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WOMAN’S INTERESTS AND SUGGESTIONS FOR HOMEMAKERS !
‘ENTER, THE FLAPPER’ A Modern Rcwance of Wild Youth Dancing Through Passion’s Flame. .... i.—, bv zob amsLKi ■. , , ■ ..— CHAPTER 10. Victory Loom* for Olive Begin Here Today Jealousy is aroused In the flapper heart of PEGGY DEAN whep OLIVE SAKAMINTO, professional dancer who has joined the uncon ventional party of j’oung people, attempts to vamp Peggy's escort, BOBBY VANDERPOOL. Her mood is now one of recklessness, and WINNIE HOLLIS, who has Insured on chaperoning Peggy, fears the consequences. Winnie and TED HARKER are unable to curb the flapper's Impetuous spirit I which seeks to revenge itself on Olive by vamping Olive's dancing partner. DUNCAN LEE. Go On With the Story Potjr Winnie! A wave of despair passed over her. For Peggy was ■ full of mischief by now. The settees were meant for cou ples. Olive, with the skill of her kind, was maneuvering—but osten sibly with utter Indifference—to eit with Bobby Vanderpool. Peggy, made reckless by the events ; of the night, matched Olive's artifice by merely darting in ahead of her and preempting the place at Bobby’s side. For the moment boldness won and Peggy leaned back insolently, a glass in her hand replenished by Lee and a look of cat-like triumph at the dis dainful Olive. For the moment, too, Olfve had to admit defeat by a little high school ''flap.” But she, too, smiled—the smile of the player who holds trumps against a novice. Winnie watching her, read l,er accurately, saw Olive was preparing a counter attack, hesitating only as to choice of weapona. Winnie wished her success—though not with her whole heart. Deep In Winnie was a great likir.® for Bobby Vanderpool, the whole some. the generous. Hie very wealth deterred her from showing how much she lited hint. She dreaded being thought a "pock ;t-twlster." No—she couldn’t feel whole-souled enthusiasm at Olive’s play for the poy she would rather have like ner than anyone else she knew. . . , But tonight she was less anxious tor Bobby than for her cousin Peg. She saw Peg was goaded beyond •yen her usually bold self by Olive s trespassing. If Olive succeeded, would it have a bad effect or good? kVInnie decided to take a chance that t would be good. She determined on l decisive step. "Miss Caraminto,” said Winnie iweetly. “I've heard of you and Mr. Lee so much and once I saw you at the Palace. We'd all he wild with oy if you'd do a little dance for us. Jh. won't you?" This from Winnie sent a rtlr hrough the crowd. “Yes! If you will, Miss Hhraminto, ’ll—open another round!” This from he-host. "Gee! We sure would like tc see ton step It!” This from Ted Harker. "Olive—” began Bobby, and caught himself. “Miss Saramlnto. If you’ll lance for us I’ll—gosh, I'll sure ap preciate it!" Only Peggy did not speak. Her jlance, first at Winnie, then at Olive was full of venom. She fumbled in Bobby's coat for a cigaret. A slow smile spread over Olive's face. She slowly rose, hand on hip. her vivid young face agleem with feviltry. She did not look at Peggy. But Winnie knew nothing of Peggy’s mood escape her. "Put some canned music in that box, will you, Bob?" she sparkled ‘Choose what you like—I’ll swing to tnything!” (To Be Continued) Copyright, 1922, N. E, A. BLIND MAN, RECOVERING SIGHT, MAR'/ELS AT FLAPPERS BY ALEXANDER HERM.l.Y I PHILADELPHIA—Suddenly re ' covering his sight after three year* blindness Dr. Lemuel J. Deal, eighty one. sees only one change in the times— African Hottentots seem to be sot ting the fashions! "Look at the flappers," he says with eyes sparkling. "Hair short, bobbed and crinkly. Skirts knee length and earrings dangling. Ju3t like African wild folk!” But the aged physician likes it. “It is youth bubbling over," he says. "The pleasantest thing in the world." His own youth had been made un happy by eye trouble. Despite this handicap he was graduated with honor from a medical school. During the Civil War he served with the sanitary commission. Later he became a surgeon and university professor. > Por a long time he staved oft the inevitable. But as he grew older his sight became worse. Finally all be came dark. “I was reconciled to await my end —in blackness,” Deal says. For three years the physician was confined to his home. Suddenly— "A thought came to me,” Deal continues, “I would be cured tf I took a Turkish bath and rested for six hours! It seemed ridiculous. How could I—a surgeon—believe it! But the idea haunted me. “Incredulous as I was, I had to try it,” says Deal. “I was taken to a bath. There I went to sleep for six hours. I opened my eyes— “I could see! It was a miracle— that’s the only way I can account for it.” He went home alone. . “Everything seeded so strange ( and far off," he says. “But gradually it all came back to me—the old houses, the old faces, the old places. “All but those young Hottentots! “But I’ve seen so many now that I’m used to them, too." l)r. Lemuel J. Deal COAT DRESSES ARE THE FIRST OF FALL STYLES First of the autumn styles, the eoat dress is already with us. In wearing a tailored frock for very early fall the American woman fol lows the French fashion and these coat-dresses are so good-looking and so easy to slip into that one needs no further excuse for not buying a suit until much later. Models intended to be worn im mediately are of black, brown or' navy blue satin or silk crepe. Kasha I cloth is most popular of the newer | fabrics and the finer walea of twill j are very good. Many styles are shown. The I straight-lined slightly bloused style is shown side by side with new flar ing circular skirts and side drapes. The model sketched was of twill with panels of satin and is a dis tinctive example of one of the favored silhouettes. IF YOU ARE WELL BRED When you call on a friend and are informed she is not at home you do not question the maid regarding her whereabouts unless business or some very important consideration is your reason for the call. It is also unpardonable to ques tion children regarding the activi ties of their parents. Such familiar ity usually proves too great a strain for friendship. I > ■ - Kitchen Hints Tempting Menus This dish is excellent to serve with cold meat, or with a brown sugar sauce it may serve for a simple dessert. It can be made with either cooked or raw green corn, the latter giving a better flavor. 1 pint grated green corn 1 quart milk ^4 cup sugar % teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons butter (melted) 3 eggs (slightly beaten) Mix all together, turn into a but tered baking dish and bake 30 min utes, having the dish set in a pan of .water. If the water does not boil, the pudding bakes without separating, and the custard will be smooth. This Is true with all combinations of eggs and milk. FABRICS ELABORATE BUT LINENS SIMPLE When the shades of night are falling fast the fashionable woman puts on a gown of this sort. The lines of the frock are very simple, the style entirely without furbelows. Instead of elaboration of fashion there is elaboration of fabric and the result is brilliant and colorful. For really formal wear there are glittering gowns of sequins and all over beading. Metal cloth in wide stripes of harmonizing colors or col ored lace dresses with inetal cloth slips are in great favor. Lighter than these and perhaps to be preferred for summer wear are the beautifully heavy crepes with all-over patterns of metal thread or colored silk embroidery. It is seldom that these gowns are trimmed at all—a brilliant and sophisticated simplicity is the aim of the season's evening fashions. Potato Experiment JAMESBURG, Aug. 3—A large number of potato growers are inter ested in the results of the scab con trol experiment which was harvest ed during the early part of the week on the farm of R. E. Colyer be tween Jamesburg and English town. This exp»riment has been con ducted for the period of three years by Dr. W. H. Martin of the New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station and O. G. Bowen, county ag ircultural agent. The results this year show a greater amount of con trol of potato scab by the use of sulfur than ever before. QUEER FEELINGS AT MIDDLE AGE ■ i — Women Should Know how Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Helps at This Trying Period Sheboygan, Wisconsin. — “I was ran down, tired and nervous. I could not even do my own housework, could not sleep at night and all kinda of queer thoughts would come to me. Finally I gave up going to the doc tor and a friend told me of Lydia E Pinkham’a Vegetable Com pound After the first bottle I could sleep better and have kept on im proving ever since. I have taken seven bottles now and am so happ^r that I am all over these bad feelings. -Mrs. B. Lanser, 1639 N. 3rd St., Sheboygan, Wisconsin. For tne woman entering middle age Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com - I pound can be of much benefit. Dur ing this time of life certain changes take place which sometimes develop into serious trouble. . . Melancholia, nervousness, irritabil ity, headache and dizziness are some of the symptoms. Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound is a natural restorative, especially adapted to as sist nature in carrying you safely past this time. Why not give it a fair trial? PREMIER LADIES’ 8H0<* SPECIALISTS HAIR BOBBING. DYEING. CURLING. SCALP TREATMENT. SHAM POOING AND FACIAL MASSAGE. Dana Hall, 224 Smith, one flight up Hours: 9 A. M.. 8 P. M.. Saturday 10 *\ M. Telephone 889-M. 8. D'ANGELO. Pfop-‘»tor MILADY'S BEAUTY PARLOR A. SILL. PROP. HOURS—9 L M. to ( P. ,L TUESDAY. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY UNTIL » P. M. 70 SMITH STREET PHONE 88 S PERTH AMBOY. N. L 15 MILLION BEQUEST MADE HER TEXAS’ RICHEST GIRL Anne Burnett, granddaughter of Texas’ richest man, and Tom Burnett, his son. FORT WORTH, Tex.—Society dowagers of Texas are busily build ing romances for Miss Anne Burnett. For she has suddenly become the most eligible young woman in the southwest. These are some of the things Miss Burnett owns: Three great stock ranches whose area is more than half as large as all Rhode Island. Two skyscrapers in Fort Worth. A home in Fort Worth that cost $100,000. Liberty bonds valued at $200,000. Stocks and bonds that bring her entire holdings to $15,000,000. It is all hers because her grand father. Captain S. B. Burnett" re garded as the wealthiest man in Texas, died recently and left her the bulk of his estate. And he cut off his only surviving son, Tom L. Bur nett, with $25,000 a year. A provision of the will was that Tom. himself a wealthy rancher, will get nothing if he tries to break the will. Administrators say there will be no contest. Tom was recently divorced from his wife, formerly Lucille Mulhnll. who with her father took part in rodeo shows. Captain Burnett was a Texas cow hoy who fought Indians and hunte l buffalo. When he died at seventy four he was a banker, rancher and capitalist. He started on borrowed money and built up his holdings until he owned three ranches cov ering 500,000 acres, stocked with high-bred cattle. Some of the big gest Texas oil wells were drilled on his properly. ARTISTS TURNED OUT WHILE YOU ARE WAITING BY MARGARET ROHE "Oh, I just love art,” said the soul ful maid. And she heaved a soulful algli. "Art who?” asked the flapper. "I don’t believe I have ever met the guy.” * * • NEW YORK—"Artistic” is lovely woman’s favorite adjective. Paint is her favorite smear. Mince the days of Lilith, Adam's first, she has been painting herself and anything elso she could get her hands on. Even the more Puritanical of the sex who balk aL exterior decoration to the extent of an unpowdered nose must have an outlet for their ar tistic urge. Interior decoration, then, is what they turn to. Give them a pot of paint and a good camel-hair brush and they will paint all the furniture, right through tlie house, from the boudoir to the butler’s pantry. Shrinking maidens of the Vic torian era painted plaques and plush tidies. The craze for painting china was a smashing success for a time. In these enlightened days, how ever, all feminine repressed artistic desires seem to be vented on hand painted shades for the family lamps. Instead of hiding her light under a bushel, the modern maid now hides it under a hand-painted parch ment shade of her own manufac-] ture. Some people have been known to study art in Paris. Yet again others seek it in Greenwich Village. Not so the lamp-shade painting virtuoso. She acquires her art where she ac quires her hats, frocks, shoes and family groceries—in her favorite department store. Leonard Merrick once wrote a book called “The Man Who Under stood Women.” The only man to really qualify for such a title Is the manager of an up-to-date depart ment store. Among countless other things, he knows women are full of repressed artistic desires as well as he knows his own name. That’s why he has instituted the department for teaching lamp-shade painting right next to the fancy goods section. Practically all pro gressive department stores now number such an artistic center among their more utilitarian charms. All the fair art student has to do is purchase all her lamp-shade making and painting materials at BumsteadsWormSyrup To ehlldrea on uni of mmr.* Where direction* • ere followed. IT HITI1 PAILS. Despite sear el tr and eaormooe cost of SANTONIN. It eon tains fell dose. Stood sixty roan' teat. Sold ererrwbera or br anO. Me ■ bottles Bet. C. A. Veerfaeee. M. D. Philadelphia A. H. KOYEN * —Dealer In All Kinds of— Mason Materials, Sewer Pipes, Cement LEHlfiH (DAL 581-87 SAYRE AYE. Stone, All Slopes PHONE 1879 RES. 588-J FELDMAN’S KOSHER MEAT MARKET 139 Fapette Street BEST NEW YORK KOSHER MEAT A Pound. 25c. Ihe adjacent art goods counter find then an Instructor of lamp-shade art takes her in hand. He shows her how to stencil on the bluebirds or the peacock and shade the yellow ochre unto burnt umber free of charge. You'll find a surprising number of yearners after art taking advan tage of this course. Perfectly obliv ious of the stares of the other shop pers they sit, old and young, lean and fat—the mother of six with work-roughened hands, the care free flapper, the elderly spinster and the blooming matron. The instructor passes among them with encouraging words or strict ad monitions, for all the world like a master among his students at the Beaux Arts. It has all the atmosphere of a regular atelier. Odors of turpentine, varnish and everything! The inno cent bvstanders almost get painter’s colic by merely lamping them. Shades of Beonardo da Vinci, Vales quez and just plain lamp! When this little band of serious artists have matriculated from the department store school it can do anything to a lamp-shade and it certainly does it. The result, naturally, is a decided run on the lamp-shade material counter. Yes, Krmengarde, the department stores .are artful as well as artv. Ml» l mmn Sclinuvr JAMESBURG, Aug. 3.— Miss Em ma M. Schauer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Schauer. of Gravel Hill died on Sunday night following an illness that had Its beginning with an attack of the influenza. Heart failure was the direct cause of death Funeral services were held yester day afternoon from the home of her parrtits. Interment being in the fam ily plot in Fernwood cemetery a! •Tamesburg. Rev. Mr. Hampton, of Glendola. officiated at the services LOCKSMITH Locksmith nod General Repair Mb* p Lawn Mower* Resharpened Babjr Carriages Repaired and Retired D. DEKOFF, 11 Smith St. Tel. 2222 Your Health (By Br. R. 11. Bishop; Soar* It is seldom you see people these days with ugly sears, because science has learned how to treat wounds so as to eliminate them. A scar is a new formation of connective tissue replacing normal structures lost by injury or disease. Sometimes a Ucapod-up scar formation follows slight burns, causing a constant drawing sensa tion. It is difficult to relieve, tend ing to recur even after the modt skillful plastic surgery, though such surgery offers about the only chance of relief. In a scar there are no hair folli cles or natural skin furrows. Hence scar tissue never looks quite natural. When a considerable raw surface s to he covered. sJHn grafting always should be employed. This is per haps the simplest of surgical opera tions. the one essential being asepsis, that is, absolute cleanliness without antiseptic chemicals, which destroy new skin cells more readily than they destroy the bacteria themselves. The best application for a fresh wound or burn is sterile petrolatum, commonly called vaseline, to protect the raw surface against the sticking of dressings. Scars may be materially improved, so far as appearance is concerned, by the intelligent use of plastic sur gery. which any competent surgeon understands. X-ray treatments im prove the appearance of some scars. RADIO PROGRAMS Bamberger's program tomorrow follows: 2:30—Talk by Captain William J. Dwyer, American Red Cross, Camp Dix. 2:50—Songs by Lucille Bethel, dra matic soprano. 3:00—Piano solo by Ethel Newbold Henderson, concert pianist of New York. 3:15—Songs by Lucille Bethel. 3:30—An Interesting talk on Ameri can History by Harold Kersey. 3:50—Songs by Lucille Bethel. 6:15—Music. 6:30—"The man in the moon" will talk to the children. Party at Soutli Amboy SOUTH AMBOY. Aug. 3—Law rence Polowczyk of Cedar street, entertained a number of his friends at his home last night on the oc casion of his birthday. Music, dancing and vocal solos comprised the evening's program, and refresh ments were served at a late hour. I Geod summer picture, this. Next winter's fur style. Capo of modal* jlion pattern. It is of fitch, trimmed 'with Hudson seal. (adventures of the twins I: 1 _BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON ---—; r» ■ i r— e ' Chipmunk Very III Nancy and Nick and Dr. Snuf fles were calling on Chirk Chip munk. Chirk had told the landlord. Mr. Tingaling. he was sick and couldn’t pay his rent. To tell you the truth, Chirk was about as sick as a circus rider. but he was an excellent pre tender. "Yes,” said Dr. Snuffles, when he had looked at Chirk s tongue and feJt his pulse and taken his temperature and looked down his throat and felt him all over, "you need medicine. Your stomach’s had and your heart’s out of order, your liver is awful, your lungs don’t work, your appendix is troubling you, your circulation Is ilerce; you have influenza, epizootic and insomnia!” "Doctor!” gasped Chirk. "Am I going to die? I—I didn’t know I was us sick as that.” Dr. Snuffles stuck his tongue In his cheek and looked wise. He winked slyly at Nancy and Nick. "Well.” said Dr. Snuffles, "per - haps not. I'll come every day and send you 10 kinds of medicine, but if one think about epizootic, you never can tell what it'll do to you. "I’ll tell you what I should do if I were you. Mr. Chipmunk:. If there's anything you'd like to get oft your mind, you'd better attend to it. l.iko paying bills and think! like that. There’s nothing like a clear conscience when you are not Just ' sure how long you will live." •‘My rent!'' cried Chirk. "I'll send it to Mr. Tingaling at onoe. Will you take it?” And he counted It out, "Say,” said I3r. Snuffles. "I be- ; lieve you're better already. Let's i have a look at you again. Why man alive, you're cured! Nancy u; : Nick, come let's be going and take Mr. Tingaling his rent." ; (To Re Continued) i Copyright, 1922, N. B. A, 1 THE COMMERCIAL FR|B9 fl PMINTKM Perth Amber. If. J. lit New Brunswick Are. Phone iff . ■■■ — - .... ——k ; FRIDA I 25c DAY r --- ■ .-n ■ jmm W'B CHILDREN’S APRONS SHADES f ;||| socks or or^. h I o prs. or LX | «J Band Aprons of Slightly danteg* H Colored cuff tops, Percale and ging- ed; green, white ■ rcg. 15c sock ham. and blue. ] |l MATS DISH TOWELS FANCY / ■ 2F0R 25c 2F0R 25c B“f” 11 18x36 Congo- Heavy crash with £n9Q "‘'.1 leum mats; rcg. narrow blue bor- Make ideal waste fw jj 25c size. der. or sewing baskets. |H 50 Dozen ' I Children’s Slip On I DRESSESl Pretty Gingham and UtKf ffl Percale Dresses; sizes 2 to 11 • ^B M years; tie back and W ^B Suspender Style. _ W |fl Be Here Early. ^HHg Limit; 3 to a buyer; choice at each- " fl BLOOMERS ALUMINUM MEN’S H06K (flf FRY PANS OPRS. Of- H 25c 25c 2 25c H Limited quantity Regularly sold wc^ij I of cotton and ba- at 50c; wooden M tiste bloomers. handle. ■ CRETONNE UNBLEACHED I _ MUSLIN ■ 25c 2yds25c h< I Handsome new ^ g00(j grade mer I « patterns to select muslin; limited H ' from quantity. I