Valley Morning Star from Harlingen, Texas on September 15, 1931 · Page 4
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Valley Morning Star from Harlingen, Texas · Page 4

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Harlingen, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 15, 1931
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR VALLEY MORNING STAF Tuesday, September 15 , orne bn tures of limelu Trite rest llat Styles Now Require Fluffy IIair Recondition for Autumn. Advise Suit Brickwork to House Style mA i** * Till th#* r* I h«“V f t# i i By GLADYS GLAD ,€« * / am uh * Hi I* \ |{|S Ms I» t* * ertam Id d tl t lit lui «:iad\M f'dad t , I»«* t \ nil min f»‘» t ! Mi p with Ih r t resi­ li \ im I . w < »■«* ni .vie Fot ruin: ! rad «lo in tli. Ili* TI t n to I tl,, ilt« t i II Hot ili yo big sur nr im w ti new fall and w If f iH f r 4 ■n d In h >e a compl< rev < > rsal In t* of 1 m ing bn mie d 1 ct reat 1 fari ! her <nd fi t h* t ha* k tow.. the C r 0 w n, t newest chapea 1 , t i e tal;« n 1# I 1 1 ro s a r 1 'i «i an* ire; «* \ I» * a r er to » flMT Th* •y atei ìpp r i s ih 11 \ over • ; lit eye, a th« entire h |N 1 w h ■ of the h*- a!^. litAvr- vi t he * im 1 rn-y n#ii rr ht ans: portant, th that is p< gal l>r* ss who wards Fugenie. ■ deri»y perched < e attracti or ! he won’t k th; it the st y lis use such h •«rii viiiiirtlf fft. 1 |i * ri tl a tl I »! . Il II# 11 1 %. le temporär formerly a Hut situe w islesnow. an<l w t her n. we’ll ju r locks rig* c \ t r< ir at t ton. t*m< dry nei this time < ocean wat» * remove tc tal * r»d from tl y st if tt and ; ill> f e*'d Dritti - s al >r Hi W Iti re the 1110 is cotiditioi steri»*.:, th eh 1 the brush tl»*! all fi, 1 rhould a* illy describe booklet. An \ oil r hair vour Lo ve Faith Defend Feminist Virginia Lee Chides Man Who Acted on Impulse By VIRGINIA LEE B. G. SAYS that over two years ago ho told his wife to get out of the house and he has never heard from her since. A man told him that his wife had been misbehaving, and when she refused to defend _ _ herself he or- I dered her out. I He has never heard from her since. although he has written a n <1 advertised for her. The man w h o slandered her has never been near him since, rither. “i certainly love my w i f e.” h e j writes, “and am of a jealous nature. and I think of her day and night, biit never want her to come wish her the best CC'üRTESY HOME » FIE Above, exterior view of the home of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Coulter, Greensburg, Pa.; below, left, gables and matching wall; right, entrance and chimney. 4 i t a < //< j ik'd to Central Pi ess te »P Fit Id, Maoazine t« Uri on w h It i I' ONLY do frame houses dolor their efforts upon the ma; and the way they are used. home;, are just as «I«*pendent «■ bricks us«*d and th«* way in thev are placed, nay not be true that there Is »ne tvp«* of brickwork to 5-11 if styl.* of architecture, but It Is ntly true that a desired effect may be lost throu ¡gil f he choice of a I of surface roughness and variety ol met hod that duC:: » not lit the stvle¡ 1 t e: xture. of the hoi*:r The walls of this house are of solid Tlie h >tne *>f Mr . and Mrs. William ihr ick construction lined with hollow Potili er. at Greer; 1 bu|g. Pa., shows) til< i s. Th«*y are laid in Dutch bond, tin* corr e t sort « ►f brickwork for aian 1 four distinct types were used in Kiven d< ¡»sign tha t complet* ly cap- t h< facework. After «construction had tures fhi r* «lesired * fi* ct. The hou *bn 1 completed the entire surface is F!ntrli> h in its * lot ¡ration, an! the, < tait*xl with a water-proof com- architects were ir it eres i«-«! i*i Kisintii po und. it an effi i*ct of sof ! ness, piel ure. ¡u* - J la the r>hotografdis certain bricks ness an«lm* llow< >1 • to b*- w hite and certain others This tl ley achicv ed by m ine bricks j bla i* . The whiteness is the result Hea / t/i Expert ()utl in es 't reatment for Skin Ills with age, finally to disappear alto• tin r. The blackness is only ap- !•<?< it, being due to the way in 1 which darker shades of brick work j t st< r«‘d on the photographic plate. None d »! LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. j ? Km VKliY DAY my mail has one or l> iters requesting information it "how to £et rid of pimples.’* Insignificant as h TÎ Op *eti ni ! 11 \ t* ANSWERS iO QUERIES If. Mll'i t h e condition may seem to the “outsider,’* it is a real tragedy *0 j formed they £ the victim. This ¡a cotnedone is largely due to the fa«*t that the disease occurs in youth and is usually on the face Hence the patient Is self-conscious and feels that the personal appearance is so unsightly »s »0 make social contact with .other young people Impossible. T h *» 1 ml d< press ion r«** is often more seri- disuhhu£ than th** skin Itself. ntiflc nani; **f the diseas** lolescentum, sufficient indi- t it occurs almost entirely >m the ages of 12 to 30 The erup- n «>1 pimples is largely on the skin late in th dry the se Cleaning the and water art meal should be conscie rled out. When com lould he i tractor, v furnished at anv .fi u*- : 1 ( la 1 1 ulvcr ?» t.h< m up hav1 w i \ I in b t. gabl rool pro» hav Society Mannequin < ‘lendenin; titude tun tin acne it ion t /:/i the face an d back—pia ices where * skin ts r.a turally odv In fac*. * primary c. :iuse of th»1- cond ition H too Oily Î kin «lue to incr»1 ,»^e« 1 \ 1 1\ of the <iil slatals 0 f theskin I'he glands which seer«te tb< the sk¡n I xn reme « speci ally a*eti ve the tune 0 >t puberty (12 ti .*•* «a k*. a if ir'« I, an it in ally enlar«« some perso m 1 as a r» s I IS ult of •one* t he lily changes uomg on at thistî!U* the act 1 vt fes of th« tie» thes the fi •t t tl gia»< An irt o Wile P reservcrs n on tl »I tin M* V cu* Into i 0 rip* 0 ,- v j w \ >- j tA fut , % ** •m* «M a., .a tck sj«>t. s © colore d fro tit the dirtand d? ry grc ‘as­ » «h: ch ob the OJ^‘1111 IS,. torn: tat ion is c. ili*■d a come 'd is the r!r>t s Î in t he d** 111 O •t the acne pitnpie. ■ feet' • Ï w tt h a p Us gert*i U he!» ÎW'lHil i>t ru* t th*» n -ond dltk»:; S* ¡à * — ** 1 tornati on w ,, 1 *• P est ult ?eat^ • î com ipletes t •ClUiV tft j » . eviòe in that th*» j* u stale de\« lop if there*r ■e no<x>ru^ Hen» », as was s aKi âbo\ e, tae is era ida*afti on OÎ CO medo n tr< ratine ‘Ht. #nts s 1 ni Oi \| v of the shades, as a matter of were black, or even dark red ahl< Treatment /nterestino i treatment of the entrance is interesting. In laying the • » row of headers, or bricks laid id on, was placed below the cent barge, which is about three lies thick and rough in texture, wincing a picturesque effect and - re at durability. The under id* i»i the cement is supported by a in; U row of slates which project a; pro' »rnately two inches beyond the row of headers. This treatment dates ¡at k four centuries in England. In t It»* general design the chimneys rt : t >duce the Knglish examples, but 1 an exa< t reproduction would have involved the extensive use of molded brick, only the band courses or wa- tables and some four feet of the are made of the molded bricks !e all the rest are of regular size .shape, cutting down the cost of structure. her notable feature at this "< • is Hie list* of the right sort ot am work for window and door trim md-dressins produced the soft, . th« red texture, making for more < iv« harmony between the stone 1 . brickwork than the ordinary looth finish would have done. Pinaily, the roof treatment was a i choice through the selection of ted slates. This was only half job; the other lay in the care was taken in applying the to bring out their natural back. T certainly of luck and to always have the best of health.” Feeling as you do toward your wife, li. I think it is a very great pity you did not have more faith in h« r and defend her from the story that man told, instead of believing him and ordering her out of the house. You could hardly expect her to come back or answer your letters and advertisements after the way she was treated. > 1 can hardly understand that you ! do not want her back, although you i say you love her and wish her well. True love, it seems to me, has faith I in the object of its affections, and I will defend the loved one from de- 1 famers. • # • “Dr:.\R MISS LEE: T have been , watching your column and there was , a letter about a woman smoking and | drinking. I think it is a disgrace | for a woman to do so. “Von may think this is from an I old lady, but you are mistaken. I will !>e 20 my next birthday. I have been away from home since I was j 16, making my own way. It just makes me sick to see a woman smoke. I would not call her a lady. “I w II never get married if I don’t fin*f a woman who doesn’t drink or smoke. JUST 19TEEN." Pair enough, just lOteen. Smoking certainly does no one any good, and drinking Is positively harmful. Do you do either, by the bye? I should Wise Parent Uses Care In Correcting Grammar Of Child, Says Myers Cultivation of (rood Speech by Example Is Rest Method by Far to Follow, Avers Psychologist By GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. f ent or a teacher at home nr school. Head Division Parental Education, is exceedingly disturbing. Instead of Cleveland Colh at , Western Doris Stevens By LILIAN CAMPBELL Reserve Univcrsittj. A GOOD deal of bad psychology Is in operation, in the < conscientious pa r* nt j good grammar in their children. Of course we want j our children to speak good English. But it is doubtful whether I the usual way of helping them to do so brings desirable r e s 11 I ts. On the contrary, it often ddT*s burn e a s u rable injury to their personality. On this matter I have lately written in my next book. “Building Personality In the Child at Home.” The grammar ....... .................. _f school-a tre chil- MISS DORIS STEVENS, noted , feminist, and former wife of Dudley. 1 rcn ' u n.'.-s p. p > who are Field Malone, internationally known masters or good speech, it should lawyer, returned recently from the not. if these parents were to keep League of Nations, Geneva. Switzerland, where she represented the Inter-American commission for women. Miss Stevens, whose home Is in New York City, has been active in the fight for granting world wide suffrage to women for a number of years. She organized the first national convention of women voters. Pan-American exposition in 1915. In calm, saying nothing about the bad grammar, set good models themselves, make home conv' ¡ ation easy and pleasurable, and persuade their children to read good books, nothing more, perhaps, would ho necessary to promM'; good oral English in their children. But the child's parents being an­ ti. noyed by bad f< 1917 she was jailed for CO days for j him picked up f> < attempting to petition President Wilson on behalf of women suffrage, and was arrested in Rambouillet, France, in 1928, for an attempt to present an equal rights treaty to tho plenipotentiaries to the Pact of Paris. She is a member of the national council of the National Woman’s party, and is the author of a book, “Jailed for Freedom.” * of grammar in ri other children or the domestic help, may severely scold or criticize or correct him at the most embarrassing momenta. When he is enthusiastically expressing something, interruption of a par- helping him overcome the errors, such interruptions help j>erpetuau them. Certainly they make the chil l orts of manv I s(lf-con-vcioiis, causing him to expert- to cultivate ! ence inhibition and embarrassment tit speech. “A wise parent, as a rule, does not correct a child’s speech. If he does it at all he does so after the child, saying what he wants to say, has ended. The parent then will merely repeat the correct form quietly without suggestion of rebuke or that it was something greatly to be ashamed of. The temptation is. however, to say whiningly after the child the error he had made, following it by th* correct statement as. **J >on't say I seen, say I saw.’* “We little realize the value of good reading to speech cultivation. Hood parents read to their children a* early as the middle of the second year, and continue reading to them long after they have entered school, encouraging the older child to read to the younger one of the family or to a younger neighbor child. “Fortunate the child who not onlv hears correct grammar and well- chosen words in his home, but who also hears from stories read and from adult conversation rich varieties «if expression, who hears common thine* said in unusual wav?. How delightful it is to read the letters '»nd listen to the conversation of our friend* who manifest originality. The stereotyped form of our own every-day speech would l>oro some of us to finction if we had to read it We can improve ourselves bv observing attractive speech development in others, by reading aloud to ourselves and to our children, and by encouraging the older child to read aloud at home, from selections which exemplify diversity of expression. Mvers DEAR DIARY A. Lovely World! Household Hints lift MRS. MARY MORTON MENU HINT Meat and Yeqetahle Salad ¿scalloped Potatoes Pencil Shortcake Tea This very simple little lunchoon, fi y ETHELDA BEDFORD MONDAY NIGHT. DEAR DTARY: 1 was so thrilled when Mrs. \\ htfr door this morning telephone call, tin ernbarrassed bceaii ing wakened half nocked on my .¡ving I had a I wasn’t even the early rlng- • house a full dinner or supper menu is easy to j prepare and serve and is attractive \ Juice not from your letter. I "hope |to eye.Why not serve such a ihe 'p. , not. You are a manly chap to have hour befo i schedule«!. Somehow 1 knev —even before i*h “I’ve just com* train and thought ah', of the alarms were taken care yea rs. f yourself during these ise is made as nearly fir? 0 ii>le through the la vins 1 v.oc»len floors u { k > u re • n r» le, and the making o' n.\ of hollow files. r oems That L jve D \MELUS* SONG OF HIS DI APHENIA "DEAR VIRGINIA LEE: I have : a sister much younger than I, who j has things very much her way. At least my mother agrees with her, j which is all right. “Vv’hen 1 was her age I was forbidden to go with certain girls on account of their conduct. I have told her about it and she denies it. My mother scolds me at the least thing. What am I to do? It is not made very pleasant for me in the lome. *‘C. E. W.” Yours is «a common case, C. E. W. I Where there are two or more chil- ! Iren in the home one is very likely j ; o think that the other is favored. I ! Yobably your mother would be sur- j >rised to think that you think your I ;ister is iriven more privileges than 1 mu, and that you think she likes her I »est. The best way to overcome this eeling is for you to cultivate more ! oving feelings toward your sister ind to interest yourself in things j »utslde the home so as not to have ime to think of yourself and the I hings that happen to make you feel .’ou are not treated well there. Try hard to overcome your un- lappy feelings. It will be so much 'asier for you. If you cannot do it j jy yourself, haven’t vou just one alder friend, if you cannot talk * to your father or mother, who will help you? Maybe your school teacher or ! your Sunday school teacher would , be the one to confide in. if would be Nate rd his voice, in on an early ou would just l>e on to go for a walk in the meal in grill plates, putting some , park—or does that .of u. you?” he kind of relish or pickles in the third started off, as oon i said "Hello!” division, or buttered carrots, beets, ■ beans or some other vegetable? « Today’* Recipes Venctable ant Meat Salad. —Two cups cooked meat cut in cubes, one. and one-half cups cooked peas, three hard cooked eggs, head of lettuce, six stuffed olives, one-fourth cup French dressing. Mix meat and peas together, sprinkle with French dressing and chill thoroughly for about one hour. Place in deep crisp lettuce cups or in a large bowl lined with lettuce. Top with mayonnaise salad dressing and garnish with slices of hard cooked eggs. On each slice of <\gg place a slice of stuffed olive. “Oh.” I said, “I’d like that—” "It’s earlier than the World and his wife get up. It’s o’clock. But —it’s like poetry—” “What?” "Oh,” he said, “you’re groggy with sleep, I know, but please come out. The morning is clean and gold and Life is sweet.” “I’ll be ready in a few minutes," I answered, fully awake and wondering what had happened to put film in such a gav mood, and a little curious about where he had been for such a beneficial visit. And there he was. Diary, waiting at the curb in a taxi when I cam* down stairs a few minute« later, wearing Sue’s blue knitted sport* frock, with her white ben t and pull- on chamois gloves. “Hop In here,” he ‘.aid “And well ride to Central Park and hear ilie birds sing.” “Tell the driver to flog the vfeedf so they’ll hasten, perhaps we may be able to start off the • on;,* ourselves.” IIis eyes turned to me quickly and I knew he was pleased thnt I had entered his vein of humor The cab started up and sounded its tuneful horn as a mail truck rattled in front of us. An Italian pushed a cart nf rosy peaches and clustered bananas on walk. A pigeon fluttered near th» walk and soared toward the skyline The cab turned in ight of the Mast river—where if glittered like ;» bri-;!it slug and stirred sleepily a:rain t th* banks. As if it, too. were being aw k- ened pleasantly Diary, this is a lov*lv world — • * * (More Ttnnotroir) S ally s S allies l ./ d i\. j i - uir fair as the lily kv I do love thee? is m\ lambs their dams ; were 1 if thou prove me. e* spreu ts nl! ding roses s\v*-et> eti €H ki M:s ifcJv. Iw Ihr MS» Oí I Oc 4saiiu Ex >+L t, how 1 do lo\e thee! « “ as each flower •*’ a life giving powei ; i. thy breath to life move me. e to all things blessed, ; praises arc express***! how 1 do lo\e thee! s do lov* the >nrir.g. their careful king: requite sweet virgin, m 4 ■ * « v 161 Zj My say* her diary is just *» j Hfrtii-yr Suggestions Refreshing Drinks Grape Shake. —Three-fourtlis cup chilled grape juice, one-fourth cup chilled evaporated milk, one-fourth cup chipped ice, one-fourth teaspoon lemon juice. Shake milk and grape juice together thoroughly. Add the ice and lemon juice. Shake well before serving. Makes two servings. Oranpe Flip. —Two-thirds cup chilled evaporated milk, two cups ice water, two-thirds cup orange, juice of one lemon. Shake vigorously and serve immediately with chipped ice Makes three tall servings. Savinr; Time If late in starting the roast for dinner. sear it under the broiler while waiting for the oven to get hot. Rv the time the meat is nicely browned, the oven will be hot enough to continue the cooking. Last Minute Polish To bring out the natural brilliance of table glassware, give a quick polish to each piece while setting the table. Use a soft substance that won’t scratch or Jearv«> a fuzz. There is a new type of hemstitched square tissue, about the size of a handkerchief, which is ideal for polishing glassware because of its soft but strong texture. Peppers The black and white peppercorns come from the same berry. The Mack peppercorn consists of the whole berry; the white peppercorn is made by partially or completely removing the outer husks. The most expensive grade is where all the seed-coats are off. leaving a pearly, haj"d. white product. The white is less pungent, stronger in flavor than the black. It is supposed to be less 1 irritating to the walls of the stomach than black pepper. White pepper- ! corns are desirable when carrying out certain color schemes, that Is. j w hen addition of black is less at- ! i active. 1 just Among Us Girls FW *oru is* Certain lu Spçnt, uncir Summer* ^ PrióhbPuiiu ruzort,/* Nowlin Korn<z. he cant, breac hlmse* cr ico zp'^ 'n'S hjsnds in. hi 5 pocx#t£,# .

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