give
me advice. MRS. C. B.
I'm afraid you’ve set yourself a
big, big task. However, the spread
might be cleaned In this way:
Spread a blanket upon the kitchen
table, and spread the lace cover
over this. Then go over the entire
cover with white cake magnesia,
rubbing thoroughly and carefully.
Then take the cover out of doors
and shake and beat gently until all
of the magnesia is out. Then place
14452 14454
Cross Stitch Design Adapted to a General Utility Bag
A bag such as the one illustrated
Here will be found very handy to
tang on the inside of the closet door
is a general utility bag. It may be
made of heavy linen, rep, burlap,
crafts canvas or monk’s cloth and
may be made with two or more pock
The rose corners for cross stitch are
from pattern No. 14452. There are
four transfers in the pattern, each
5% inches square, for 15 cents. They
may be worked entirely in one color,
as blue or brown, or they may be
carried out in several colors, using
three shades of pink for the roses,
two shades of greon for the leaves
and brown for the stems. The corners
may be used on a table cover, the
ends of a runner or a pillow, as well
as on a bag of this description.
The letters L D are from the cross
stitch alphabet No. 14454. This pat
tern contains a complete alphabet in
any one size, two inches, three inches
or four inches size, suitable for mark
ing bags, towels, blankets or other
household linens. The letters may
be worked in one or more shades of
a color and heavy mercerized cotton
or rope silk should be used for both
cross stitch designs.
Ladies’ Home Journal Patterns
Price l«l Cents Each.
Can be purchased at L. BaT.berger
& Co., or any Ladies' Home Journal
Pattern Agency. Look for the Mi
nerva head Patterns will also be
sent by mail If desired. Write your
address very plainly and always
specify size desired. (Fashion Dept..
Ladies’ Home Journal. 615 West
Forty-third street. New York).
IT——r-*——— ——----rr-rrr~r«»r m~nfu-.»'» ■ — ■ I ijuww rrrrrrni-^
Hereafter no letter will be an
swered unless accompanied by the
name and address of the writer.
This is not for publloatton, but as
an evidence of Rood faith on the
part of the sender.
Write only on one side of the
Readers are requested not to en
I close stamps, as the editor Is far
| too busy to write personal replies.
on the blanket and go over the
whole thing again with magnesia. ♦
Fold the spread (with the magnesia
still in it) and put it away in a box,
away from the light, for forty-eight
hours. Then remove, take out of *
doors and shake and brush thor- -*
“All Smiles Tonight, Love”
Thanks, several of my good
friends, for copies of the old senti
mental song, *T11 Be All Smiles To
night, Love,” which was recently re
quested. It follows;
I'll deck my brow with roses, for
loved ones will be there;
And the gems that others gave ms
I’ll wear within my hair.
And even those that know me will
think my heart is light.
Though my heart shall break to
I'll be all smiles tonight.
I’ll be all smiles tonight, love;
I’ll be all smiles tonight;
Though my heart shall break to
I’ll bo all smiles tonight.
And when the dance commences,
oh, how I will rejoice!
I’ll sing the songs he taught me '
without a faltering.voice,
And flatterers gathered ’round me
will think my hgprt is light. •
Though my heart shall break to
I’ll be all smiles tonight.
And when the room he enters, with
the bride upon his arm,
I’ll stop to gaze upon her as
though she wore a charm
And if he smiles upon her as oft he
smiled on me
They’ll know not what I suffer;
they’ll find no change in me.
And when the dance is over, and
all have gone to rest.
I’ll pray for him, dear mother, the
one that I love best;
For once he loved me true, dear.
but now he’s cold and f
strange; ,
He said he’d ne’er deceive me.
False friends have wrought
the change.
Mrs. H.
The clipping you enclose is an ad- (
vertlsement. I infer that sulphur
is mixed with the sage, but know
nothing of the hair tonic, so, natur
ally, cannot recommend It.
A Coated Tea Kettle
Dear Margery Doon:
Will you please tell me how to re
move a coating from the inside of
my tea kettle? It looks like a coat
ing of lime. Thanking you. J. K.
Fill the kettle with water, add a
largo piece of sal-soda and let the ■
water boil for an hour. Wash the
soda solution out and the kettle
should be clean.
It is a good idea to keep a clean
oyster shell in the bottom of the
kettle. Much of the limestone will
fasten itself to the shell. When it
becomes heavy throw it away and *
put in a new one.
Curtain Fixtures
The marked change In hanging cur
tains, whether of lace or chintz ot
other heavier stuffs, necessitates spe
cial fixtures, and preference is for
those that do not show at all. The
best fixtures are slim, steel rods -
rounding at the ends to return, as
architects say, the curtains to the
wall. These rods are made with one
bar for the lace curtain, a second for
the draperies, and a third for the
valance, if there is to be a valance.
— .— ■ 1 -a

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