The Miami News from Miami, Florida on May 29, 1930 · 8
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 8

Miami, Florida
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 29, 1930
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PAGE EIGHT MIAMI DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1930 SERIAL STORY HOROSCOPE NEWS TOWER VIEWS FOR WOMEN READERS BEDTIME STORY OUR CHILDREN The Marry - "fll BSLEN HLSBANDS AND OTHERS A new heart interest is as necessary to the average woman, in Spring, as a new hat and a fresh permanent wave. Some husbands, like some clocks, mu down through neglect; but far more of them are wrecked by too much "regulating." Jsothinc is quite so useless or so trying as a hnshand or a watch that "wen't work" and has to be constantly wound up and started going. A husband, like any of the other wedding gifts, is always a surprise when you get him homo and try to make him match the decorations and fit in with the scheme of things. But yoa can get used to him, just as you do to the modernistic lamp and the hand-painted gold-fish bowl. When you recollect what a struggle you had getting him to the altar, and how many nice, sweet girls there are who have no husbands, it seems sheer wilful waste to shoot your husband when you might put him back into circulation again by a mere twist of the law. A man between thirty and forty falls in love naturally, easily and gracefully. He has "learned about women" but they are not yet an old story. His head is steady but his heart has not yet run down. Then, if ever, he makes the perfect lover. To win a woman's love was once a matter of prowess, and to kiss her was a real victory. But, nowadays, there is no distinction in being just one of the hundred "weak moments" in a girl's life. To have "It" is merely a matter of being full of self-coufidiice and devoid of conceit. But, most of us, alas, are just the other way around. The new styles for women are not only an awful strain on a man's eyes: they are an awful strain on his love. Still, they are good exercise for his ima-ination. Husband Hunter f c mo a ace sa&ta juc. jfig bi RUTH DEVEV GROVES BEGIN 1IEKE TOD.VY Natalie Converge, jealonft of her bus-band's friendship with Hrnailtne J -mont, leaves Alan. Woonded pride prevents either from seekinc a reconciliation, and Alan turns to I'hillipa West for eonftnliition. who plant lier part w cleverly that they kooh become encased. Repentant, Natalie writes Alan of her return. Their nieetine leaves hira hopeful but baffled as to her inten- ' tinns. Beraue of his entanglement with I'hillipa. Alan dares not propose reconciliation to Natalie. Mie believes he does not love her, but Alan, realizine that atalir holds first place in his heart, torn to I'hillipa and aks her to release him. Phillipa refuses, and makes an effective appeal to his pity. Natalie's sister. Florence, with the help of ber fiance, Andrew, fakes an illness in order to bring. Alan back to his home. Hut I'hillipa still stands between him and Natalie. Florence pleads homesickness, hopinc they will patch np their difficulties if left to themselves. Natalie makes visit to Alan's office and there meets Kernadine, who is seeking Alan's advice in desperation over heavy market losses. Natalie's old Jealoosy flares no stain and she quarrels bitterly witb Alan. Itidinc her time. I'hilliua toes to Alan, who succumbs to her sympathy. Mir gucErsts that be so to her apartment for dinner. Afterward be icoes to a hotel. The next day Natalie comes to the office to plead for forgiveness hut Alan is out. I'hillipa is abrupt, but., whim Natalie waits in Alan's private office, she rerrets It. for she is not certain that bis aneer aeainst Natalie will endure. While Natalie Is there Alan telephones. NOW tiO ON" WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXVI I'hillipa always took Alan's incoming telephone calls.' he was thankful now, when the operator had switched the call to her desk, that Natalie was in his private- office and could not hear what she said. Even so she was careful not to mention Alan's name, mindful of the girlsin the outer office. She did not want them to know if it could be avoided that she kept the fact of Natalie's presence there from him. nc told her that he would not return to the office agam that day, and she was so thankful to have him stay away that she did not even ask when she would see him. He thought it was sweet of her to let him alone, and hung up the receiver with a feeling of gratitude toward her for not insisting he come to her apartment for dinner. After that I'hillipa was able to apply herself to her neglected work with sufficient diligence to get enough of it done so that she could soon turn her thoughts again to the winning of the man she wanted for her husband. Natalie had gone, Phillipa had smiled triumphantly over her departure. Plainly the waiting .had been too great a strain to be longer endured. She went out, walking ns though slit? barely restrained herself from running. Her steps were jerky; her eyes set straight ahead of her; her hands gripping her handbag hard enough to numb them. Phillipa smiled, but she knew that if Natalie and Alan met and he told her what he had been too offended and angry to tell her the day before that Bernadine I.amont was in need of his sympathy because of her poor health and financial difficulties there would le an immediate reconciliation between them. fhe had seen penitence in Natalie's eyes. kntw that sh was ready to jlad with Alan to forgive her. She remembered that Alan had said he Kellogg MAKES THEM BETTER EAT the latest in bran flakes. A marvelous blend of the nourishing elements of the vheat with just enough bran to be mildly laxative. And above all the famous flavor of PEP. Crisp, ready-to-eat with milk or cream. Sold only in the red-and-green package. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. PEP Bran Flakes k5 PEP BRUN FLAKES WHEALeA! vj ivw rx- nrv Go - Round ftOWLAKD - had not told Natalie the truth because he had made up his mind that she was incapable of believing it. Let him once find out that she would welcome it . . . "I've got to keep theui apart," Phillipa exclaimed, almost aloud. But how? How? Phillipa was sitting, deep in thought, her gaze fixed on a blank piece of paper in her typewriter, nnen some man tnut nau just arrived, was brought to her. Alau's letters, mostly. The ran them over with perfunctory interest until she came to one of odd shape aud distinctive coloring. Quickly she put the others aside and tore this one open. She knew that it was from Bernadine Lament. Many such had come to the office. Phillipa was always keen to read them. She wanted to know as much as she could about the relations of Ikt employer with his most colorful client. For she had a very definite idea that Bernadine was a woman it would be as well to watch. The letter was purely a business one. Bernadine directed Alan to buy certain stock for her. She had received a tip on it, she said, from a most reliable source, and gave initials that few in the Street would have any trouble in identifying. Phillipa's lips curled in scorn over Bernadine's lack of business acumen. "If I got a tip from" that source, I d be darned careful how I peddled it around," she sneered. "Lucky thing for her that Alan's houest or she would soon initial herself right out of tips." She thought, too, that if she had some money she would play the tip herself. But it was against the rules of the office, and it wouldn't be worth the risk of incurring Alan's displeasure. The biggest moves on the market were not tipped off in night clubs, even to the favorites like "The La-mont." ' However, she sighed over it, for she was something of an opportunist and hated to rass up what she knew was a sure bet. Bernadine had had these tips before, and always they had netted her a substantial profit. She got tip and took the letter, together with the other papers, into Alan's office. Just inside the door she stopped and looked around. Natalie had been doing things to the room. The wiudow shades were evenly lowered, the chairs were moved, a picture that had hung slightly awry for some time was straightened it was placed back of Alan's chair and though Philippo often had noticed that it was crookedly hung, she had not bothered to put it right and the desk was put in order. Phillipa went over to it and stood surveying Natalie's work. There was little on the desk to place, for Alan kept it fairly clear. But he had appeared to leave on a sudden impulse and Phillipa had several times reminded herself that she must come in and clear off his desk.. But she had delayed, and Natalie had done it. Phillipa tossed her head with an angry sniff, when she saw-that NatHlic had Irft flowers on it. A bunch of violets, that she had been wearing, probably, although Phillipa could not recall having seen them before. The flowers , were not in water. Natalie ini-jht have forgotten them there. With a quick pounce. Phillipa grabbed them up and threw them into th waste-basket. Then she saw. beside the basket, a handkerchief. Easy to guess that it belonged to Natalie. Gingerly. Fhil-lipa picked it up and dropped it on the violets. She wiped her' fingers fastidiously. The handkerchief had been wet. Philippa couldn't help wondering if Natalie had left it as evidence of her weeping. It would have been an effective touch had Alan found it. she thought. Over the handkerchief she threw n piece of paper. After that, she opened the window. An elusively faint trae" of perfume hung on the air. It might be the odor of the violets, though Philippa did not believe that it was. More likely, it was the perfume Natalie used, she conjectured. Alan might recognize it. She opened another window and only when the room had grown chilly, did she close them. She had been, for several moments, indifferent to the r-hnnge in the. tem perature. For she was warm with the ecitement of a ''henie that had 'popped into lier mind all of a sudden iwliilr she was thinking of Natalie's i visit there. ! She was working it out with mas-iial easp. She could tell Alan thit Natalie had come in after he tele-phoned, and that she did not know nhnt she wanted. She could say that Health Br DR. MORRIS nSHBEIN tKditor Journal of the American .Medical Association, and of Hyseia, the Health Macazine.) More and more experiments are being performed in an endeavor to find out exactly what it is that controls the deposit of calcium in the body. Calcium is associated, as has been said again and again iu this column, with the growth of the bones and the teeth. Already it has been well established that in addition to liberal intakes of calcium and phosphorus, bone growth is dependent on a supply of vitamin D and perhaps of other vitamins. The most recent series of studies made by Profs. II. C. Sherman and II. K. Stiebling indicate that any one of the three main factors may be a lim iting factor iu bone growth. If the calcium is high and the phosphorus low, the bone growth may be aided by the simple addition of phosphates. If the phosphorus is sufficient and the calcium low, there is no material out of which the bones may be built. Vitamin D may be the limiting factor when the mineral content of the diet is good, but vitamin D cannot take the place of calcium which is nettled for the best bone development. One of the richest substances in calcium is milk. Milk is. on the. other hand, very poor in vitamin 1. lleuce it is desirable to supplement milk, which proyides calcium, with with vitamin 1 iu the form of vios-terol or of cod liver oil with viosterol. or of sunlight, which encourages the development of vitamin D in the body. So far as the growth of the teeth is concerned, recent evidence seems to indicate that vitamin C also is important for the prevention of tooth decay. Unfortunately, both milk and cod liver oil are deficient in vitamin C. The richest substances in this vitamin are the citrus fruits, such as oranges, lemons and grapefruit. Hence it is highly desirable to add to the diet of the growing child a certain amount of orange juice which takes care of this deficiency. FALL COLORS Colors for autumn promise to run riot of browns, with deep, reddistt browns very good. Burgundies and a tone called "purple iris" will be good. Also clear greens, bright blues, including "national" blue, and all the violets will be seen. Black, with touches of turquoise Hue, white or pink promises to be as good then as now. Natalie had acted as though she'd come to renew the quarrel. The rest well.there was always a chance that any plot would fail. But this one was worthy trying out. She took up the letter from Bernadine and scanned it carefully. Yes, it could be done ! She got up and started to lock the door ... better to get her own things. She went out and got what she want ed. Back in the private office she locked the door, with as little noise as possible1. Then she flew to Alan's desk and seated herself there. She began her work with infinite patience. Should Aiun interrupt her he was not likely to; but should he she was prepared to say that she'd locked herself in for a little cry. It did not take. long, with all her care, to complete her task. She held the finished product np before her and studide it with growing satisfaction and elation. Certainly Alan would not discover what she had done,' she assured herself. . "It's fortunate that I could pick a bum stock that would fit in the same space," she reflected gloatingly. 'This is just as sure a bet as the other only it's in reverse," she laughed. "Phillipa, you're to be congratulated !" As a craftsman, she was indeed to be congratulated. "Where Bernadine had written the name of the stock she wished Alan to buy for her, Phillipa had written one that she knew to be unsound. But not too unsound; that might arouse suspicion. And there was only the slightest trace of roughness of the paper to show what she had done ; except to one who might scrutinize the handwriting closely and detect a difference. "And who is going to do that?" Philippa asked herself complacently. She was preparing to go back to her own desk, when she noticed that she had worn her eraser down con- j siderably between cleaning it and using it. She sat down again at the desk and opened a top drawer of it, from which she took a new eraser. It was not the kind that she liked ; that was why she'd gone for her own, but it would have been a damaging oversight to provide no evidence that the substitution of names had been made at Alan's desk where Natalie had sat alone so long ! Satisfied, now, Phillipa went to type furiously on some neglected statements. She left Bernadine's letter in a drawer of Alan's desk. They were not to buy the stock she wanted until the following morning. Phillipa felt she had another point upon which to congratulate herself. Llad Bernadine followed the usual procedure and directed Alan to buy when the stock was a certain figure, it would have been difficult to substitute another and pick one that was unsafe. But, with a definite time set for the buying, it was easy for Phillipa to carry out her plot. Should Alan not come in the next day before 10 o'clock she would see that the order was exe- : cuted. She preferred Alan to handle I the letter and have no doubt of its i genuineness before its instructions i were carried out; then he could at-j tach no blame to her for failing to de-! tect the tampering. But it would be j even more certain to go through if he ; did not know about it. For a moment Phillipa changed her mind and wished that she could carry out the order immediately. Well, it didn't matter, one way or the other. Bernadine would be loaded with some worthless stock, aud Alan would he wild. Phillipa hoped he wouldn't remember b'w often and how vehemently she had vowed to keep him ' away from Natalie. But it was not likely that he would suspect her when every suspicion would point toward Natalie. She left-the offiiv emit-, t.j p., directly home, on the chano- that Alan niiRht i-ail. She f. It well pleavd with herself, (To He Continued) ARCHITECT AND the lofty building which he designed to be a music art center. As a child he desired to be a musician but turned his interests to a more practical profession later. William H. Silk and the BEDTIME By HOWARD UNCLE WIGGILY AND TOOTIE'S TOOTH Tootle was a little rabbit boy, one of Uncle "Wiggily's many bunny children, and Tootie was a very jolly little chap. There was only one thing about Tootie which was queer and this was he was so slow about having his loose teeth pulled. All the other rabbit boys aud girls, even Baby Buuty, the orphan, never made any fuss when they had a loose tooth that needed to be taken out so a new tooth, could grow in its place. "Here, Uukie Wig!" Baby Bunty would say when she found she had a loose tooth that , needed pulling. "Please take it out for me!" Then Uncle Wiggily would gently take hold of Bunty's loose tooth in his paw and lift it out so easily that Bunty never felt it. She didn't even try to talk baby talk, which s-he might easily have been excused for doing at such times. Just so with Jingle and Jangle and Tingle and Tangle aud Buster and Custer. If they hnd a loose tooth they would let Uncle Wiggily or their mother or Nurse Jane Fuzzy Wuzzy pull it without any fuss. "But it isn't that way with Tootie," Uncle AViggily would say. "lie certainly makes a terrible fuss over a little loose, baby tooth. Why. Tootie," the rabbit gentleman would say to his little boy rabbit, "you know that loose tooth is one that must come out so a new and better tooth can grow in place of it. If you don't let me take that loose tooth out the one that is growing under it may come in crooked like the crumpled horn of the cow that tossed the dog that worried the cat that caught the rat that ate the malt that lay in the house that Jack Built," "No, no, Daddicums !" Tootie would say, .bacEing into a corner ami holding his front paws over his mouth. "Please not now. After a a while I will let you pull my loose tooth." So it went on and it would sometimes take Uncle Wiggily as long as a week to get Tootie brave enough so a loose tooth could be pulled. Then, one day Tootie had another loose tooth. The way his father found out about it was this. Uncle Wiggily brought home some early apples and gave them to his bunny boys and girls to eat. He gave an apple to Tootie, but the little rabbit boy never took a bite. "Why don't you eat your apple, Tootie?" his father asked. "Don't you like it?" "Oh, yes," answered Tootie. "Thauk you. But I don't care for au apple just now. I'll save it." "I know why Tootie doesn't bite his apple '" said Babv Bunty. "Why?" asked Uncle Wiggily. '"Because," asnwered Bunty, danc ing around on one paw and laughing. "Tootie has h loose tooth and he's afraid, if he bites into the hard apple, that his toih will come out. Ha! Ha !" "Is that right, Tootie?" asked Uncle Wiggily. "Well, cr now sort of." Tootie said slowly. "I have got a loose tooth and I don't want to swallow it in a piece of apple." "No, that wouldn't be a good thing to do," agreed Mr. Longears. "But if you have a loose tooth, Tootie, you had better let me pull it with my paw-as I have often done before." "No! No, thank you!" cried Tootie, backing into a corner and holding his paws over his mouth. "But why?" asked Uncle Wiggily. smiling. "I never hurt you the other times I took out your loose teeth, did I, Tootie?" "No, Daddicums. you didn't." answered the little rabbit boy. "But I i don't just want my loose tooth pulled now. I'lease !" "Oh dear ! now silly you are !" sighed Uncle Wiggily. "I suppose I shall have to tease you off and on, now, for a week, before you will let me pull that tooth. I don't want to have your mother and Nurse Jane hold you fast so I can take the toolh out that way. I would rather you pulled the tooth yourself, or bt me take it out. gently. Will you?" "No! lit, tin! Please!" cried Tootie, running an ay to srh"!. "Well, 1 (.hall h:ie to think up some way of getting that hne tooth out of Tootie's mouth," said Uncle Wiggily. sadly shaking his head. 'If he would only let me tie a string on it. as I did once on the tooth of Barbizon - Plaza in New York STORIES R. CAK1S Billie Wagtail, the goat boy, and then tie a cork on the end of the string. I could get Tommie Cat to yank on the cork and so pull Tootic's tooth. But Tootie knows that trick aud I 5-29 lkaow why Taiie (Joesnl ttie Ics ftjyle! fear it will not. work in his case. I wonder how I can pull Tootie's tooth?" Uncle Wiggily thought and thought of some way to do this so Tootie would not scream and yell aud then the rabbit gentleman started to hop over the field toward the Hollow Stump school. The Lady Mouse Teacher might know of a way. And what happened next you shall hear in the story after this which will be called Uncle Wiggily's tooth trick. That is if the broom will please sweep the ants off the sidewalk so they won't get hurt when you play Hop Scot eh. Copyright, lO.'JO. HOROSCOPE "GEMINI" If May 30 is your birthday, the best hours for you on this date are from 11 a. m. to 12:U0 p. m., from 4 p. m. to 5 :30 p. ni.. and from 10 p. in. to 11:15 p. m. The danger periods are from 10 a. m. to 11 a. m., and from 8 p. m. to 0 :o0 p. in. The very positive influences in force on this date are bound to make things happen, and it will he a time of vivid experiences, all of which will not be pleasant ones. Tongues will be set loose; beware of half truths, you may get hold of the, wrong half! Children born on this May 30 will be impulsive in speech and abrupt in manner. They will have considerable literary ability, good imaginations, a love of beauty, and artistic tendencies. They will be very sympathetic and affectionate, in spite of their blunt-ness. REEDER WILL TALK FOR ACACIA CLUB A spee h by Mayor C. H. Keeder will be the chief event on the program of the Miami Acacia club at it noon luncheon Friday. Brownie Hasten, rlub pianist, will give special numbers. Masons and their wives are invited. Under auspices of the club, a Masonic-Spanish class has been organized, with K. j. Straw as prcsidenr, 1. S. Guerry vice president, and A. Ti. Coffield. secretary and treasurer. Jose Hernandez, master of Luz lie America lodge, will be instructor. The class meets at 8 p. m. each Monday TWEED CHIFFON Arresting is the new use of tweed and chiffon. Chanel makes a fitted coat of hydrangea blue tweed, with softly pleated flounce, cuff and land trim, lines it with a rich chiffon print in the same blue, with beige, lavender and violet flowers and makes a very feminine little frock to go under it of the print. CHEEE-EG(iS Eggs, scrambled with cream cheese, make a delicious dish. Melt a cake of cream cheese in butter, and when the mixture gets hot, pour in six egs, beaten w ith a little, milk. Stir thoroughly all the time it is rooking aad serve very hot. Tintr i vd for nv color. Y A quickly, Jt, easily. 4 f ov?r It yrar by millions. GUARANTEED HARMLESS Dream Castle Is Realized By Artist lly 41 I.I V BI.ANSHAKI) JEA Service Writer NEW YORK, May 20. Two decades or so ago, a little office boy dreamed of becoming a great musi cian. He would live in congenial surroundings, with other musicians who would have mutual interests. However, he was a poor boy. He worked by day and by night he went to school. He had no time, no money, no friends who really appreciated his vpnrninirs. Entering college by the iiisrht school route, he was persuaded, since he must earn his living, to be practical and take his degree in areni tecture instead of music He graduated and in the following years became tremendously successful building magnificent buildings, homes, hotels. But always in the back of the mind c William H. Silk, who had been that boy dreamer, was the desire to help musical and artistic younij folks who needed the right atmosphere, the right associates. Today, an inspiringly beautiful building, the Barbizon-Plaza, rises to overlook Central park, proof that Silk has realized his wish. Located in the center of the musical district, near all of the main art museums, it is ideally situated for young men and women artists and musicians and others of similar interests. Five floors provide living quarters for musicians and music Btudcnts, segregated in sound-proofed rooms on the theory that no matter how much people love music, they don't care to listen to hours of practice. Besides this there are rooms for auditions and practice rooms up in the tower, and two concert halls, one large enough to seat several hundred and a smaller one for the intimate type of musical entertainment. The larger one is a regular Greek type of theater with an unbroken line from stage to auditorium. Studios for the artists have scien tific lighting and numerous exhibition rooms stand ready for large or small exhibits. Nationally recognized musical and ait organizations will Lave their quarters there, so that a stu dent may find almost any type of music or art right in the building. Realizing the need for physical as well as aesthetic well-being. Silk has provided nnusual facilities for health and recreation. On the roof is a sun-tan solarium, with separate rooms for men and women, where, reclining in a deck chair or" actively engaged in playing deck tennis, one may receive the sun's rays. Immediately below are gymnasium, shower baths and all the modern mechanical health apparatus and massage service. Of the 1,400 single rooms avail able, some are no larger than the old-time hall bedroom. But they are de luxe editions of that bedroom! Each room has its furniture built in, in modern manner, with book cases concealing telephones and radios, a desk at one end of the built-in bed, a commodious chest and dressing table and long mirror, with harmonious hangings against idain walls and rugs. Thirty of the rooms have terraces above the 20th floor, with a superb view out over the park. An innovation is the continental breakfast slipped through a small opening in the door each morning at the hour specified by the guest, served with the compliments of the management. This surprise package contains a thermos bottle of coffee, toast, mar-malaue and butter. Silk honestly believes in the importance of art, and in giving the younger generation a chance to live pleasantly and comfortably while they are pursuing their artistic careers. Starving in a lonely attic, he declares, is a waste. "Industry and business must foster art," Silk said. "In an industrial civilization such as we are building up today, the business man must take the place of the old princes and patrons who sponsored and subsidized the young writer, painter and musician. ''We are today very careful not to waste building materials, or to waste space. But we are not so careful how we waste our resources. Thus we do not always develop the young folk who are capable of producing the music and art that is the flower of our wealth and civilization. "Musical educations are expensive. They cost over half a billion dollars a year and only about two per cent of this is gained back by the artist. Here is a tremendous waste that should be turned into profit, for society, for business and for the artist." PREVENTS WILTING Flowers with woody stems ran be kept fresh many days by the following treatment. Take a hammer and pound the stems to a depth of six inches, then place in a deep vase of fresh water. Yoti ran fairly watch tin-in drink ! Change the water morning and night and be sure it is fresh and cool. Your flowers' appearance will reward your efforts. MIAMI To ILE. ALA (Inrluding Meals and Berths) Special Sailing New S.S. SHAWNEE Kail Connections to Liloi, New Orleans and Southwest, Montgomery, Birmingham and North Iave Miami Jim "th Arrives Mobile June 3th a-' Hie Gulf of Mexico atrrd thn w -a e n f f"nt p w t w i n - - w m a m-r m rth its srari'v! pi-Mi: qiiaHpr'S, j(Minsr3. ;h rl a1 pmoMns rooms, rt: iFic an.d d:in', nsr. Apply to AiifhorirH Tnir crnt Clyde-Mallory Lines I ptnw-n Offirp. liH S. -;. irt St. Tier OffU. Foot V. K. Tnth St. Tplphone Miami MOB OUR CHILDREN , Br ANGEI.O KEEP SECRETS "Kitty you are certainly the longest tongued child ever I saw. What made you go and tell Mrs. Moon what I said to your father about her last night? Didn't you know any better? Can't you keep a secret?" "How'd I know it was a secret? You didn't tell me not to tell." "You tell ' everything. First thing yon know, you're going to get yourself into trouble. Your father will be fit to be tied when he hears you've told that." "Goodness. If there doesn't go Mrs. Moon's aunt. Well, I am surprised. They must have made up that awful quarrel they had when she got married. Oh, she, Mrs. Moon, married the delivery boy. Yes, he used to be Peter's delivery boy. He's gotten on pretty well, makes a good bit of money, I guess, but her aunt was simply furious and wouldn't have a thing to do with them. Not that she was so much at that. Her father used to make my father's shoes. Guess she wouldn't care to hear about that though. Well, well. To think that she's calling on Clara at last. .1 must call up Marie. Now you, Kitty, just learn to keep your tongue between your teeth and don't tell everything you know or your father will just about expire." So. Kitty Japped up all that gossip as though it were cream. Mie wouldn't tell the next one she met. not Kitty, unless they asked her. Or unless they seemed not to have heard about it. Nothing costs so much in friend ship and good will as gossip and yet people will indulge' in it hnd set such an example to their children as will lead them to gabble and chatter themselves into hot water. It is too bad to allow a child to get into such a habit. It is certain to handicap the child, for gossip leads to prying and prying leads to suspicion, and if there is any mental poison worse than sus picion I've yet to meet it. Some folks do not gossip about their elders, but they seem to feel it quite right to betray the secrets of their Shop Talk Prom Sister Mary's Kitchen By SISTER MARY OEA bervice Writer) Many time-tables for roasting and baking and brewing and stewing have been worked out and the beginner in cooking will find them invaluable ; but there are many' factors that must be considered in the cooking of meats and vegetables. Time-tables cannot specify the varying age, ripanjss and size of materials. The experienced housekeeper has a definite routine she follows in preparing a meal. Many new cooks, however, have known the unhappiness of finding part of the meal cold or dried out before the rest is done enough to eat. Young, freshly gathered vegetables will cook in less time than riper ones. Vegetables which have wilted will take longer to cook than fresh, unwithercd ones. The size and shape of the vegetable enters into the problem. Small vegetables or large ones cut in small pieces will cook quicker than liiose left whole. The more surface exposed, the shorter the cooking period.. The time required for preparing vegetables for cooking must be con-j sidered in the planning of th.; whole j meal. Green peas should cook :u 20 to j 30 minutes. The time depends on the maturity of the peas. But it. takes, time to shell peas, longer than prepar-j ing beans or paring potatoes, so they; are not a good vegetable to choose j when dinner must be served in 30! minutes. Asparagus cooks quickly and is1 quickly prepared. Thirty minutes J should be allowed for cooking this! vegetable. I Green beans cut in diamonds should cook in oU minutes. It the beans are young and tender and freshly picked, they Will be deliriously tender and delicate in this length of time. But we can't all gather our vegetables from the garden, so in order to cook the beans quickly and preserve their color they are cut lengthwise before cutting in short pieces. This takes time and must be calculated and allowed for in preparing the meal. New parrots cook tender in lt or 20 minutes. Since they are lightly scraped, they are quickly prepared and only a few minutes need be allowed for their preparation. New beets require only a thorough scrubbing before cooking, anil as they should cook in 30 to 411 minute, they are au excellent vegetable to use when an hour is allowed for the meal's preparation. AS YOU COOK DICED CARROTS YOU CAN EMPHASIZE TIIKIR FLAVOR DEIJCIOUSLY BY ADDING Ottejt carrots are tasteless because their original suajar content has been lost by keeping them too long. By adding a dash of sugar at the same time that you add salt, you will restore this goodness. This role applies to peas and tomatoes as welL A dash of sngar will heighten the flavor of many familiar, nourishing foods. Use sugar this -way in preparing children's meals. Yon will find the youngsters Tflishing cereal, S "Good food promotes good health PATRI children. They laugh about the chihbj ish mistakes. They talk over the littlT difficulties that arise between ' child ish sweethearts and cause endless embarrassment to the children. They even hold council over the children's mistakes. It is very unwise to rush to a friend with a tale of a child's misdoing. No matter how friendly a friend may b he is not averse to knowing that you. are having trouble with your children. There are few among us who sorrow with those who grieve. While the tale of woe is unrolled we sit smugly within onr shielded nook and take comfort in the thought that it is not so with us. Keep the family secrets to yourself. Treat all knowledge about your children's affairs as confidential. Hold your tongue about the affairs of other people save when you can cheer for them. So will your children have faith in you and your neighbors hold you in love. Copyright. 1930. New Way Closes Ugly Pores blackhead disappear!- Whenever I see a face that would be beautiful if it weren't for disgustingly large pores, blackheads and oily skin that spoils make-up I feel sorry. For out in Hollywood they have a wonderful recipe for a lotion that so easily corrects these flaws and quickly makes the skin nice and smooth. The very minute you pat it on the face and neck it gets down deep into the skin and cleans out the dirt. It removes blackheads, closes the pores and erases tiny tell-tale wrinkles. Soon the skin becomes silken in texture, youthfully fresh and healthy. There is no oiliness to fight or perspiration to damage make-up and make you look done-in. Jnst get 3 ounces of Orchard White from any druggist, mix .it with the juice of 2 lemons and you have a full quarter-pint of a lotion far finer and more effective than any special soap, cream or liquid you havi ever used. Note: In the summer this Hollywood recipe keeps the hkin free of frerkles and guards against that leathery look caused by wind and sun. Adv. "My daughter Magdalen did not seem to develop as she should. At times she had no pep at all and couldn't get her school work very easily. For four years we doctored her off and on. Then a friend told us how much Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound had helped her years ago, so I got a bottle for Magdaleru Her nerves are quieting, her general health is better and she is now as normal as other girls. Mrs. J. Banholdi, Thompson t Addition, The Dalles, Oregon. www (Sanraamm stewed fruiU and vegetables much more when these foods are flavored with sugar. Sugar is nature's supreme seasoning. And when used in wholesome desserts, snch as puddings and rnstards, it 31s an important place in the diet of young and old. Jnst ask your doctor ahont this. Sngr promotes the necessary flow of gastric juics and makes digr- ti"n ejicy anr rnore complex The Sugar Institute-

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