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Some of Donna s Lxpericiiccs.
Later in the evening Donna and I ■went back to the discussion of men's attitude toward widows. Donna had told mo that many men had iried to take advantage of her widowhood and 1 said to her that I could Bee how such advances might make a woman hate all men. "Not at all, Margie," she said. "Some of these very men have be come my dearest and most sympa thetic friends. "But—but—" I sp.itterod. "My dear girl, you think you know « lot about the world, but really you know nothing at all. How could you Τ For years you have been cared for end protected In your home, fete'i and made much of by your friends end Dick's. Oh, y·»;·, I know that for four years before you were, married you were a school teacher. You were very young then and dingulaii / inno cent. You probably misunderstood much that was going on about you. "If you were to become a widow now, Margie, as good looking as you are, as young and a* well to do. you would soon be able to tell very dif ferent stories. Do you know. Margie, that since I have been α widow onlj two men, married or single, have been with me alone for any length of time without trying to kiss me? "One of these men was very youl g, but he did not put up the excuse tl at .1 reminded him of his mother's youngest sister, his favorite aunt or make any of the ingenious excuse! that most of the young men put up ■when they slyly try to slip their arma about my waist "The other man was in th·» prime of life and he has always been verj Attentive to me. In fact, Margie, he has treated me with such unfailing respect and doference that I have m ally at times wondered why he was the one exception that proved tne rule. "I was Invited the other evening to a dinner party at the restaurant and when l was leaving 10 eg home I found that the man who had sat next to me, a very charming conversationalist, and with X had been rather taken, came out to the door at the same time I did. I saw that ho was annoyed because his car was not there and I said, "Where do you live, Mr.' ? Can I not put you down at your club or vour hime? I live up town and 't you are going my way I will be glad to take you In my car?" •'We had hardly gotten in my cat and comfortably settled when that man tried to put his arm about me. As I drew back Into the very cornvir of my car. I said, 'Do you itnow, Mr. I am a bit curious to know why you thought you might take such j liberties wlih mo on such extremely, slight acquaintance? Was it because you thought I was offering you an in-· vitatlon In asking you to share my car or is It because I am a widow? do you do this kind of thing with all married women?' " 'My dear Mrs. Tenney,' he said, with the utmost seriousness, 'It is a compliment I pay to all widows. Some accept It and some refuse at you have done. But either way, I have done my duty and no harm dor.a'. "Having a great sense of humor, Margie, I could not resist laughing, but do you know that blessed donkey of a man could not laugh with me? He accepted my refusal of his em brace with more or less good grace, but that I should consider his motives ridiculous hurt his masculine egotism and he never said another word to mc until I let him out at his club when he thanked me very formally, and ' haven't seen him slr.ee. \ "That is Just one episode In the con tinual stream of such experiences that happen to me. Sometimes a man lias more depth and he will discuss life and woman's problems with me, : and we emerge from what threatened to be a disgraceful situation quite good friends." ι A splendid surgical dressing class has been formed In the Slovak Aux iliary to the Ked Cross. Sixty-four members are already enrolled, and mot for the first lesson Monday night at the chapter work rooms. Mrs. Belle Stern Is tho teacher and is as ■oeted by the following: Mrs. William H. Hoffner, Miss Martha Greenbaum, Mrs. Paul Carlisle, Miss Mary Morris, Miss Gertrude Bloomingdale, Miss Rose McCormick, Miss Stella Broski and the Misses Pauline and Sofia Damreleskl. Three hundred and sixty com presses were made Monday niglit. The Red Cross treasury -vi lli be en riched by $50, as a result of the dance held last Saturday night in Bacha's hall, Fayette streot, by Assembly 8G, Junior Catholic -Slovak Sokol. The meeting of many women, liith-1 erto strangers In Red Ct'osa work is breaking through the reserve of Ihe I "effete east." There is a noticeable thawing toward one's neighbor in train, car, or at the shop counter. Womén seem no longer to fhlftR their sister travelers or shoppers daiigerov>3 unless certified through their introduc tion by a mutual' friend. For the convenience of many per sons who may wish to become mem bers the Perth Amboy Chapter of the American .Red Cjosp announces that. membership blanks will be on hand at the office of Stem & Com pany, Madison avenue an<l Smith street and annual dues may be paid there. With the opening of Sainte Euge nie hospital for tuberculosis repa tries at Lyons, another link Is added to the chain of instltutlonsr the American Red Cross4* forging to çe turn to France her citizens well and free from lnfectlcm. This hospital was opened In the prçsence of. offi cials of the Red Cross and Hock feller foundation and of the French government. It is designed to care for patienta reaching France via Evian. Sainte Eugenie hospital has been loaned to the American Red Cross by the hospital board of Lyons, which supplies the i>uildlng with héàt, light, water and sanitation; and furnishes at cost food, linen and disinfection. The America Red Cross provides the nu-scs, doctors and medical supplies. Often as many as sixty-five tuber culosis rapatries arrive at Evian In a single week, coming from occupied portions of France and Belgium, and returning to their homes have spread infection. The new hospital cares Im mediately for two hundred patients in five new hospital barracks, and In the main building—a chateau pre sented to the city of Lyons by the Empress Eugenie. I HOW WAR UPSET M SB BOWL President Babst, of American Sugar Refining Company, Explains the Shortage. No one ever dreamed that sugar, which the world produces In bllllon3 of pounds yearly, could become so scarce that folks would be asked by the Government and the sugar re Bners to use It sparingly. But the war, which has brought about many extraordinary conditions, also upset the world's sugar-bowl. Today, everybody is Interested In sugar. The housewife Is eager to know when sugar will be more plenti ful. And from a different point of view, the business man Is following the sugar situation, interested In the success of the plan adopted as an emergency war measure by the gov ernments of the United States and the A.llles to regulate and control supply, demand and price. These facts lend particular Impor tance to the following Interview with Karl D. Babst, head of the American Sugar Refining Company and one of the three United States members of the International Sugar Committee. Not so many years ago, it wasn't the popular custom for men in Mr. uauDi π pu.>iuuu ιυ uisuuaa lucu uuo» ness with the public. But Mr. Babst is of the new school of Big Business managers who believes the public is entitled to know about it. More Sugar Soon Tn the interview Mr. Babst covered every phase of the sugar situation. First, he spoke of the prospects of the immediate future, which most con cerns the housewife. Said he: "Sugar will soon be more plentiful, with the new crop of sugar cane be ing harvested In Cuba and Porto Rico. Everything is favorable to a sufficient supply for our needs, but not enough to use sugar extravagantly or waste fully. There must be no overbuying [>r hoarding." "And what about the price?" he was asked. "Ordinarily the so-called law of supply and demand is a most impor Lant factor in regulating the price of sugar as of every other commodity. But this law has been more or less, if not entirely, suspended as the result af the control of the sugar situation by the act of six governments, includ ing our own. "All during the war sugar in the United States has been lower in price, taking the average yearly price, than inywhere else In the world. Today, comparing sugar on the basis of caloric food value, it Is one of the cheapest foods. Sugar Prices to Drop "After the new supnlies are recelv sd from Cuba and refined, and prices ire lowered under the proposals of the Food Administration, sugar will be one of the cheapest, if not the cheapest foods to go on the American table." —·—■ Mr. Babst agrees with Mr. Hoover that if the Allied nations had not en tered into a joint agreement to con serve the available sugar supply, the price to the consumer would have soared. Said he In explanation: "The facts are these: Europe's pro iuction of sugar was not only greatly nirtailcd when the opposing armies iwarmed over the sugar beet fields of northern France and Belgium, but England and other foreign countries were forced to turn to other sources For sugar. The logical source was Juba, from which the United States rets the bulk of its cane sugar. "This developed competition which. Karl P. Babst Varieties of MietlatM. There are more Tarietlee of mistle toe growing about the world than could be named In α column of news paper print, but the commonest tn America is that which the botanist,. Nuttall, named after the Greek fash-1 Ion, "tree thief," or phorandendron. I ATTENTION! Sick Women. To do your duty during these trying times your health should be your first consideration. These two women tell how they found health. Heltam, Pa.—"I took Lydla E. PInkham's Veg etable Compound for female troubles and a dis placement. I felt all run down and was very weak. I had been treated by a physician without results^ eo decided to give Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ft trial, and felt better right away. I am keeping house Since last April and doing all my housework, where before I was unable to do any work. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound is certainly the best medicine a woman can take when in this condition. I gi ve you permission to publish this letter."—Mrs.E. It. Crumling, B. No. 1, Hellam, Pa. Lowell, Mich.—"I suffered from cramps and dragging down pains, was irregular and had female weakness and displacement. I began to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound which gate me relief at once and restored my health. I should like to recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's remedies to all suffering women who are troubled in a simi lar way."—Mrs. Ει,ιβιΗκικ,Β.Νο.θ, Box 88, Lowell, Mich. Why Not Try LYDIA E. PINKh VEGETABLE COMPOUND Ν. oft» DAXkcaa « COCOA. "has %reat || joodvalue THE food value of cocoa has been proven by cen turies of use, and dietitians and phy sicians the world over are enthusiastic in their endorse ments of it. It is said to contain more nourishment than beef, in a more readily assimilated form. The choice, however, should be a high-grade cocoa,— "Baker's" of course. It is delicious, too Trade-mark co every package Mad· only by Walter Baker tl· Co. Ltd. »» U.S. rÀrTerr. DorcJfatar, Afiu, J SENATOR POMEREHE Introduce* Bill to Enforce Food Conservation Measure». 11 Il The food administration's new sweep ing measure to carry compulsory conser vation into every kitchen In t\ie country was introduced in both houses of Con gress. Senator Pomerene of Ohio intro duced it in the senate, and Representative Lever of South Carolina In the house. The Pomerene-Lever bill gives authority to the President, to be exercised through the food administration, to impose any re strictions necessary to conserve foods upon any group of persons of individuals. „ — ■■■■>. g until the international agreement was reached, caused a serious advance in price both of raw and refined sugar. But with the International Commit tee acting for the Allies and the Food Administration In control In this country, the supply will be equably distributed and prices stabilized. No Slilps Tor Java "Great quantities of raw can sugar are locked up in far-away Java, un available because the ships cannot be spared to transport it. Hence the Kuropean Allies are asking Cuba and the United States as a practical pa triotic duty to supply them with sugar. The United States is making every effort to comply with this re quest for the very interesting reason that if we save the Allies from the necessity of transporting 400,000 tons of sugar from Java, It will release shipping sufficient to carry about 200,000 American soldiers to France." Whën Mr. Babst voluntarily ap peared the other week before the Senate Sub-committee Inquiring into the sugar situation, he told what his company as well aa the other large refining Interests were doing to safe guard the sugar supply. Among .mOrer thlngs, he laid emphasis on. t*ié value of sugar in packages as an economical means of distribution. This especial ly Interested Senators Lodge, Jones and Vardaman, and the subject was brought up In the interview. In reply to questions, Mr. Babst said: "Yes, I presume the public, being interested In having the sugar supply conserved, is equally Interested in knowing why sugar in packages can be ο more economically distributed than loose sugar.* And this is the reason : ■ "In the first place, package sugars arc weighed and packed by machine. This saves the grocer's time and ■tops his loss by spillage which occurs -i sjga- has to be scooped by hand out of a barrel, carried to the scales, weighed and tied in paper bags. And when he counts this sav ing, plus the value of his time and the cost of paper bags and string, he finds he can handle package sugar more economically. Making Sugar Go 'Round "Sugar In packages also enables lilm to restrict sales to actual needs, to make it go as far as possible. In dut own experience during the recent period of great scarcity, we were able to distribute sugar more widely be cause instead of sending a barrel of 350 pounds to one grocer, we could send the same number of pounds in three cases of 120 pounds to three jrocers." In conclusion, Mr. Babst said: "With the sugar refining industry in this country carried on by large business units, the public has bene Ited. We and the other sugar refin ers have fully appreciated our respon sibility to safeguard the sugar supply, made especially difficult by present world conditions." The American Sugar Refining Com pany, of which Mr. Babst is president, refines and distributes about one third of all the sugar consumed in the :Tnited States. USEFUL CREPE BLOUSE By BETTY BROWN. New York, Jan. 1β.—One's wardrobe may lack evening grown or be un blessed by a well-tailored suit, but vithout the crepe blouse. In as many terms, styles, and colors as the purse :an buy, it would be a dismal failure. Georgette crepe and crepe de chine rtill lead the fabric field in popularity ror blouses, with wash satin a close third. This pretty maid has an exquls tely hand embroidered blouse of white :repe, worn equally well with the silk lad eatin skirts for semi formal oc :as<ons and with the tailored suit. * * * BRITISH LABOR * * BACKS RUSSIA. * * * London, Jan. 16.—British labor * k has given its support to the Rua- * k sian condition· for permanent * k peace. * k The British labor party In a * k message to the Russian people * k announces that the British peo- * * pie accepts the Russian ρ rind- * * pi· of self determination of peo- * * pie· and no annexation· for the * k British empire, particularly in * κ the middle east, Africa and In· * k dla. * k The party declare· In favor of it k placing the who!· of tropical * k Africa under uniform interna- * ft- tlonal control. The more rapid * k development of self government * k tor India 1· promised and a pro- it k tectorats tor the peoples of Asia * k Minor by an International or- * fc mimtii to be constituted by * k Dm ρ «a oe conference la favored. * 1 *. * i ******************** I Miss Wallis in Demonstrations Shows How Good War Breads May be Made. Miss Ruth Wallis at hor food dem onstrations held thla week at the of fice of the Perth Amboy Gas Com pany, has done some wonderful dem onstrating on the scientific and eco nomic as well as the strictly homey methods used in cookery. On Mon- ! day, when Miss Wallis gave her first j demonstration she spoke on the mak- j ing of breads, and gave some splen did pointers, delicious samples and also some useful recipes to those who were fortunate enough to be at the demonstration. Mies Wallis is a fixture in this city and will continue to give demonstra tions on rooking and cooking uten sils and allied subjects for some time here, using public places for the dem onstrations when practicable, and arranging for private demonstrations whenever she is able. Following are some of the recipes and pointers she gave out at her initial demonstration in this city on Monday: All Measurement* Jjerel Rye Meal Muffins One egg; 1 tablespoon oil or melt ed shortening; 1 tablespoon molasses; % teaspoon salt; 1 cup sweet milk; 1 cup white flour; 1 cup rye meal; 2 teaspoons baking powder. Stir flour sifted with the baking powder into other ingredients. Do not throw out the bran. Put into the mixture what remains in the sifter. Pour into hot greased mufBn pans and bake twenty to twenty-flve min utes. One tablespoon melted fat; 1 table spoon molasses; >4 teaspoon salt; 1 cup milk; 2 cups rye flour; 4 tea spoons baking powder. Combine as above. Eggless Corn Meal Muffins Sift together 1 cup yellow corn meal, 1 cup white flour, 1 tablespoon ful sugar, 1 teaspoonful salt, 4 level teaspoonfuls baking powder. Stir into this X tablespoonful oil or melted shortening with enough milk (abouti 1% cups) to make a batter that will just pour from the mixing bowl. Have the muffin pans hot, greased and right at hand, then use the egg beater vig orously on the batter and turn it at once into the pans. Bake in hot oven twenty minutes—reduce heat after first five minutes. Boston Brown Bread One cup rye meal, 1 cup white flour (pastry), 1% cups yellow corn meal, V4 cup rolled oats, 1 cup mo lasses, 1\ cups cold water, 1 tea spoon soda dissolved in the cold water; (H cup raisins may be added). Add quickly last ingredients to the dry mixture, pour into covered pail and steam 3% hours. Whole Wheat or Graham Baking Powder Biscuit One and one-half cups whole wheat or graham flour. H cup white flour, 4 teaspons baking powder, % tea- j spoon salt, 2 teaspoons sugar (may omit); 2-1--cup milk or enough, jfcH make soft dough. Sift flour and baking powder. Stir milk Into dry ingredients. Handle lightly. Pat out on pastry board to one inch thickness. Cut into biscuits. Bake in moderate oven twenty min utes. General Roles 1. All measurements are taken level. 2. Proportions: In substituting corn meal, rye meal or other course meals, for white flour in quick proc ess breads, the best results are ob tained when the meals are used In the proportion of one-half white flour to one-half meal. Pine ground flours should be used without white flour. 8. Leavening Agent: One tea spoonful baking powder will leaven one cupful flour or meal when used for muffins or drop cakes with egg. Use 2 teaspoons of baking powder to each cupful of flour or meal, in mak ing baking powder biscuits or eggless muffins. In using soda for the leavening agent, the quantity of soda used is in proportion to the degree of sourness of the liquid. In general, use one half to three-quarters teaspoonful of soda to one cupful of sour milk or buttermilk. 4. Salt; One-fourth teaspoonful of salt Is added for each cupful of flour or meal. 5. Sugar; To secure a nice brown crust some sweetening should be added: one tablespoonful of sugar, honey or molasses to each tint of Sour or meal Is sufficient. β. Fat; To conserve fats, muffins or other quick process breads, except biscuits, may be made without fats. When fat is desired, use thus: 1. For muffins and drop cakes, 1 tea spoonful melted and added just be fore baking is sufficient. 2. For bak ing powder biscuits, 1 tablespoonful to 1 cup of flour or meal is worked Into the dry material before adding the liquid. * 7. Moisture: Milk, skimmed milk, whey, buttermilk, sour milk or water may be used. For muffins and drop cakes add enough liquid to make a drop batter; in general, Vt cupful of liquid to 1 cupful of flour or meal. For biscuits and other soft doughs, 1-3 cupful of liquid to 1 cupful of dour or meal is the general rule. The quantity of moisture varies with the. quality of flour or meal. SUFFRAGE LEADERS ARE SURE SENATE WILL PASS AMENDMENT Bv 0IL80X GARDNER WASHINGTON, J an 16 : —Wi th the paaeage of the federal suffrage amendment by the house the battle for suffrage is three-quarters won. The senate's action must still be secured. This taek is undertaken hopefully. The same influences which put the amendment through the house are relied upon to put it through the senate. The senate has been more favorable to suffrage in the past than the house. According to a late poll suffrage lacked about eight votes in the sen ate. This, however, was rather an incomplete poll and was taken before President Wilson came out for the amendment. The President's declaration and the feeling among party leaders that suffrage has become a paramount is sue which neither party can afford to be wrong on is relied upon by suf frage leaders to insure victory in the senate as in the house. The Susan B. Anthony amendment has been voted on twice in the United States senate. Once in 1884 and the last time on March 19, 1914, when it failed to secure the two-third vote, but secured a majority of oue vote, the vote being 36 to 35. Since the laet senate vote was taken, a number of important states have enfranchised women. Some of ι them liave given women complete and other» presidential suffragp. ^ Notabîj' New York, which figures al ways in presidential -campaigns, has become a woman suffrage state. This ha* changed very much the attitude "* of congress. greatly incr£;tsing the strength of suffrage in senate and house. — The political expediency argument has become rather compelling. Enough women have the vote t<* make them a very important factor in national elections and nominations. There is a very general idea tg bg found even among members of con-' gress that the passage of the Susan. &— - Anthony amendment makes voters of all the women in the United Skates;. It does nothing of the sort, _ All the passage of the amendment does is to submit the xiuestion to tlie states, as provided by the constitu tion for the adoption of any amend ment. . , The enfranchisement of women will not take place uaUi tkree-qua*·» ters of the stales have approved the amendment. How long it will take to securç tlje support of the states after the matter has been submitted to them by con gressional action is problematical. MADISON PUPILS WHO HAVE RECORD FOR AÏÏENOANCE The following pupils of the schools of Madison township are perfect in attendance for December: Morristown Grammar Room, Misa Marguerite Winter principal—Charles Lambertson, Frank I". Lambertson, Henry Dorsett, Wiliam Boyd, Hear)' Biondl, John Bogart, William Lu ll, Lillian Biondi, Marie Tomaino, Mi> dred Kunath, Mildred PoweUon, Ger trude Powelson, Marguerite Castello, Mabel Smith, Hazel Bogart, Mdtiel Bogai t, Mary Milko. Primary Room, Miss Viola Wilson, teacher—Hamilton Kunath, George Powelson, Charles Jurman, Peter To maino, Carrie Bogart, Grace Simaro, Helen Barker, Laura Ciconi, Maggie Ciconl, Sunday Ciconi. Cheesequake Grammar Room, MIfs Lillian Hess, principal—Edith Wood, Rose Nj-man, Rita Nyman Adeiia Burlew, Adella Brown, Marie Jerome, Thomas Bur lew, Leroy Burlew, Nathan Cressnian, Leroy Gaub, Geoise Wood. Cheesequake Primary, Miss Mabel G. Preston, teacher—Alice Nyman, Evelyn Applegate. Maria Schulmcis ter, Arthur Brown, Harold Applegate, Alexander Mookawka. Cedar Grove School. Miss Lillian Reed, teacher—Elizabeth Hauser, Lil lian Eifert, Mary Higgins, Carrie Hig gins, Helen Partridge, Ruth Pait ridge, Susan Partridge, Carrie Ben nett. Edith Brown, Hazel Brown. Howard Helser, Raymond Kelser, John Hauser. "^rowntown School, Miss Anna M. Muller. teacher—Walter Gaub, Her bert Gaub, Everett Cosgrove, Victor F redd u.. Fred Ga*ibr Oreen, Ebenezer Herbert, Hazel ErvTn^JOi'i)» Fredda. Theresa Herbert, Annabell Herbert. Brunswick Gardens School, Miss Marion H. Green, teacher'—Mary Bohm, Signe Glnman, Daisy Glniran, Thora Myhre, Agnes Myhre, Kir?ten Myhre. Pauline Studzlnskl, Rose Val ley, Elizabeth Wahrendorff,. Joseph Bohm. Henry Butcher, Alvar Ginn'an, Valdemar Ginman, Alfred Lo Page. Hillsboro School. Miss Helen D. Barry, teacher—Harvey Morrell, Wal ter Lamberson, Frederick Ifulsart, Edna Morrell, Florence Walton, Gladys Williams. Catherine Lamber son, Maud Lamberson. Millbrldge School. Miss Cornelia L. Kobinsky. teacher—Harry Mintzer, Harold Redshaw, Arthur Johnston, David Kaplan, Joel Quackenbush, Fred Sha&n, Anna Manatee, Millicent Redshaw, Anna Goldflne, Esther Goldflne. Rosy Goldflne, Mary Denes. Among the two-room schools Mor ristown Grammar grades had the best attendance, 94.2 per cent; of the one room schools Mlllbrldge was best with a mark of 91 per cent. BIG WAR COUNCIL ARRANGED U. S. to Be Represented, but Will Have No Voice in Deliberations. Paris, Jan. 16.—A plenary meeting of the Supreme War Council, with the premiers and military representatives of France, Great Britain and Italy In | attendance, will be held shortly at Versailles to discuss and plan military operations on the western front, which now includes Italy. Arthur H. Frailer, second secretary of the American embassy In Tar Is, has been designated by the state de partment to attend the council as dip lomatic representative of the United States until the permanent delegates arrive. Mr. Frazler will take no part In the deliberations, but will merely report the proceedings to his govern ment OB. BERNHARO DERNBUR6 Former German Agent Here Opposes Any Annexations. At a meet in* of the Cltiseiuf Commit· tee in Frankfort, Germany. Dr. BernharA Dernburg. former secretary of state for the colonies, said »' ΤΙΓ^μ^ΤιιΓΓιμΪι^ΜΜ^ Je^WftHMWfStions and cash Uideznntt lea ,k and declared Germany was powerless to enforce lone-term payments "by install ments from America and England. An· negations in the east, he asserted, would be a source of constant danger, as the? would Irritate Russia. Dr. Dernburg also urged disarmament. FEW FOLKS HAVE GREY HAIR NOW ' Druggist Says Ladies are Using Recipe of Sage Tea and Sulphur Hair that lose· its color and lustre* or when it fades, turns gray. dull and. lifeless is caused by a lack of sulphur in the hair. Our grandmother made up & mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur to keep her locks dark and beautiful, and thousands of women and men who value that even color, that beautiful "dark. ihade of hair which is so attractive, us· »aly this old-time recipe. Nowadays ws get this famous mix-" ture improved by the addition of other Ingredients by asking at any drug stora for a BO-cent bottle of "Wyeth's Saga fcnd Sulphur Compound." which dark en· the hair so naturally, so evenly» that nobody can possibly tell It ha* been applied. Tou just dampen a sponge or soft brush with It and draw this through your hair, taking ona small strand at a time. By morning the pray hair disappears; but what delights the ladies with Wyeth's Sage and Sul phur Compound Is that, besides beauti fully darkening the hair after a few ap plications, it also brings back the glosa ànd lustre and gives It an appearand· "··· Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound of abundance. Is a delightful toilet requisite to im part color and a youthful appearance to the hair. It Is not intended for the cure, mitigation or prevention of d!s« »ase.—Adv. _ Miss Margaret Β. Owen, World's Champion Typist will be the Guest of Mr. /. S. Brown, Principal of Trainers Business College Thursday of This Week Miss Owen has kindly consented to entertain the Stenographers and Typists of Perth Amboy with a demonstration ot speed and accuracy at the College Rooms, THURSDA Y EVENING at 7:30 To Which Everyone Interested Is Invited Her last record ot 143 words per minute lor an hour was made in the 69th Regiment Armory, New York, October last If you have never seen 200 words per minute written on a typewriter SEE MISS OWEN DO IT THURSDAY EVENING ÊÉÊ&.,,. The Admission is Free—Better Come