The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 14, 1930 · Page 9
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January 14, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 14, 1930
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-TTTB*3i»AY, .TAmmicr it, '1330, THK DAILY COURIER., CONN I3LLSVILLE, PA. BY ROY VICKE.RS A , WHAT HAS GONE BEFORE. I LAN JBRENNAWAY returns to New York ai|er an absence of scno.nl years in Mexico, where h«i made a fortune. Going to tha dJngyjjhotel he started from, hia thoughts flash,'to Shirley Dane, society girl whom he loves. He visits Shirley anid finds her more sympathetic and understanding than before. She tells him her father left her $200,000, which is in the'hands of Roger Kelton. Later, Alan accompanies Shirley and her aunt, Mrs. Sibfey, to a party. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY. ·Shirley with sp-rit. "What do you menu by 'talk,' Mr. Cynaz'.*' "Haven't brought him with yon, eh?" said Cynsia. "Safety first!" Again cnme t-ao fantastic wink. The face turned upon Alan, then bent back to Shirley. "Alan Brennaway?" Vie asked her with a ridiculous suggestion that he be- CHAFTER IV. T THAT moment the big man .turned round. A km I ;»d noted that the head Mid be in carried slightly on one side air i! it remained slightly on si is. Tho face was some- A thing of a shock for it was even biarg-er (ban one would have expected from tho bigness of the body. The body was the body of a mar, of fifty but the face ·was ai'closs. There wero big, bloodshot ey«a under monstrously boetlinff brows. As he stared one side of face contorted itself into a fantastic wink. Then he ·spoke m a deep, strong voice so veiled that ho si emed to be whispering as well us speaking. "Safety- first!" ho exclaimed, wink id again, then walked up tho now empty staircase. "I it of a freak, isn't he?" sug- lieved hia voice- to be inaudible to Alan himself, Shirley nodded and the face turned again t Alan. "This is a pleasure, Brennaway. Never saw your face before but 1 know your utcnature, expected to see it at the foot of Corto Bella Incorporated. Come and see me the downtown som.- day." Alan bristled. "Thanks, b u i business bores me to tears." Cynaz grinned and passed on, but as ho pn.-^cd he turned and husked: "Never boar malice in business, gesti-d Alan. "Oh, an eccentric, of Bat v darling, really." Many a woman said just the same of Cynaz in just that tone of T'ice. No one could be sus- pecte I of loving him bu.t a large · umb ·»· rather liked him and e 'ryli'idy tolerated him. Hir i ricin was obscure. He still lived i / nimself in a hotel suite, was v puted to control millions and -nia certainly a factor to be reck' nod with. Ho spent part of the year at the country houses of ir fiuential people ana he always retp :ned hospitality in the same way. He would assess, far more accurately than his ho-'t, the cost of his maintenance and give appropriate advice, thus: "Buy one thousand Western Coalfields an-d sell when they touch ninety." A man who bought more than one thousand Western Coalfields or failed to sell when they reached ninety would invariably find that Cyimz was aware his advice had not, been followed--and Cynoz would 'never be seen at that house again. At the top of the stairs stood Ms-, and Mrs. Westbury. Cy.naz took his hoalessi's hand and held it while ho said to Westbury: "Shan't come and see you again until you've put in an elevator.'* "So good of you to come, dear. I was afraid you'd find it tiring," said Mrs. We'stbury to Shirley. Aian was introduced. They passad in'.o the throng in the drawing- room and were wedged again near doorway. Everybody M s. Sibley. knew Shirley and Alan found nimself no mowlcdj^ing introductions, found hi mself being explained. They were p issing through the wedge. On tt/e outer fringe of it stood Cynaz, a (j!as3 of whisky in his hand. 'Who's that young man you brought with you tonight, my dear?" he demanded in his hoarse veiled voice with its perpetual ,sug- geitnon of imparting a confidence. "My very old friend, Mr. Brc-n- rww.'ay," said Shirley brightly. "He's really a sort of a big brc.ther--" ·'What's a» this talk about yo nj; Kelton?" interrupted Cynaz. "T haven't heard any," answered my boy. It duSssn't pay." "Alan, you shouldn't have offended him;" whispered Shirley. "What is tho good of my introducing you to a man like that if "No good on earth, Shirley," he answered. "Th it fellow went out of his way to explain to me a thing I didn't Know before -- that he's a financial shark. Two year* ago that syndicate he spoke of very nearly tr eked me into--" He stopped, Shirley had been separated from him. He could hear her voice a few feet away, talking what seemed surprising nonsense, but lie could not see her. In another minute he had lost both Shirley and M-s. Sibley. He wandered slowly the length of the rooms through wide folding doors to n se'oncl drawing-room where there was more apace, though this wa. rapidly being filled. In this room hi was recognized by a world-renowned chemist who had known his father well and now asked him interesting questions about Mexico. He was in'errupted bv Mrs. Sibley. "Oh, herr you are!" fihe exclaimed. "Wh \t is this talk about Roger Kelton 1 ' "I haven't h -arcl any." "Nor have I. I hope it can't mean anything, for Roger's sake, I mean. As regards ShirJey, it really might be a warning. Though Cutbbert used to go absolutely everywhere." "I'll find Shirky, shall I?" suggested Alan. "! think she sid that Keltojj we-aid be here." "Yes--he said so. But he isn't here, so I wondered. But don't breathe a. won* to Shirley." A queer v/ay of talking, thought Alan, yet effective--why should it distress Shirley? Young Kelton was a restless, ielf-concious boy of twenty. No ---twenty-seven, of course, the head of a business. He must tr to rcmemhor that slice of time a ad get into focus. If Shirley hud heard any whispers about Kos;cr Kelton, she did not say so. M a. Sibley was frankly sJeepy, but Shirley was infinitely alive. Duri ig the drive back to Enst Seventieth Street, she chat- ·tered delightfully. Alan did not listen particularly to what she was saying. On the prairie he had imagined her voice richly rippling, just like that No wonder people wanted to meet her--insane phrase --he himself wanted to meet her every day for the rest of his life., Tn a f ;w seconds, it seemed, ho was superfluously helping her from tha sedan. "Come in, Alan. I'm not ffoinjt to bed for hours and hours," said Shirley. Alan looked doubtfully at Mra. Sibley. "Yos, do," she echoed. "Shirley is so excitable, and I hale to think of her reading at night. But you won't mind if I go to bed?" Mrs. Sibley's was an eminently modem household in which th« servants weire never expected to wait up. Shirley produced a latchkey, then, drifting ahead of them, opened the.gatea of the elevator. Alan had never seen a woman operal-e an elevator. "Shall I do it?" "No, thanks," she answered i»~ differtsntly, and stopped at tho second Moor. They said good-night to Mrs. Sibley and then: "Come on I" anid Shirley. "You shall inspect my room," and Alan re-entered the elevator and was taken to the fifth floor. "Th* whole of the fifth floor is mine," she told him, "which shows what a nice aunt ] 've got. Stand still while 1 turn on the lights." Sh«- opened a door nnd a moment later a light flashed on. Ho followed her, and for the first Unw in hill life realized that he was sen- sitiye to surroundings, to furniture, to brocade and wallpaper, and Uiings one could do to mantelpiece E. For a moment tho room itself held his whole attention. It had a personality, but ho doubted whether Shirley fcnew it. The room was a whole, indivisible into separate pieces of furniture and paintings. And the whole was at once mysterious find clear-cut, young" and confident, yet tentative as though at bottom it were not sura of itself, as if it were---tho unfinished painting of a room. "You're staring frightfully," she reminded him. "Don't you liktj my taste? , . -. Take this chair and stretch your legs comfortably." Your boudoir?" he naked. "What have you been reading? Thert aren't such things nowadays. It's just a room. I'm going to give you a liqueur." He watched her as she swung open part of a cabinet and filled a liqi«eur glass. The movements of her body wore lovely to watch. There were about a thousand motions, he gupssed. in filling that glass. A perfect balance of nerve and muscle. She brought hhn the glass full to the brim, her hand stead? as supple steel. "T nanks. Aren't yon having one too?" "Goud Lord, no. Yo« can't keep fit on alcohol." "And you don't smoke either?" he a-.ked as he took a cigarette from the box she offered him. "No. I used to nrnoke n dozen or so a day, and my shooting went off terribly." He laughed. A few hours ago-- befoie his love of her hot token hint oy the throat--ho would not ha\e laughed. "Tell me what you do all day," he begged. "So that you may philosophize at mo?" "Oh, no .... Tell me, I want to hear." (To BB Continued Tomorrow.) CowrUrht. !OJO. h» nor Yicten »trtrlVul«l Vr Kins !r«»uii» B»ull«i«. [no. s% V V 4 V V BLACK SHEEP'S GOLD by Beatrice Grimshaw Illustration] by Irtvin Mycri * V V Copyright by Hugnc.i Mnaete Co. V 81 i 1 Leprosy, I knew, could He dormant for runny y^nrs; might when acquired, develop so .slowly that the victim could live nn ordinary life without belriK suspected, for a very long time, ''f Follows wns Indeed Fanshaw--If he liad apne to Omega to carry out a daring speculctlon in Oinepan product^, concealing his nnine, and altering his tmtlonnUty--n course that sounded vfry Ilko n h n t one had known of him In the win 1 --then, the moat horrlMo peril that can he conceived hung over Via, nnd there wns no one biit mysull' to get her out of It. Myself--with a hundred odd pounds of capital, no position and no reputation, save the untucUy one of being lr love with her. Myself, agalust ft rich nnd famous man, high placed in soc'pty, anc! approved by Pia's family --no douh r approved by the girl. Time asalrst me, place against me, cvcrj thing against me, sa« one thing *-the fact that Fnnshaw was coming to Now Gi Inea. CHAPTER IV H w a s In e before I ended ( h o t re.-,t- IOHS triimi. The night had turned to ruin, ua It *o often does In Dti.ru ; my torch, wht'i I snapped It on to fcoe tho way, shonf on a m y r i a d of crystal rodsi. ctnuvHg ill over tho road. Thu frojii luul tipgun tt.elr n i g h t l y chant-- "1'ort, pur , port! Sliuhoard, star- beard'" Iii tlie near distiuioe, nniong the mnnRrcvos of llin be;ioli. nn nlll- Kator liolled, us t h e y do on th(M \\et stonmy t'!t;Uta. I s a f d to n i j s p l f , w i t h H![l(|pn resi'lve--"I'll K° to H:i'isett; t o ' l h i m tS,t islf.'.ir, nnd M?P what he h l \ · ' the Kesicfency. rcouT3~se"e tfiem from the roadway, Aassett's grave, ministerial face ( J i » was tho son of a well-known p a r , o n , and looked J t ) ; Korthanger'a am row countenance, that was like the fnt'o of a schoolmaster, until you cnnght aonicthlnK strangely hard at the bn | V k of the bine eyf-s; Purchase, hair piffled Ilko the fentlici-H of a hen, nnd f.-atures. as always, on tlia verge of a 1'iugh, seeming to take the world, and his share of it, which was assuredly u hard one, very merrily Indeed. K p i r p r was not to b« Been; I was glad of It, for Island honses offer small privacy, and I had that to say which would not pass w i t h Fanshaw's f rich'I. Tho others looked, In their fresh white shirts nnd pipe- clayed shoes, o" ceedlnj;ly clean, comfortable nnd peaceful--enjoying for, a few days, an oasis In the desert of hardships that wada up their com-' mon lives. Into the midst of this, I cnme, wet nnd bedraggled, and I make no doubt, looking like a last year's corpse. I could see the effect of tny looks mirrored Instantly i n the fncee about DIP; but nobody j u m p e d up, or said--"My G--d, wtyit's h ippericd to you?" or "What's the row?" or any other s i l l y thing, such as fdlowH elsewhere would certainly hnve thrown out at me. These fellows vere n o t ftlvpn to taking any clrcinnstacci! in life other than quietly. "Where's SpU-er?" I naked of Bassett. It did noi occui 1 to rue to offer ujuy explanation of wji return, when I was supposed to be abed with fever; nor did anybod / ask for one. "Sit tlown. He went back to Maidstone's; he's staying there." Northanger gut ip. "I must'be go- Ing," he said. "The mlssua will be sending a patio! after me. Ready, Purchase?" If there was a hint. Purchase tool: It. They were rone in another minute, and Bassett n n d I were left alone In the austere, shiny pnvlor. Bassett, In hia precise wny, buearae busy. He brought out a suit of clothes neater and better me ided t h a n n n y r h l n g I possessed. If l o m e w h a t cheaper In kind--and ham ad It to me. "You haven't a dry thread on you," he observed. " Uttr shift." HP wont off into tho k l l lien, and 1 hoard him stirring up u h ' o p p l n c b o y ; h e a r d (lie clink o.f u ket le lid, the jingling of glaKscB. Hus tt cnmo back, looked f t me, ns I sat fresh i-!ad, n n d made no romnrk. Tl e tmv followed a l m o s t Immediately w th hot punch, and u tiuiulno bottlo. 1 helped mysalf t o n share of both. "1 wanted to nsk you i n m o t h i n g , " I sold. "Yes." answfi.'ed iltmaarL. H lira* a. bnpf reply, IniC It" carried a good deil, the tone, the look of P.assett'3 brown eyes, beneath his high mln Islprlai looking forcliead, the settled a t t i t u d e , hands crossed on knees, all suggested cairn, rpllabillty, and, what he must have known I desired above all things--as sick meu consulting doctors, slnfijl mpn consulting priests, de sire it--the professional attitude. 1 knew he would do anything that could be done. £ told him the whole thing. It wa« not easy to tell, because I had to bring Pin i n t o it, nnd 1 found, to my Intense disgust, that my voice got tin- steady when I npoke oi her. Bassett listened, quilv^ to_ the. end,. !uak|n(^,.n_a "You Haven't a Dry Thread.on You," He Observed. "Birtter Shift." comment. \Vhpn he fKbugrTt I had qclte done, he came out, surprisingly, w i t h -"You fire very much in love w i t h this Kirl." U wan not a question, Jt. was a s t n t o m p n t , mailo much ns one's pi yHleinn might o!'(Vr n comment on tli? condition of one's lungs or liver. "Am 1?" I said stupidly. Something h u d hold of me--I h a r d l y K n e w what It wns, but It Mioolf nu. W h a t was I l i a r n a t t o r ? Hud I nut ngropd w i t h n u s c l f Unit the wind which -v.ia I'ln Li iirlor hurl b l o « n I h r o u g h my H f o ard pasit(i a w a y ? To anvo hor from m i r r l n g i i wUh one Incredibly vllp-- Hint wjis a d u t y ; but 11 d u t y t h n t do- v t ' h f i l (in iwt nuii't'ty as n m a n ; nor Us llltt UlUii Mko ilitfflL. Ufflt L Ijll Unbleach« d Sheets Our Standing Gunrnntce--Sat!sliacti»n or Your M o n e y Hack. Silk Rayon Spreads Made of sor/iceable weight unbloachci sheeting. Sizo 81x00. JjarRp sizo, Slx90. Clioice ol \v:tn(.efl rolors. JleguJar $r..9r values. Full Size, 81x90 ohawk Sheets Famous Mohz wks, famous throughout tho region. AH pwmmtoed fir -Is. Regularly priced at: $1.75. Other popular maken als · included at this price. Ironing Board Pads 97c No?i-btirnable. -las perfect fitting (.·over, $1.25 valu -. Ironing Board Covers 24c Heavy unbleached muslin, taped and shaped lo fit snug. Pillow Cases 15c Made of bleach' d tub ing. ses SJZP. d tub- Bed Pillows $2.19'Pr. 21x27 inch pillows, covered with fancy ticking. Pillow Tubing 3 Yds..$l Bleached. Free from dressing. 40 and 42 inch widths. Bed Comforts Mattress Covers 97c Pull size comfi rts covered with fancy sateen. S mp are quilted. Regular $4 95 val les. Pull fiizo and 3-4 size rovers. Taped and shaped to f:t perfectly. To $1.2!) values. 8:.x90 Bleached Sheets Full siao sea; ilcss sliert^. made of fine quality bleached i - h e o i i n g p . Speei; 1 Cor After Inventory Sale _ TURKISH TOWEL S- 8 FOR ' Cotton Blankets »r. Kxlra large, 72x84 Double blankets in gray, tan and white with p i n k and blue borders. Regular $2.1)5 values. Part Wool Blankets 72x80 double blankets, with stitched rdgo or bound with sateen, binding. Choice of plaids. Regular $5.95. 75% Wool Blankets Thos" are regularly priced al $S.!)". LCxli-a large, 72x80 inches. I'laid blankets with sateen hindius. 18x38 inch sixi . Choice of plain white or witli colored borders. All Linen TOWELING all linen toweling. A now line that has jusl been put. In stock. A regular 25c value. Bleached All Linen TOWELING SAVE ON TOWELS 3/ards $ Heavy all lino i bleached toweling with red and blue borders. Pr spared in cuts of G yards . On Sale, Beginning Tomorrow Large, fluffy Turkish Towels offered at a dociclod saving. Double thread, closely w o \ c n ronstvuc- LJon with extra pile lorry to guarantee absorbcncy. New pastel frosted borders in pink, blue, gold and £i*C'cn, Size 2Lx4-l. EACH 4 for $1.00 jywtnft^jwftmnmnmAAftiAJM^ been so certain" therefore did not love the i black shingle and blue cj who, even If she were ten was not for me, wandr stone, black Mieop. Things cleared in my thought t h n t had coma nothing brilliant, nothing only this--"If 1 am hurt, well, thpn, I've got to s found It Btfariyinj?, eomf' "It's not what you wo- terlul to the evidence," Unssett. "Jiut you can t you like." "Very well. Do you luio parents are'.'" "Could find 'eni, I supp "The only thlrii; to dt t h e m . Minil, they m n y jou. Tho story's t h i n , nn they know you ai e gonn yourself." "The Liuitiier does, and rne If she couid," was "What I f the marriage is i m m e d i a t e l y ? " "II couldn't," pointed « "if he's Rotu# oii (lila t r i p have nny unonKlnei.s nn ih. c n n go to Thursday island wireless. "For all A u s t r a l i a to re: "Cross to Cape Xork i land line." "f clon'r mind," said 1 t "If I do. You s e c -- f t mn Ish, hut 1 can't iielp fearli be attracted to lite cou dead n u t s on hf-ni'lni? alv "Don't f n r R i ' l , Black ."· Hnsiu'tt {and I I new h,v tl ·houlcf noC," Irl with the ·s; the girl times free, ·er, rolling iraln. The 0 me was t e w ; It was 1 atn h u r t ; ick U." I rtlng even. Id call mat answered ke It BO 1C / where her ·se." Is to tell not believe I I daresay on tho girl he'd poifion my reply, coming off lit riasselt, -but if you t point, you and At'iid a d!" nd get the ··oughtfnlly, scpm fool- g she might ,try. She's ut It." hcep," snld e n l c k n a m o , ·ll litt ccrfainly feavo unsaid; niiich" klud- ness, much consideration for that which could not be helped or consoled) "Don't forget t h n t there's such a thing as a law of libel ; if 'you make mistakes, you ratty hare to pay for them very dearly." "I'll 'pay anything and everything." I said, rising. "I'll poy my life If I have to. Thanks. I'll do as yon suggest. The sooner I can get to T. I.--" There I stopped, halting, in the middle of my walk to the door. A sound had checked me. "What wns that?" I said to the ft. M., in a low voice. I hnd thought I heard a noise, just under my feet ; a sneeze -- suppressed, yet audible -- not coming from outside. We stood, two figures turned to stone, and listened. I don't know w h a t Bnssett thought I had heard; maylie the beginning of a revolt among the maneater and murdorer prisoners, lightly confined In a wooden j n l l some few score yards n w a y ; nuiybe the movements of some half-craved native, oppressed w i t h the strange Yailnlii madness t h a t has filled n few hurried graves, In Fnpun'a West.. "There's nobody," said Basse! t. 1 did not answer him, I made « sudden dart for the steps, down t h e steps, under the house, where right foot high piles made a little forest of darkness and secrecy, beneath t h u Residency floors. There wns nobody there. But In the garden, the peering water-logged moon showed me a spray or two of the hlbuscus hedge in sud- motion. .,6 By ALICE LYNN BARRY Bread Variety, but No Biacnitx! blncultn, madof 1T*o )O"K French loavwi, so oaf. by lovlnir hand*," tha young Hunban.t tried to joksami-v- bly while d r l l l i n j hi* way her first offort at hoi bread. HopoloHH taiseu'tB ai'o p^rt of tho cooUlni; oxprrlen '« of moat bouao- ltcnp«t». Why a tyro tn t h « kltrhon Hhould eosKiy Waruitu is an01 hor on* of those mynler «s 7t requires a. und pracl'ccd ha?id, both Bkltled und pract'ccd ha?id, both for ploawint onamro for breakfaa't. Bxport manipulation of the hatter and Tlia JUillfln breads too. aro mainly linat regulation. B u t , K llMculU me- -cruBt, tind vciy orfup. They come In IOSB than porter t -- well-ljakod, yet round loavow, twletad !«S.TO« small lioat roerulutlon. IOSB than perfect iignt and f l u f f y lun-lble. JPurtharmore well-ljakod, yet they are yiillo thin may Bounil TO BE CONTINUED. Patronize those wno --- Hlei" a blow at » t real AinoI'lrun (ra- tlltlon -- hot bl«cult8 n r a by no moiuiu yfoo\ bread. An ' IcUsd of hrcnd ia unwholesomu If i-Uon :U lt» fr'-«lieit. uofl Btata. Blac ilu, hot trorii tin- ovfin (»is Uicy n n i n t b« MOI vwl pi np- prly), fl-fe p a r t i c u M r l y fc,o Of r o u i H e . bleovilU ooi'usioniiHy rain't do much harm to perHont w l f h g-nod (.lifjca- Uoriw. But it'a 1,1 M^lbte to not plenty uf v a r i e t y In bri n!s w i t h o u t retort- IIIK t') loo mui'li hot bloi'iillB Olio tan K't f o u r or ftvi" djffi»rnnt ft I mini of bi-fciu) nt thfj avornjfo Rrdcur's - vv!ioJtt '!te«,t, rye. jjrtihatu, crlsiiy rolls. To tiding- t'huiitff'M tin 'liivor au w e l f t H ho t n n l u i u of Lliuu broacla, antl mo 1 *! pleannntly. If you're luiilcy biioujfh lo lio wltli m redvll of u J 'tench 'Hiker, udili tlonul vnrlaty li pobulblu, for t)u«\ ninka many l i i n i i i u! lircml. all wuli balccd 'I'hfl l''ri- \i-h prefer c i u M ty {·umb, .'ini* ahroud oiiu row that ttlmoot all IB crust, u.iv tasty nml wholosome bocau/io tbey compel plenty of ohewingr. Crusty brpful can't bp swallowod whol« J!U» soft crumb---and ao ia better for tho digestion. Hut even eomo oC thl soflor J^-ench lirondB are baked «? a * to cornppl more rhewlny. Thora . liul« brioche, nnd th» , »llffhtly aweetonod, and * canngq for , -- ~j ^ . .,j,f, j. tiuy c round loavc*, twisted !«S.TO« rollti-- but always ithapod oo Uuit thero u o larffo Burfoc» £or baJcln B H . ''! llp| Various fluura are used, im-lmlins- a corn f) OU r which Blvew to tin- l,t, n | ,, pieownl popp«d. corn flavor. ToimtwJ, tliB«e broad. B I B CI-I.-P and flttky w. craokere. Hard hlaoiiitH O r orachor. providt a luree fi..! d of varloty. and a« pr^ fern,,! tci soft l.je.id at luncheon Ld cilnnoi- |.y ninny por»ot)n. wheat (ireinkffiu brendut!nU« n « ).*r Kick, u;e obnilnablc In almost '*n s h o , , shop, t h a t on« can rlnjf th, on bread for a ff r, s at ,nanj When in d o u b t , tcmal wimt !«·(·»* is nv.UIaU| B . Tlrrad i h a t * will b i «, 0 « , ftliy MO" I" (l u i a n t a Frunrhriuui i ditr-anl Iho «nft i i u m b and cat only h» crimt. This U t h e rovc'r.so of t h f A i n e n i v t n !nJ»tu. 'm I L ' « not uni'orn- fli'm to SBB (liner, hei e Ir n-c ;i ]|!lk' palp- vJ cj tuulJ* i^a Un« briuitl pijitik. y we u n d t h i s not only mukew f o r hatter dl ly-Hlon. bur. actually t h e flavor ,,, li« oi'vHd l« hotter. K«pojt H J|y if i Is i w o d a y old breud to begin with B'.nui i)(i!j6nj tan] that us Ion* at tl.ny b t t c k 10 whole wj^t brekd SI*T can c.u any amount ;ind at an» »m 8 e. But the sam« rule applies "i Orubiun. whole wheat or any oth»» broH.l - - n « ; i i t o o ttnh. preferably toaM-d. ,.' S niut-Sl morn wholeso of n n \ . niut-Sl morn tun Mhonld f t i . H to -"a*

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