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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, February 27, 1922, FINAL EDITION, Image 7

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WOMAN’S INTERESTS AND SUOOESTIONS FOR HOMEMAKER!
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS
By OliTVE ROBERTS BARTON
“Tho Lost Itecord''
Nancy, Nick and Buskins returned
.'tom Smoke Land in the littio apple
tree elevator just in time to see the
Magical Mushroom poke Ills little
round bowler hat up through the
ground on his way from Fairy Land.
"This is luck," he cried, when all
of him had come through. "Just the
very people Fm looking for. 1 hope
you won't need them any more.
Buskins."
Buskins thought he could gut
along now alone, ho said! as the
Land-of-Up-in-tlie-Alr was in pretty
tine shape, so he'd be perfectly will
ing to spare his little friends if they
were needed somewhere else.
"Yea, the Fairy Queen needs ’em,”
eplied the Mushroom. "She needs
era very much. There is war be
tween tho Diddyevvers of the blue
hair and the Konsknotts of the green
jeards.”
- "The Diddyevvers live beyond the
ieven mountains and the Kingdom
if tho Korsknotts is bei'ond the
i
seven valleys.”
"The thing they are quarreling
about is the record which is to do*
cine the question. It's lost!".
"Oh. goodness," cried Nancy, hold
ing her ears. "I can't understand
a word you say, Mr. Mushroom!"
“Well, don’t get nervous about it."
said tlie Mushroom, laughing. "It
does sound a bit mixed up. But It's
as simplo as the income tax. Your
daddy can tell you how very simple
that is. And his is Just as easy.”
"You see it's this way! Whenever
there is a great dispute about things
in Fairy Land, the Fairy Queen
sends Nimble Toes or Silver Wing to
Longhead the Wizard, to decide the
question. He's a sort ot prime min
ister to her highness, only ho lives
at. the third end of the earth and
won't allow anyone to see him. He
gives his answers to hard questions
on phonograph records. All you
have to do is to put the record on a
machine and play it.”
(To Bo Continued.)
(Copyright, 1922, NEA Service)
Polly and Paul—and Paris
By Zoe Beckley
' I ! U’J l.li i*.
One afternoon a week after tho
party I cily sat sewing in her sun
ny living room. The little lift came
humping up and she listened as she
always did when it stopped at the
fifth floor.
She wi; glad to see Norma's bright
face at her dooi.
"HTo Polly darlinl, how’s every
thing! Came to make my party call
and drag you to ’Chez Mingot’ for
tea. Only the swellest in Paris suits
my mood today Hurry and get on
your hat.’’
They walked dow n 4he Rue St.
Honore, shop lined and busy, to the
broad Hue Royal* with its swarm of
traffic. "Chez Mingot” was tho tea
room o' th» hour—the smartest
originalest, expenslvest.
Polly and Norma found places at
last an ordered chocolate, and ’Chez
Mingot' ices.
“That was tho cutest party of
ffoaro. Polly* Don’t know when I
had such a goo* time.”
‘‘If it handn’t been for you, we
•rjuidr.’: havft the flat at all. Bvery
bady raves over it. Norma, and im
ploies us to help them find one like
It. Why. they fairly sit around and
wait for us to die. so they can
get It!"
Polly’s words wer<; cheery, but she
had a vaguely preoccupied air, and
Nonna policed it.
"Jfou ought to be the happiest kid
on earth—you’ve got everything.”
Polly was silent, looking down at
her pmte. Norma touched her hand
aii'l bent tewar her affectionately.
‘‘Is anything wrong, dear? Some
thing op your mind ?” She waited
sy« pathetically, and when no an
swer came, went on in low tones:
"Come, we’re In Paris, when there
are no inhibitions—where people
thihk and talk, and pretty nearly do,
as they feel. So talk away, there’s
a good K d."
"I can’t, there's nothing to talk
about. It’s just a touch of the
bin's."
"She Isn’t worth it!”
“Who?" Polly looked up, startled.
"Violet Rana. Don’t you suppose
I Know whnt’t troubling you? It
mokes evj boil, too, for VI simply
plays with men as she’d play a game,
for per cwn amusement. But that
doesn’t mean she can’t win. Oh,
don’t misunderstand, dear — your
Pail's as straleh* a: a string. Only
VI like to see how tar she can go—
and she's no fool. I'd stop her if 1
weie you. It's perfectly simple.
What's sauce for the goose Is sauce
for the gander.”
"Mo, Norma, dear. I can’t." Poll.'
mado a weary gesture. “It's not
dignified to—”
"Fid Vesficks! That's just your
puritanical prejudice. Do you mean
to say If. isn't dignified to tight for
your husband's love: * * * But
there, it isn't so serious as all that.
Just yo ■ leave It t" me!”
(To H Continued)
CSjjyri. lit, 1922. N. K. A.
GOODBYE, MARYS
This is l’rincess Mary's "going
away" dross. She will wear it after
her marriage to Lord X-aHctdlca. Xt
is of powder-blue charmcuso with
self-colored silk embroidery and
coral beads and rosette flowers at
tlie aide.
FIT TO FIGHT
Life’s greatest battles
are between strength
and weakness.
Scott’s Emulsion
a high-powered tonic- !
nutrient, nourishes JkA
and fortifies the
whole body. 4J[
Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield. N. J.
-ALSO MAKERS OF- —
Kl-HOIDS
(Tablets «r Qranulaa)
(^INDIGESTION
DOYOUKNOWTHAT
ICE CREAM IS MORE
NOURISHING THAN
Beefsteak or Chicken?
Many thoughtful housewives have learned to give
their family balance rations, combining the •ele
ments of nutrition in their correct proportion.
If you are o«e of these progressive housekeepers,
have you considered the food value of ice cream?
Good ice cream is high in food value and high in
vitamines.
A quart of ice cream is equivalent to one pound and
two-fifths of steak; to three and three-fourths
pounds of chicken; to three and four-fifths pounds
of codfish.
A quart of ice cream has the food value of fourteen
eggs
So give your family more ice cream. They all love
it and it is good for them. v
But be sure it is CASTLES HEATHIZED ICE
CREAM, the cleanest, purest and highest vitamines
beeause it is made by the Heath method. The “air
less” method.
' Ask for: CASTLE’S Original ESKIMO PIE.
REMEMBER, IF IT ISN’T CASTLES
IT ISN’T HEATHIZED
ICE CREAM
JERSEYS PUREST Because It's
{rvington NEWARK Perth Amboy
Kitchen Hints
Tempting Menus
. r l.
Bananas seem to havo a lather
hail reputation but the truth is that
a perfectly ripe banana or a cooked
one is easily digested and nutritious.
If buying tho fruit for cooking,
rather green bananas should be
chosen. If the fruit is to bo used
raw a banana with blackened skin
without a trace of green even at tile
very end should bo used.
i However tlio fruit may be used,
always remove all the strings, and
scrape oft tho outside Him if the
fruit is used uncooked.
Theso reccipes may solvo tho prob
lem for “something different." ,
Daiiaiias With reached Egg*
Peel and scrape banana^. Cut in
bait lengthwise and then cut these
pieces In halves. Rolt in flour
lightly seasoned with salt and pep
per and fry each piece in butter.
Serve on a platter with poached
eggs for breakfast or luncheon. Al
low one banana for two persons.
Drain the bananas on heavy brown
paper before serving.
BHiiauu Fritters
Pour bananas, cup flour. I
tablespoon butter, 1 tablespoon
cream, 1 yolk of egg, 2 whites ol
eggs. teaspoon salt, teaspoon
paprika, lew gratings nutmeg, 1-3
cup warm water.
Mix and sift flour, salt, paprika
and nutmeg . Melt butter. Add yolk
of egg, blitter and cream and stir
until smooth, adding wuter slowly.
Beat well and lot stand for 30 min
utes. Beat whites of eggs till stiff
knd dry and fold into mixture.
I’eel and scrape bananas. Cut iij
quarters as in tho preceding recipe’
Dip each piece in the batter and coat
completely. Drom in deep hot fat
and fry till a golden brown. Drain
on brown paper -and serve. These
are a good accompaniment with lamb
chops or roast fowl.
liiiiichcon Baked Bananas
Four bananas, S very thin slices
of bacon, very tiny pinch mustard
few grutings nutmeg. »
Peel and scrap* banahas. and cut
in half lengthwise. Put iri a bak
ing dish and sprinkle with mustard
and nutmeg. Cover with bacoh and
lake in a hot oven till bacon is crisp
and bananas are soft. It will take
about half an hour.
-Baked Banann Pudding
Two bananas. V» cup sugar. 1
tablespoon lemon juice. 1 cup flour,
2 tablespoon butter. 4 tablespoons
milk. 3 eggs.
Teel and slice bananas and sprin
kle with lemon juice. Cream butter
and beat in sugar. Boat in each egg
yolk separately. Stir in floor ami
add bananas. Beat the whites of
tho eggs till stiff and dry and fold
into first mixture. Pour into well
buttered Individual molds and bake
In a pan of hot water for 35 min
utes. Servo with whipped cream or
fruit sauce.
(Copyright, 1022, NEA Service)
The MciCormick’s New Relations
L
New international relationships
will he horn of the ruining marriage
of Miss Mathilde McCormick, heir
ess to the McCormick and Rocke
feller millions, and Max Oser, Swiss
riding master.
To begin with Miss McCormick
will acquire some unsuspected “in
laws" right in Chicago.
These new relations include Emil
L. Burgy and his wife, Mrs.,Sophia
Burgy, cousins-in-law to be, anil
their daughter. Miss Helen Burgy.
second cousin-in-law to be, who are
pictured above.
I
Burgy, an interior decorator, says
; he is u first cousin of User.
lie said a lot more than that, too,
when Mathildc’s lather, Harold F.
McCormick, failed to wax enthusias
I tic. over Burgy's effort to pay his
respects at tho McCormick mansion
on tho Cold Coast.
“My family have proud names,”
lie said. “My great-grandfather was
a general in tlie French army and
my grandfather was with Napoleon.”
Burgy says his father was a
brother of Oser’s mother. Dispatches
say Oner is but 48, but Cousin Burgy
has said he really is 57.
Smart Jackets
ISABEL
OSTRANDER
A plot of startling originality, yet logically and convin- i
cingly developed iulo a surprising denouement, makes “The J
Wrong Face” a brilliant addition to the novels of Americas
greatest detective story writer.
“THE WRONG FACE” j
By Isabel Ostrander
BEGINS IN
The Perth Amboy Evening News
STARTS TODAY
[ Bumstea dsWo rmSyrup
"To children on uni of mcrrT.’'Wher*
directions are followed. IT NEVES
FAILS. Despite Mordtr and ennrmooa
cost of SANTONIN. It contains foil dose.
Stood sixty years’ test. Sold everywhere
or by oixll, 60o a bottle.
Xst. C. A. VoorhsM. M. D.. FhUadelphlsI
When two persons, fall in love,
there’s ft mot uni experience of the
wan e kind cf emotion. When they
fail out of Icve, usually one remains
faithful while the other is truant.
It's this lop-sf Induces of romance j
which breake many a heart.
Only occasionally are both lovers
guilt.v of offenses against their love.
A wife relates a pitiful tale of the
ruin o*' a homo after her own im
pulsive* leaction !o her husband s dis
lovalty.
"Tho happiness of my life is at
stake and »ny husband and I are
bo*li at fault. I have two of the
darliuge&t babies.
“My husband broke niy heart in
less than fivt years after my wed
ding. Tr revenge, I flirted with a
man who lately had come to our
town. I didn’t try to conceal it. I
wanted my husband to know, for he
ha<l wrdnged me jn tne cruelest way
and I wishei him to see that if he
did i.or appreciate me, other men
would
‘ My scheme worked perfectly—to
my sorrow. My husband was furi
ous. Then 1t turned out. that the
stork was coming tor the second
time. Ho could rot leave me. but
he was a tyrant while he stayed.
“A week ago he went away with
out a word of warning, without kiss
ing his babies goodby. T do not need
his support. ’ am an only child and
my parents adore my children.
“But I lov»- my husband. I flirted
nmy to lot h’n. feed a little of what
he had imposed on me. Now he
cl .ssei n y mistake on the same level
with his own premeditated and pro
longed disloyalties. There’s the dif
ference between light and dark in
our conduct.
“I’m heart-broken since my hus
band left, me, and a nervous wreck.
“J’”o forgiven him the worst of
fense*: and I consider him absolutely
unjust to nfandon his children be
cause I flirted for revenge. I want
him to come ba< k. Itow shall I
manage it?”
By personal appeal, by law or by
trusting to the power of habit.
TtiO taw does not permit a father
to abandon bir children becauso it
suits his mood to do so.
The wife happens to he fortunate
financially and so the husband, after
a prcp«u perior of indignation, may
ho giad lo resume his place in the
bosom of hia family.
Jf his wrath smolders too long,
doubtless til* wife would better offer
an even exchange of misdemeanors
and Hwap her Filly flirtation for his
various romantic episodes. A dou
blo fracturo of marital bonds can
I lies i>j quiu ly repaired.
Tin tangle is dreadful, but if t
quarrel is not pushed to the po;
of exploding it may quiet doi
from the action of that reliable a
aiiei nt stabilizer --habit.
KEASBEY~
Upon arriving for tlieir pay Chet
Saturday, tlio employes of the th;
plants of tlie National Fireproof
Company were notified of anotl
week's suspension of operations
the plants. This marks the sect
week of idleness for these employ
The plants were shut dowg on Fi
ruary 18.
There will be a parish meeting
St. T.uke's Kplscopal church at t
Fords school tomorrow night at
o'clock. Following a business me
ing an entertainment will be hi
I everyone is welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. James Rotner I
child, of Perth Amboy, visited 1
and Mrs. William Homer, Sr., y
terday.
Mrs. Margaret Day. of Plainfh
was the guest of Mr. and h
Charles Pfeiffer Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dlpka '
tertained out of town relatives
t hoot- home yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Felder ■
children spent yesterday out
town.
Mrs. Russel Dunham, of Foi
visited relatives hero Saturday.
Mrs. William J. Fullerton rW
relatives in Perth Ambo. yeaud
Mr. and Mrs. John Wash ap
Saturday night in Perth Amboy.
Max Wagenhotter spent the wi
end with relatives in New York c
Mr. and Mrs. Krnest Weigel s
son were out of town visitors Sat
day night.
Miss Sarah Johnson of Fta
spent the week end with her At
Mrs. Janies Quisli.
Mrs. James Quish was a Me
elien visitor yesterday. ,
Mrs. William Rotner and datli
ter Frances were out of town ’
ltors Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Charles Schuster was a Pa
Amboy visitor Saturday afterno
NISO’S
SAFE AND SANE
for Coughs & Golds
Thu •yrvp U lifftmi (tmm all mInk.
TUESDAY
Final Day Of Month End Sale
Look For The Red Signs j
CFTVE CASES MATS
Congoleum A p*
SIZE 18 IN. x 36 IN. B M ^
YOU CAN BUY ENOUGH OF ONE B B B
PATTERN FOR A COMPLETE B ^4
FLOOR;EACH
-—,
Month End Sale Of
Women’s Wear
Women's Spring Suits
J Newest among (lie Spring Suits is the Tuxedo Front
Models. Some have pa,,toll pockets, others have plain and
novelty pockets and all have (Pi £ QQ
narrow bc'ts, at ..«...... «PlU.«/0
Women's Dresses
Women’s and Misses’ One piece Serge, Velour, Pop
lin and Satin Dresses; smartly trimmed <l*d PO
with wool and silk embroidery. *P4*’«"«
Children’s Coats
Children’s All Wool Plain and Heather Mixture
Coats, slash and patch pockets; fur and d* A OO
self collars; just the coat for the cold days. *
I
Have You Bought Your
Spring Hat Yet?
DON’T BUY UNTIL YOU LOOK AT THE WONDER
FUL HAT SELECTIONS OFFERED AT “THE BIG
STORE.’’ PRICES TO SUIT YOUR PURSE.
Month End
Specials |
STRIPED FLANNEL On '
- yards for .fabC
CHILDREN’S An ■
BLOOMERS; pair LLZ
FLANNEL
PETTICOATS; each
PILLOW CASES
Each.
PURITAN SILK
YARN .
WOMEN’S GLOVES
l’air.
BOYS’ BLOUSES
Each.{_
WINDOW SHADES
WOMEN’S FLANNEL
GOWNS.
MEN’S SWEATERS
Choice..
COLLEGIATE
GIRDLES .
WOMEN'S UNION
LONG CLOTH 1
Long Cloth. 3*2

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