The Morning Call from Paterson, New Jersey on May 8, 1909 · 15
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The Morning Call from Paterson, New Jersey · 15

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Paterson, New Jersey
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Saturday, May 8, 1909
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15
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THE SPEEDY PASSING OF CLINGING MODES Subtle Changes May Be Discerned In the Fashioning of the New Spring Frocks --Directoire and Empire Styles Are Still In the Foreground, but Their Banishment Is Decreed. N I EW YORK, April 24. This IS another one of those ejffcep'y tlons that prove the rule. seldom give advice, but I am apbanous stuff. In ruimpes there is a wide range of selection. It often disports itself in chiffon, matching the dress I-i coloring, and is s'.retched plain j with an underlinine of metnltto -' going to administer a dose of it now .j embroidery showing through its lower! My dear madame and mademoiselle, if part Lace, lined with colored chiffon ! you have directoire, empire or middle i or net ls another guimpe vagary, and I age moyen costumes in your ward- tnere are all kinds of nrettv nrr,.. ! robe wear them now, wear them reck-1 ments, but the guimpe of tucked net lessly, even if they are the best "rags" became too common last winter to ap-you own. while they are at the high tide j peai to women who are exclusive in of present popularity, for there is an , tneir tastes. underpurrent in the affairs of fashion These same exclusive mondaines thai point to the rapid passing from nave adopted the period frock that is. our midst of these charming styles. : they choose some time in sartorial his-After a careful study of the latest tory from which to fashion their model sent over by Parisian designers ; ; uim uTtTM at tne depressing uunuu- i slon that the tight skirts, plain in the back and narrow at the bottom, will ; soon be a trifle out of fashion. The very short waists also have a "has been" air. Fortunately the changes in the new models so far are not extremely radical. "We can't leap out of a "sheath" into a '"hoop," can we? Still, the changes that have appeared show which way the modistic straw is blowing. Frocks,, however, built along the lines of the smart winter models will pass muster all through the summer, but In the fall there is reason to believe that they will be among the "snows of yesteryear." So, in spite of seeming unpleasantly insistent, I repeat, don't, to use a commercial term, "stock up" too heavily v.ith clothes following the spring modes unless you can. discard them in the autumn without feeling financially embarrassed, for the directoire frocks demand the exercise of cleverness positively approaching genius to remodel them Still, for the moment, the straitlaced lady of long lines, all up and down, is the ideal catered to in the spring suits. Apropos of these suits, I heard a wo man who was looking at walking j gown3 in one of our big shops here say to the saleswoman: "Mrs. Noah of ark fame seems to have been the inspiration for these styles. Of course." she continued, "Adam's wife was limited to fabrics, but these suits have surely copied her primness in their vertical cuts." It was the novelty of the suit which aroused the comparison with Mrs Noah, I am sure. There is, thougV something fetching ln-rthese clinging styles when the figure is svelte and graceful. Among the imported gowns the most striking innovations are to be found in the skirts, many of them showing fullness at the back and others boasting drapery recalling pannier days. Tba new skirt fullness is introduced in soft, clinging drapery, in plaits or flounces set into closo fitting jupes, and there ls a fancy for narrow shirred backs combined with plain front and side lines. It is only in the exceptional models, however, that this skirt bouffancy is frankly expressed. The pannier, for clothes and make pl-ree of themselves according to the modes of that period. Just now the Louis styles are most liked. Tou know how picturesque these ideas are full skirts, long, pointed bodice, fichu and tight elbow sleeves with pendent ruffles. For Indoor, wear the period frock on some women is a charming thing. CATHERINE TALBOT. When the knob frem teakettle cover, coffeepot or kettle lid frjlisJ off. many a burn can be prevented by using as a substitute a medium sized cork held in place by a slender screw driven from the underside of the lid. WAYS OF WOMEN. HT do fat women indulge in purple hats and motor veils for country touring and choose for the automobile uleter a large and vivii plaih? The color combinations seen in some of the cars as they dash through lonely lane err suburban highways "scare trw crows," as the farmers say. and as no automobile equipment of goggles. ve:is and bulky coat can be becoming the least the motorist can do is to avoid appearing vulgar. The sale of colored frocks after a death in the family !s now an estab lished custom, even In the most con-! ventlonr.l circles of society. Of course j the Intimate friends get first choice of ! hats and gowns, and many a dainty accessory 13 tnrown m. but with some of the afflicted the bartering : s without regard for sentiment. The woman with a penchant for roses now sets forth to buy the "dormant bushes," which will bloom in profusion this season and only come in hbrdy varieties. The one objection is j that they are so often labeled wrong, but aa all are lovely that can be over-i looked. TRYING TO SCALE THE SOCIAL HEIGHTS If You Would Reach the Coveted Summit In Comfort and Security, Stand Pat--Do Not Le! Your Ambition to Climb Be So Conspicuous That It Will Discredit You. " W F you keep at a thing long i S enough yau will get it," remarked a combative arid energetic is- friend. ' "Yes. my dear." I thought to myself. "in everything but the social lifer j there your methods, so admirable in the business world, must fail utterly. Just ; because they are so persistent." As a matter of fact, do we hate any i one more than the social climber, she ! who is so persistently and actively in ! our path- with her smile that won't i come off and her utter willingness to ! ignore all snubs? In love. In friendship, in alf matters I social, there are two sorts of people those who don't care and those who I care a great deal, and I'm sorry to , tell you that those who don't care are Invariably the ones run after. It's- a hard world all around, there' ; no doubt about that, but since we're in : we might as well study it and get what ; there is in the game. Th efore if you want anything man. friend or social position don't ! run after it. Stand still with a negli- j gent, devil-may-care e- ression and let it come to you. It won't come? Oh yes, it will if you look gorgeous and at - j tractive that's the whole secret When I see a woman killing herself to go with people who are absolutely A LANGUAGE OF THE EYEBROWS scarcely euggests the old time effect that years ago answered to this name. Another former style that has been revived ls the washwoman drapery which on a few gowns emanating from the Maison Beer is In evidence. 3y the way, that famous dressmaker has gone over to tha majority, the name alone, like that of Paquin, being left for fashion to conjure with. Some of the new cloth and serge walking skirts are cut with a. flare toward the hem: but, as though changing its mind after thus freeing Itself from the perpendicular, the fullness folds Itself over on each side of the front or back from kneo to hem. manv little iSAUTIKL'L eyes and eyebrows are a special gift of nature. Many an otherwise plain face is redeemed instance, when it does appear on a by fine eyes, many a pretty fact- frock ls so modest and flimsy that it i spoiled by red rimmed, dull, lusterless eyes. But a great deal can be done to make even unpromising eyes clear and attractive, to render eyes which are only passably pretty really beau '.lful. Much depends upon health. In fact, beauty culture in any sense. is simply the application of health and hygiene to the skin, teeth, eyes, etc. Health Ij beauty, and there is no such thing as beauty without health. The conclusion is Inevitable that rt the body is sick "the windows of the soul" must be dull. Eyes, like the skin, require daily at- the faco is submerged in a basin of cold water. This should be done every morning, , as cold water is at the same tention, fresh air, cleanliness and even exercise. Exercise consists in moving time an "excellent tonic for eyea and the eyes upward and downward and ; lashes. from side to side, with the head held A tnt-frt o vanaral ho5 1 urttt mrr loops and buttons fastening it flat. In j well up and kept still. This tones the j far to make the eyes clear and bright some cases a long tab from the side muscles which raise and lower the eye- j and prevent fatigue when they are breadtii reaches across the back of the balls and brings a healthy supply of! called uponto do a great deal of work. blood to the eyes and in this way nour- ! To rest the eyes by closing the litis, ishes the tissues. The best way to even when, it is not possible to lie clean the eyes (is to open them while down, is an excellent preservative, and ankles and gathers in the center, back width. The latter is a peculiarity not to be recommended. It ls comforting to know that if one's skirt is cut after the approved lines one can wear any kind of sleeve one ; y V yyyy ywyyyy VVVVVVVV wants, always providing the manche is . , Long sleeves are the fashionable rule,' I f M f JS I W Pfi All JLsK t uub t.uuc-MUUllcl auu KlUOW lengtfiS are 3f- this may be done for a few minutes at I any time, in a street car or on a train or at home. This help mirSt Include 1 relaxation of the muscles about the optics when one closes the lids. That j this does not always happen to a wo- ! man one has only to observe to realize, for the average woman is apt to ! find herself with eyes tightly shut, ! which means that all of the nerves and muscles of the face near the eyes are tense. O- course there ls no restfulness about this treatment, for only when the lids go together gently are the muscles not strained. When the eyes are tired it will be found most r--freshinv to bathe them in hot water for five minutes, using a cloth soaking wet with each application until the muscles are well relaxed. Then another cloth should be wet with cold water and this placed over the eyes when one lies down. The cold compress serves both as a skin astringent and as an eye tonic. Before going to bed at night the eyes should be thoroughly washed to. remove dust. A few drops of camphor In water ls a fine eye tonic, but It should not be used without first applying a cleansing wash. Now a word about the eyebrows, which give expression to tlie face almost as much as the eyes themselves One can do much to alter and improve, the shape of the brows. Electrolysis Is called in to remove, superfluous growth between the hrowt, which tend to malce an otherwise charming Tar- sinister and severe. Daily care will improve the growth and gloss of the brows, and by g-sntly broking them between the flnerers their very shape may be altered. During this operation the fingers should be moistened with ol've or cocoanut oil. which also stimulates the growth. Tt Is a good plan when-eyebrows are thin nnd poor in quality to try daily brushing with a very soft toothbrush moistened with brilliantine or red vaseline. O.iard against using any chemicals as tonics for the brows or lashes. The only safe tonic for the lashes is cold water or white of egg and seen on many exclusive French models ! A ft A A A A A kkkh AAA The long sleeve appears generally In - transparent raorics and is the entire GRADUATION FROCKS, arm length or hangs from an upper I HE ation frocks of the year, portion of more substantial material I I . , y.. Even a display of fullne.s is attempted 1 whether for .f I In some. of the French sleeves, the full- i schools or for college, wilt all prac-ness appearing in a long puff between ' tieally be of the princess shape, and a a close fitting upper sleeve and a close host of lingerie ones will be seen. For fitting cuff. This puff is of some di- ! grammar and high school there is ..l.,..l, nothing so suitable as a fine lawn or m vrov eAo-r- , imull. with lace and needlework, for a V U ill. . 111WJ J the encroaching Mongol oust them from their places as nurses in the American home. at t PUTTUNG AWAY FURS. The greatest possiblo care should be exercised in packing away furs. A cedar chest with a perfectly fitting lid is probably th3 best receptacle for these garments during the summer months, and, although, for some reason or other thejiarge chest is not at present in favor, smaller ones of all manner traw and rolls i ni,i fa,.-tti Silk cashmere will! ot shapes are steadily gaining In pepu- becomlngly off the face. Loops Gf be uaed extensively this year, and so, j larity. too, will the new tnin suk ouomau, luiiunun ui tttiuvut which has the large cord or tne oia ana ; "i uox or cueai hjiu aju raruie ! at a recent entertainment In England. An "ideal" wife represented an anti. She wore a huge hat on a most elab-orate coiffure, was cooking her hus-: band's supper with one hand, darning his socks with the other, rocking : eradleful of triplets with her foot and i reading Mrs. Humphry Ward's latest novel. X-jpyyJtur - APEAMPMME- I IN THE COOKERY WORLD I This hat, although modish, is not as i- w r,Kfbi mother and wear silk extreme as many of the new hats of ! gauzes or even silky, opaque materials, the overwhelming bushel basket va-! crepe de chine and chiffon cloth are riety. It ls of burnt straw and mils i ji ..4 anv rnshmere will 'thicker weave. The returned crape j cloth of thin, almost gauzy texture is a practical material for such gowns. It i is fine and clinging and lends itself to 1 elaboration. Wtth it there are shown la host of other all silk and silk and jwWl weaves which it is impossible to enumerate. , v HOUSEHOLD TIPS. The most practical use for old corks I is to make a low fire burn up. Empty spools are also good Kinanng. ana neither should be allowed to accumu-Jfite in any quantity. The label on a glass jar will keep clean and in place longer if pasted on the inside. Of course thU only applies where dry materials are used, such as rice, tapioca, etc. .'AP NURSE A NEW IDEA. Are "Japanese "bqys" to usurp the d- ies of nursemaid in up to date American families? That query forci bly presented itself a few days ago In city street when a girl Rbout nve black velvet ribbon trfra the crowrC an 3 a modest bow of black velvet holds.tbe full black algretj mt Place. A bunch oti? pink moss rosa gives a charmJnyjtf11 somber color scheme. A SPRING DR When the lassitude o Into your bones try drinki to. This ia an old, old remedy be loved of king" the paper in-which the fur is to be wrapped withtone of these preventives against moths. To prevent the acid of the camphor from injuring the skin let the first wrapping be of 'tissue paper. Remember, however, that neither chinchilla nor sable may bepacked away in camphor, as it will make both fura a hide-, otis yellow. All white furs, such as ermine, foxjor lynx, should be wrapped in blue tissue paper. never white or yellow, for the acid in the camphor will cause thjse furs to take on a yellowish tinge.' " "REALIZE" THE, FLESH AWAY. If you note a stout woman wearing a faraway look in her eyes and an intense expression of face she may not be worrying overrtior dressmaker's hill; perhaps she is oiily "realizing" her flesh away. Whatever you hope to t. all that is necessaryjto do is to "realize" in other words.lto make a mental picture of the image you are aiming at in your mind and. lo. the transf orma- REMOVING SCORCH. An old negro laundress is responsible, for the following cure for bad scorched places caused by too hot Irons: A half pint of vinegar is put on the stove in i a porcelain lined saucepan. To this is ! j added the juice of a large onion and ; i two ounces of fuller's-enrth Tho mlv- I turefs" boiled for Ave minutes, strain- I ed, cooled and bottled. In removing the scorch a little of the j mixture is put on a clean white linen.! rag and rubbed over the scorched ! place until it disappears. Several ap- 1 plications may be necessary. 3" spring Cleaning t New the t ! f A A A A -- Methods Make Work Easier. 'years old strolled along with a'flu'y '""P'ff- st ork, f,?r little dog and a grinning Jap as es corts. The Jap, who was about twenty vears old. wore a blue suit, a light overcoat and a brown derby ha?t- His Wttle charge wore, tne moat tnorougniy to date garments. Her hat was of ne ..-.ccepted "peach basket" shape. 3he wore a long white eoa. nit dh-ec-tolre, white stockings and white shoes rf iititraua,' trtA TTar TTIBinP Wfl ring gets ' , . nt ur noaitlon in sasaafras wor?d and of the djjty necessary tn nrl-i-ia it Tn h4 Tun she was all our grandmothers and likei..,...!,,',, tm i n fnsnent of many another home nostrum is good. . conversation: "My papa says our To make the tea buy 5 cents' worth ) soWers are going to fight with yo. of the root at the druggist's, pour a ; Kito. Then you'U havevto go back -o ouart of boning water over as much Japan." "I think your honorable papa as will go in the palm of the hand, j, is playing a joke." It may be wis for et It steep until cold, drain and drink the ambitious young women of Ireland. ! cupful moriilng and evening. Germany ana Franco to beware last it, but If" you follow the rules Dr. Julia Soton Sears, the prophetess of the new cult, asserts that you can become a sylpih If you're fat orplump if you're thin and that these conditions may otherwise be accompanied by all the graces that are demanded by the woman who "realizes." s "It is not say so. t his idea of "realist -ing. your flesh away." she tells her hearers, "fo- you can rebuild your body to any image you set up in your consciousness." i . - ; SUFFRAGE WAXWORKS. ' If women in England take toe suffrage question more i seriously than their American sisters? they also get more fun out of it mti time?. The latest stunt is a series tot "anti -suffrage waxworka," which- made a- great hit J T Is no doubt heresy, but some regard - the results of the spring cleaning as incommensurate with the discomfort, loss of temper, expenditure of physical strength and money which spring cleaning brings in its train. -Good housewives are said to revel In this annual aturnalia. but surely they only assume a cheerful demeanor under the trying conditions to hide their real martyrdom and to act as a foil to the bearish attitude of the average man during the operations. He assumes an injured air as if he were tho main f:uflerer. whereas the inconvenience to which he is exposed is microscopic compared with that which the women have to go through. Nowadays many contrivances tend in a measure to mitigate the severities o' spring cleaning. The .tedious, fatiguing method of cleaning wrll paper by rubbing It with bread is superseded by a- delightful preparation resembling putty, which acts like a sponge, and by a mere wiping of walls or ceilings with i; dirt is removed' instantaneously with little more exertion or expenditure of time than ls required to clea- a slate. The" taking up of carpets and brush ing of furniture threaten to become a memory of the pest with the new method of vacuum cleaning, which comfortably takes up gallons of black duet fom a house with carpets, curtains and fixtures- all left ir. place. FAMOUS EGG RECIPES. HERE is the recipe for a campflre omelet concocted one summer by President Taft white at Murray Bay. In a battered spider Mr. Taft broke four and a half eggs, gravely explaining ths' the fifth egg was half broken, like the habitant colts In the neighborhood, before he got it. Salt, black pepper and the fried fragments of a small string of trout were added, and the whole, stirred wth an impromptu wooden spoon and served on birch bark platters, was a toothsome dainty far superior, in the opinion of all who enjoyed it. to anything the White House chef is likely to achieve. Mary Garden gives; her favorite recipe for eggs, which she used on Easter day: .-, . - -. Mince the tenderest lobster claws with a warm seasoning of paprika, a dash of must-rd. salt and crumbled dry estragon leaf Whip the whjtes of four eggs to a stiff froth and brown them in a small platter. While the whites are browning -stir the lobster meat and seasoning into the yolks and bring them to a ciuiclc scrambly slin-men Pour them .oyer the scuffled whites and serve with a garnish of lobster claws and coral on the border of th- dish. f Mr. "Taft also' highly approves of egrjrs Ell. which ia the recipe used hv the Yale club in New York. The formula is as follows1: "( Mine ten anchovies and a umall slice of Virginia ham tor the finest possible paste, and for each egg use two teaspoonfuls of the mixture: break Into a chafing dish blazer, which ha." beer, rubbed with garlic and warmed with a small lump of butter, two egs for each person a'hd scramble with the ham and anchovy. Serve on a Yale blue dish. - S Mark Twain considers the following his best recipe: Divest two genuine eggs .of shell end claws being careful to avoid breaking same. If you break 'em begin again at the top of the recipe and proceed anew. Lay the plumage and cackte" on one side, roll the remainder very thin, add bakinr powder and boil in a pudding bag over a slow ftrp for a week. Tie with baby ribbon and serve cold. "Eggs suffragette' constitute the novelty at the famous Colony club. Mrs. Clarence Macfcay is spoosor fur them. They are, Simply hard boiled eggs, split, emptied of their yolk and stuffed with anchvvies and. the creamed yolk higtdy spiced with mustard aad paprika. I- Vs ,-- - C '"''"'' J- INEXPENSIVE DISHES. Pish Pudding. Some cold fish and I twice the quantity of cold boiled pota-: toes. Remove all the bones and .skin ' from the fish and chop it. Ru the j potatoes 'through a sieve or- mash them with a fork, add the fish with i enough pepper, salt and cayenne to : flavor nicely, then add one table-spoonful of melted butter to each I pound of mixture and enough milk or ; egg just to moisten. Butter a mold. ! sprinkle some brown breadcrumbs into j iti then put in the mixtur put a tea-; spoonful of butter on the top and bak?-i for' twenty minutes. Turn ' out and ! sert"e with whtte snuce. i Cheese and Mashed Potatoes. Mab I one pound of boiled potatoes with two ! tablespoonfuls of butter, half a pint I of boiling milk, one teas.joonful each ! of mustard and salt and haif a tea-i spoonful of pepper When quit" ! smooth put them !nto a well greased ; baking dish and smooth them level ! with a knife or spoon. Cut som thin I slices of cheese and lay them an over ! the potatoes, add some pieces of butter i and cook quickly in a hot oven: ten to fifteen minutes' is generally sufficient j When the cheese is Just melted it is I cooked enough. i Spice Cake Without Egrs One cup J of sugar, three -fourths cup of bird ; two cups of sour milk, one fenspoonfnl eacn or nsplce nrd cinnamon, flour tn make stiff batter anil fruit if liked: mix in order given. Th:s makes a good as well as cheap cake at ? KEEP TWO CALENDARS, It is a handy plan for the business woman or the housewife who has much domestic accounting to do to keep two calendars; one to t-ar. niC day by dfty. the other to refer back ,to pact dates v-'hen necessary The reference calendar, wh'ch cr.n he very small and inconspicuous, should have ito special hook on the desk or writing table. " tt m SOME TASTY 8ANDWICHE8. The day has passed, and forever, when a sandwich meant two thick r.Hces of bread Enclosing what the boys rail a "hunk" of cold meat. Now the popular delicacy is made of bread cut to waferiike .hinnes- and shorn of all suggestion of crust. The "fill-' ing" may be simple or composite, as taste may dictate, and 4he Ingenious housewife will devise many delicate combinations to be spread between the two layers at her sandwiches. Ham Sandwiches, Chop lean ham BON VOYAGE LUNCHEON. (Airship.) ; ? , Clam Bouillon Celery Radishes Salted Pistachio Kilts f Oyster Patties "'r , '' Squabs en Casserole New potatoes Creamed Pea Wild Grape Jelly Iced Tomato Salad Cheese Straws - Peach Ice Cream Assorted Cakes indifferent to her I feel awfully sorry She. ' asn't learned this little secret yet When le does she'll b all right The other day I heard an old fashioned woman lament the passing awat of sincerity. H-m-m! Must you know the truth? The sincere -woman Is en-ing out of style In New York because she h;is no sense of humor. . She mourns nve your failings pnd exalts your good side until she h it up on a pedestal, when ft gives y" a crt-'r in the -neck to contemplate it. You always have to be careful what you fny before a woman of this sort, because things mean twice as much her n." they do to the ordinary person. Y.mi always have to be in wuen she call" and as n rule, yen can't gossip ab.int your neighbor What - bore! I tell von. the sincere person :s too hard V-live tip to There Is also thl about her: When she finds von are not what her Idealism painted she is apt to drop you with a dull thud and go searching for an other soul mate. That's the troub! with the sincere woman: she aoe through life with the intention of having for friends only such perfect soul' as never tell a fib and never 'disappoint her Ir. any way. -and I car. tell you her progress through the years is apt to be one long process of disillusionment. What a nuisance Intense people nr-anvway, particularly women! You take the kind a man crn't look at twice without their Imagining he care? a whole lot. Happy, and popular, too is the philosopher who can go throuah life, nibbling a bit here and a bit there culling the flowers of pleasure without ever getting scratched by the thorn I tll ynu. that's a fine art! New York. KATE CLYDE. water, prepared by beating up th" white of the egg with two tablespoonfuls of cold water. Dip the lashes Intr this every morning. When the lashes are red and Rt1-ky in spite of cold water treatment, try bathing them in warm witer r.ncl ho-racic acid, one teaspoonful of the acid to a breakfast cup of warm water. - At night rub In a little horaeie acid ointment. Some people advocate the clipping oi eyelashes even now and then, but this ls a very delicate operation for the sharp point of the scissors ls apt to penetrate the ey-al' and do a lasting Injury. Still, many women d" take t'.ls risk. - . The eyebrows, declares a German character reader, tell us far more about the true inwardness of our dispositions and temperaments than all the rest of the body. Thin eyebrows invariably show a lack of vitality, and those of the thick and bushy variety Indicate the existence In their pos sessor of a highly vitalized temper -ment. together with great powers of endurance. When the eyebrows meet says our German friend, you mav be certain that a sincere character is ex pressed, though it is interesting o r-call that every character render sine the days of Aristotle has declared th' such eyebrows indicate a peevish dl? position. Long droopl J( eyehrow wide apart. Indlcarte a tvtait dispost tion. rf the eyebrows ara more hishi colored than the hair of the head r distinctly weak vitality is denoted Lightl; marked eyeorows which lb-liish above the nose -b n -v a disposition toward Indolence. Dark eyebrow which leVd a stro.i-r and onercetic s -essir to t'ie face p.re indicative of patience. Rarely will you find in per sons of sharp intellect eyebrow? of very light color, although the folor do not count as trmeh as the shap-Rcc ovebrows invarinhlv indicate eon siderable amhit'on. but the averar-' -ebrow Is a combination of black a"i red. S If our German Beyr is Huh' the cult of the eyebrow is quite wort1: while both frm a benty and nsycho logical viewpoint DAPHNE DEAN nnd beat into each cupful of the minced meat a tablespoonful of salnd oil. a teaspoonful of vinesrar, a sa-lt-spoonful of French mustard, six olives chopped fine and a tea.spoonful of minced parsley. Work all to a pa.te and spread on thin . slices of whitf bread Brunette Sandwiches. Slice Bostor. brown bread very thin, butter lightlv and spread with Neufchatel or with cottage cheese. Have ready crisp let - ' tace leaves, dip each in a bowl nf French salad dressing, then lay on th already spread brown bread. Pro:s another slice of buttered brown breai on this, and the sandwich is ready These sandwiches must be kept- In a moist atmosphere until It is time t serve them. QUALITY J If. .... -vT7j.,,,u EXPORT BEER ON Draught H AND IN V Bottles fW Everywhere ft VT Horse Blankets, Carriage Rote, Direct from Factary. FRED S AUR, 23 Croaa Street. Sru Wtllsof Street. Tel. XBas-B. Commercial Stationery Printed at the , J CALL Job Print Shop. 'Phone 235. HUDSON RIVER LINE Week-day Schedule. ; In KtTect May 1. 190C WESTBOUND FROM 130TH STREET. NEW TORE. m West 130th St., N". Y. Leave B.4B. .15 a. m., and every 16 and 46 minutes after hcur to 12.30, 1.30 a. m. Leonia Junction Leave 6.49. 6 19. 6.49 a. m., and every 19 -.nd 49 minutes after hour to 1.C5, 2.00 a. m. Main St.. Hackensack 6.3S, 7.03 a. m.. and every and 3 minutes after hour to 1.16. 2.10 a. m. May wood 8.12. 6.42, 7.12 a. m., and even- 42 and 12 minutes after hour to 1.25. 2.20 h. ro. Prterson Arrive 6.49. 7.16). 7.40 a. m.t and every minutes and 10 minutes after hour to 1.46, 2.40 a. m. Edgewater Teave 6.26. 5.65 a. m. and everv 26 end' 65 minutes after bour to 12.45. 1.40 a. ra. Leonia Junction 5.40. 6.10 a. m. . j every 40 and 10 nilnutes after hour to I. 05. 2 00 a, m. Enclewond Arrive 5.50. 6.20 a. m.. and everv Bo nnd 20 minutes after hour ta L06. 2.10 a m. Main St.. Hackensack Leave 5.30 6 00 6.34. 7.04 a. m.. and every 4 apjj 34 minute if-- bur t.-j 11.84 r- tspwfew-w: - Rroad St.. Newark .Arrive 6.50 7 7.60. 8.20 a. m.. and every 50 and T6 min-ute nfter brtur to 1? 50 a. m TTaekenfinek Leave 6.5S. 6.2S a. m.. and evrv 2S and E" minutes after hour to II. 58 n. m. Lortl 8.10. fi.40 n m.. nnd evert- 40 and 10 Tn)nvfs after honr to 18.10 a. m. Passaic Arrive fi.40. 7.10 a. m.. and vn- Ifl and 40 minute after hour to t?.4f a. m?-"- 1 . 1 .1118 3f --e rptp on cars run tda Vof Lee Enirl- Tnthrford 12.00. 1? S. 1.30 a. tn wnnrrXT. GOING TO NEW vonK Main and Broadway, Paterson - r,av 6.05, 6.35 a. in., and ox-err 5 . rd 35 minutes after hour to 11:C p. m-. and 12:05 a. m. Mnvwood 5.S8. 6.08. .r. 7 08 a. m and every 8 and 38 Tnlnutes after hour to 11.38 p. tjv. 12. S8 a. m. Main St.. Hackensack 6.49. 6.18 48 7.19 a. ro. and every 19 r.nd 48 minutei after hriur tn 11.49 p. m.. 12.49 , , Leonia Junction 6.01. 6.31. 7.01 7'ji a. m.. and everv 31 and 1 minute after ho.,- to 1?.01. 1.01 n m. 1 er West 180h St.. X. T Arrive 6 jt 7.01. 7.31. 8.01 ft. m.. and vrv 1 anrf S1' minutps nftr hm-r to 12.27. 1.57 e m Chestnut St.. Enirlewood Liave 5 -8' 5 55. 6.26 n nv. and every 25 and M minutes after hour to 11.65 p. TO.. 12.53 a n ' Leonia Junction 5.37. 6 07, 6.87 a m and evry 37 and 7 minutes after hour to 12.07. 1 07 a. m. -,-.. West 130th St.. N. T. Arrive 01 6.81. 7.01 a. m.. and every 1 minutes after hour to 18 27. 1 27 a. ra. Proad and Bank Sts.. Kewark Leave - 6.00 a. m.. and every 80 minutes to 12.00 m. . .A' Mnln St.. TTackensaok Arrive 6 45 T.84 a. m.. a.nd every 54 and 24 mtnutea nftr hour to 1.2ft-.a. IB, r t;ars not cnimerTinp -wim nnovt for . M . O m B j W. -T- iew lors ifavp raitr5nn I j.jj a. m, Hackeil-7,ok. 1.10. n. m.:. Enclewond. "la a. m. paterson cars run through Fort Lee. Ensliwond cars ran via Morse-n-if r. HMck-nsack for New Tork leave Newark 11-25 a. m. Leave PnssaJc ll.flO a. m. Newark ars run to Harkensack but connect with Paterson cars foi New York. JT -a . There will- bo no car leavtnjc EnrLa-woort at 12.25 a. m. -The last ears connecting at leonla Junction, north and reft. leave Enfrle-orod ,LJll a, m.i Hackensack. 1.19 it. ni T " M12WJERSE,r Ajggf Htms-oN Rmu LACK A W MOT A lttBOAbr . gr ' In Sffeet Nov. . t: TML-iyjt, lavc Patersen for NeW TVfei-. 6.0D 6.4.6. 7.41, 8.28. 10 07. U.68 u '3.; L3i texcept Saturday). 2.3a Saturday only , 2.51, 3.44. 7.40. .6Jf p. m. Sundavs 6. 8.20. 10.07 a, m.: 2.61. 7.40. 8.40. 51 p. ni. if; Lenve New York, foot of Barclay, Christopher and West 23rd streets for Paterson 3.30. 6.30. 8.00, 10.20 a. b- 1Z.-U lejCTyi.caiuiuiu;, i.vv, J..-3. JjE-ift.- 4.30, 5.1S. &.37. 6.15 And if. ru. , nrrtav nrdvi 4.00. s p. tn. ssunnays 3.3W. s.4. 11.45 a. i.f)0. 6.15. i.45 l. m. i Leave f-aterson westward 4.28 a. tn.. Boontoii. ppver. , Honatconsr, Fort Morris. Hackettstown and washhizton: 7.44 a, m. ail ations to Dover via Rbctanrajr ' connecting for Morris Plains. Morristowa rtnd all polntj on Morris and Essex Di vlons; 8.44 a. m.. BoobtOn. Rockaway. Dover. Mt. rlitjerlct. Hopatcong, Stan-hoc. Waterloo. HaQketistown. Washington and all ' stations to Bint-ham ptm; . ccmnectlng at Stanhope with Sussex branch for Newton and Branch ville. arid at Washington for Phtllipahur-i and r-t".-. for pcint cd I.-hiKh V-tlter aed Central railroad-. 11.08 a. rr.. ai! sta'lons to Dover- 1.4S m- for, Lineiihi Pa. 1 Boonton. Denvllle. Hocklway. WpVer. Ht. I ArJineton. Hopatcong. Port Morrts. Stan hope. Kackettstown. Phlllipsburg and Easton. connecting at Washington with Vo. 5 for Water Gap, 8troudsburg. Scran nn. Btnthampton. Elmh-a, Buffalo, ilcago."St. Louis and all western point; 4.44 p. m-. Boonton. Dover. Lakfe Hopat--or-r. Stanhone i connect tn for 8rBn i B-anchv Hackettatow-n. Washinrton and an stations -.o f-ivnouin. fa..: b.zi p. tn.. ail atatlous to Dnvr vn Bocknwav: 3.5T p. m.. Tloontcn. Denvllle. Dover. ?- i fans. Stanhooe. Waterloo and Hackettja-" 7.03 p. m.- Ltneotn Park. I'oontoji. Denvllle to Dover, connect irrr there Ttrf MJ S for Stanhooe. Hnckettstown, Wash ing -on ard principal points lo Bnffsln fb--otJpb sleener to Buffalo. Glevehtnd and Chicago") : 8.51 p. m . Boonton. Dwnvi5B Rnekaway. Dover h od connecting- ther fh Nu. 9 tor all principal points to Buffalo (slnepev to Kiiffalo. Ithaca. SyrajetiBjfcfli Osjretro and fTtica). Sunday, west 9.3 a. m.. ail perets te Pbillltsburr. 12.23 : rr " sut tlons t ;i Dover: 4.28 a. ro.. and 7.02 p- aame JWijM' days; 4.53 p. m.. all stattone te Phllllpaburg: 9.14 p. tau. tar Boonton. Denvfiie :r: .Deverv .-.L-. - . : zs-imm For further Info-) --e. tions. etc.. ai)!v to flckef rf street. Paterson. Telephone 30S-A. Wmgmz F. M. HARK, r "mf Ticket Agftt. Paterson.

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