The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1930 · Page 12
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January 28, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 28, 1930
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PAGE TWKLVKL ;JdLM DAILY COURIER. CONNELJjSVlLLE, PA. TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, MASTER BY ROY VICKERS WHAT HAS GONE BKPORE. A LAN BRENNAWAY, 35, haw made a fortune. He asks Shirley **-Dane, beautiful young society girl, to marry him. She refuses, being secnjtly engaged to Roger Kelton, young lawyer, La wbotte care she has placed her inheritance. Unknown to Stoirlcy, Aiftti leads Roger half a million dollars to Save him from bankruptcy, aitcr he learns that Roger is the man Shirley loves. Alan take* a.'i collateral worthless share* in a Macedonia development ·which Roger agree* to investigate. ' Aftor Roger and Shirley are nifKied, Roger tella her Alan a a client o£ his ard, therefore, he cannot refuse to go to Macedonia. Alan, longing to see Shirley, return* to New York from a rest in Vermont. Roger, trying to get out of bin Macedonia bargain, uses Shirley's health as an alibi. When Oynaz, financial ahark, gives him a tip, Roger figures he can rcduca hi» indebtedness to Alan $50,000. Pie is jealoas of Alan and feels his loan was made for Shirley's sake. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORV.) CHAPTER XVI. came then an uneasy memory that there might be another laugh to come-there was the loan-at-sight. At any moment Brermawny could make the firm bankrupt, could seize big house, all the furniture, the car, everything except Shirley's clothing. Roger Kelton walked quickly up and down the room; he, too, played with tho lights in their intricate shades. "Heaven, to bo able to pay Brennaway right off! To be able to kick him out!" Twenty-five thousand dollars in Corto Bellas bought at forty-eight and sold at fifty-eight would yield «. profit of five thousand and two hundred dollars. 1 A quarter million--just supposing one could lay one's hands, on that sum--would yield a profit of fifty .two thousand--one-tenth of the debt at a single stroke. Moreover, a big buying lifci- that would probably sol the price moving right away anc then perhaps in a few weeks-- "JNo, by the Lord! The governor over again!" Kor several moments, Roger stood panting in a paroxysm oJ fear. Then he poured himself a stiff brandy. Ai ho touched tho decanter he noticed that his hands were clammy. * v * Alan's impulsive visit to New York had at lea.M served the purpose of clearing his mind of ?elf- deceptton in the matter of Shirley, Thai little chat in the drawing- room of Kolton's honso enabled him to realize that he disagreed with hrr whole outlook upon life and in fact profoundly disapproved of her. It enabled him to realize also that it was an exquisite joy just being with her, and that he was living now for the time when she would come to Vermont. He spent a considerable part of his Mlrnew, in planning little expeditions, all of which included Roger, He was vastly relieved at discovering that he felt no kind of resentment it Rogur Kelton'a existence. He haj expected to feel some faint emotional antagonism in Roger's presence; he had felt nothing of the kind. Shirley was still herself. The husband had taken nothing from her--the fact of Ma husband- hood had even seemed irrelevant. For us part, he could have uttered aloud every thought in his head about Shirley in her husband's presence and there would be nothing to which he, as husband, coulil take offense, From this it followed that it would be perfectly safe to continue to sea as much of Shirley as mutual convenience permitted, Thas he reasoned about things that are beyond reason. "Our servants are going up on Saturday," Shirley wrote him. "We arrive somewhere about 7iiid- dny on Monday. Don't meet us, but come and dine on Monday night. We'll run you back after dinner.* When Monday came he got out early for the ten-mile tramp through moorland and forest and a.-rived at the Guest House well befoie seven. Even in the failing light he could see as he approached · -that the house looked deserted. The impression vas increased as he walked up the drive, until it became frankly incredible thai Shirley should be somewhere behind those drawn blinds. They must have altered their plans at the last moment and forgotten to wire him. He knocked it tho door, and was answered a£^«r a long delay by the housekeeper. "Mr. and Mn,. Kelton have nol arrived, I sW." "Yes, sir, thoj- arrived at noon," the man correctt-d him. "Oh!" said Alan, ^nd looked about him. "V/ell, they--they're expecting me to dinner." "Indeed, sir," said the man, making no effort to move from the doorway. "That being so, may I come in?' said Alan with a touch of irritation. "Mr. and Mrs. Kelton are not here, sir. There is no one here but ray wife ivnd myself, They haven't leit tlio big honso since they came." Then light broke upon Alan. "Oh, they're at Pinecliff, are they! How foolish of me to make that mistake! They told me they had taken WHS place and I took it for granted they meant the Guest House." Uan resumed his way. He had certainly taken it for granted that when Shirley t.iid they had taken the Clifford "-place" she meant the Guest House. The Guest House had seemed hip enough, in all conscience. He stowled as he walked on. Shirley had told him that their joint income w us a trifle over $20,000 a year. When she said that, she believed hi r own income to be .fifteen thousand a year, but in conservative stock it could not be more than $10,000. All Kelton and Rood's other clients had been told that for reasons of caution their investments had been transferred to government stock, involving a slight drop ui income. It was foolish, thought Alan, that thit communication had t yet been made to Shirley also. Kelton is t fool and somehow or other 1 shall have to tcli him so." When one aame to think of it, Kelton was tather more than a fool. He mu t be aware that his present rate of expenditure would only lead to txuble. Moreover.it was impossible to forget that Kelton had accepted his loan, that he liad ahilly-sJhp ilied about going to Macedonia oi the one hand, and on the other hand was making no effort whatever to reduce the amount by personal economy. "Hold on, ( don't want to start getting angry with him," Alan told himscQ. If he allow.-d himself to work up any animus against Kelton he would end by suspecting himself of jealousy--anl that would s--poil his own relationship with Shirley. Shirley came to meet him, vrnv- ng aa he came up the drive. P\r ;he moment Ins irriuuion with Kelton was forgotten. He stood still and watched her as she sped to-, ward him, hrough the massive stone archway, down the Jong flight of steps, gray with the grayness ot old stone. · Shir'lay, too, was,in gray, but it ·was the .gray of her=eyag, t n young:, clear,' strong gray. She , hadi already become part of tht) place, Alan thought, she had already grasped the best of it and made it her own. There wore dogs at her heels as she ran down to him, a horse whinnied in tho stables, and servants moved briskly, across the courtyaid behind the vpst arch. "You're late, Alan, you're late! Btit Roger has been shooting all day and he is even later, so we'lS say no more. Why didn't you come earlier and talk to me?" She had slipped an arm through his and was strolling back with him. "I've been looking for you at the Guest House," he told her. Shirley stared -- laughed -- and still laughing shook her head. "The Guest House would have been quite useless---a mere waato of money. It had to be Pineal! fT or nothing, Dtm't look so disapproving, Alan. You can afford to live in a cottage if you want to-you know perfectly well we can't." Alan continued to look disapproving. If he did not remind himself how greatly he disapproved he would become fully conscious of the touch of her hand on his arm and the faint scent of her that was discernible as she moved lightly along at his side. He let hio frown deepen to a scowl when she (offered f) show him something of the Big House. "Roger is always such an age changing, we can't hope for dinner for at least another half-hour. My cook will walk out of the place, I expect! What a mercy she is so tnany miles from a station and only three trains a day when you get there! I may be able to coax her bnck--" "It dawns on me that 1 ought to havo made some arrangements for dressing for dinner," apologized Brennaway. "Somehow one doesn't associate the country with evening dress." "You look much ni.:er in knickers," she told him. "There are only the three of ua and I'm not going to change." "We shall be lost in this hail, if this L"i where we are going to dine, Great Scott, what tapestries! It's a pity there isn't more light to see them by." "We dine in th-it little room there, behind the library," Shirley explained. "You shall see that, and the drawing room, presently. Come along to the picture gallery first You'll like thai. Wasn't Mr. (Clifford a dear to let ua have it and very reasonably. He never does rent it, you know--only the Guest House." The house could accommodate, Alan supposed, about twenty quests, Nevertheless, the domestic staff it required must be a large one. Everything spoke of upkeep, ease and plenty. "This is boring you to tears," Shirley said suddenly. She had stopped "en » narrow staircase and waa looking down on bum. For the first time he saw that there waa a hard line at her ips. Tlw hard line yaniahed PJJ she mad« an affectionate little i.ice at lim. (Jet it over, Alan! It's our wayii and means you're interested in, imi't it?" "'Well, I know you can't afford to live in a palace without livinp- on your capital," ha retorted" Your money won't last long at this rate." "I love hearing you talk like ;his, because it's so easy to prove- you're wrong, . . . My capital hasn't been touc'hed except for investment" "Of conrae, if you like to call ins an investment---" No, I don't mean this, I mean real proper investment Stock Ex- charL.;e. It's called Corto Bella." (To Be Continued Tomorrow.") c wriirtn, IBM br n»r b» Ktoj gy«iu»«a LULU HUNT PETERS,HO, AUTHOR OF "D1E.T A.HO HtAlTtt" AKP OttT TOR CHIIOREH ' Answers to Motheru Cfod could not T« everywhere; therefore, Ha Made mothers. --Jewish ProYerb. "1~NKAPw Doctor: My baby ptrl. two JL/ and a luilt years old, stilt takea tbti bottle, anil cats very little food, althoug-li I do every thing I can to eat lie · lo cat. She appears nervous Jind excitable a n d doesn't aleep aa m u c h and as soundly as a child of her ago should. "For two years sho has had a sore tongue and suffers from sore t h r o a t v e r y otton. She la constipated and we ha\o to give bar laxatives continually. "MRS. M," , Lulu Hunt Peters. M. P A baby »!ioulil bs weaned entirely trorti tho bottl* by tho «ad of tho flrst year, at the latest, and oven dut-lnff tho last two months of th« urst year, baby should be having Ita milk iu-mg tho day from a cup. There ta probably no doubt your I'Ulo girl la not getting enough sohti tood. no she Is not getting n.11 of the f.lorocnla she needs for growth and repair. You must tako the bottlo iiway from her absolutely.. 1 think, iind you'll have to do It abruptly. There la no doubt that sho will bo ,,'nssy and irritable for tlnee or four Jnys (warn yoxir neighbors!) but you will have to stand It, for It Is lor nor welfrtr*. And you may hnv* lo out her milk down to two or three glosses day Instead of a quart, unto ilia trill eat more solid focda. Her core toiigruo and Lhvoat may bo an Indication of a degree of K-urvy, on account of lack of frulu urn! vegetables, and It Is ultxibsrt cev- laiti that tier constipation Is due to '.ho fact that sho is not gettlnB enough solid foods. Set her food down betoro her, and dotit fuss over her or call bar attanllon te h«r ttot « nha doesn't cnt, tefca her asd. is* fyfi J»v» the noxt meal, except worn* water. Above all things, don't srive her her bottle. I t h i n k you'll find sho will oat after th-i aocond meal ahc loses. All chtldion should have the tal- lowing foundation diet: DAILY FOUNDATION DIET KOR J2ACH CHILD Part 1--Prvttctiva Foods 1% pints of milk, at least. 1 full '_"if.Cul or vegstabk's (especially iiie groen-leaf vcgetahlea), part of them raw. 1 full cuj'ful of fruit, part fresh, if posalbl x 1 to 2 ounce*, of high protein food; flash f ods. eggs, cheese. Part 2--Si.sroif foods Cereais, Including: whote-sraln breads, rice, macaroni, potatoes and slrnplo desserts. Fats in he form of butter, cream, egg yt Ika and nuts. * * · We hava a list of books on the feeding anJ general care of children, which you may havo by following column rules. » · * Mrs. C It la alright to let the children Jjavo aome fruit after they cotno hom-i fioni school, but allowing them to "pleua" between meals as often as they like Is a bad habit. « M « Mrs. J.; We have an artfclo on Bed Wetting, which you may have by following column rules. Eriltor'i Note: Ui: Peters cannot diagnose nor givo personal advice. Vour IUP ,tionn, if of geiient! Interest, wilt \i i oaw«ted in Uio column In their tui i\ Hequestf for articles or pamphlet t on h a u l muat bo ucoom- piujled 'y a f u l l v self-uildresscii, stamped envelope, ii!u« th» following trenail c tu-ge to help rover com of printing and handling- for cnch articl- v,ant«cl, two cents In coin; for each jituaplilot ten cents in coin Tha pamphlcf ar« KcduclnsJ and Utiiniiiy. llyptene of Women, Kiriiicv and Bladdtxr Disorder*. AddioHs Dr. Potent in care of this paper. Wrilt legibly, iud rat over 200 words. · » * $ V V $ 8 I 1 SHFFPS wJL JELJL-'Ji--'JL VJ» .by Beatrice Grimsha^ / Illustrations bjy Iruiln My« 8 I I I * s THE OLD HOME TOWN Stanley Copyright by Hughon M n i a i o ft Co. WNU Servlo* ·Well--If J i n n y hnd no( ispoi 9(1 it for me, I hnd hnd n fair chunce of tfar- inR the heart out of Grace f serrpt, sweet lien rtw notwithstanding. I might have n rhanre yet. At nil -vprit's, I would no! ;ivo up while a shror! of hope rt'imiliH'd. On that res ihitlon, I went to sleep. Next morning (hero was n IB music, when tho rnrrlers got to wor clearing nnd Celling f h c tlmbor we » inted for rnfti. Jinny* stood !oMlo » e on t h e river bank, ( n i l nml t h i n an I motionless as ono tif the lonff p 1ms Mint srew tn the sheltered vpr: e of the bush, nor bwmtlful. him ;ry face, with Its avid eyes, WHS fix -d on the slidlnp; H o m l H y river. The sonnrl of the (Tuners' clenrinj; ha f shifted f u r t h e r n w n y ; hack, hnolc, went the nxeH, d u l l y , mudled by OlsLa ce. There was a pnuse; through it arose, exultantly, the rolce of n Ma: ibore cannibal sinRiuR the dPiHh sr rig of tho tree. . . - Followpd a rcr ling crash, ni] shouts In chorus. There Is swnothiHg In U j fall of a great tree that lets t!il igs loose; things that h a v e nothing; to do (on the surface) w i t h trees. GcneTfotft Trencher hnd been one wo nan in tho instant before Unit eras i. In the Widow of "Commoner" Dies In Hollywood OH MAN -TMIS FOURSOME SAMDWKTH CL.UB,. USE JUST AS MANY AS THEY DIP \VHE/-0 ')T l-UNCH CLUB*-- -TWEY MAVB KIDD;MS THEM SELVES BUT UIE-- CLUB DAY KITCHEN hSoTK -WHITE -SAYS/SHH? HEAta^ A l^DT* TAL.K OVER. "TOE? JUUNCH TABi-E 1 , BUT THE- DSSWES COME BACVC Mrs. Mary Baird Bryan, widow of tho "Commoner," is dead at tho home of a daughter, Mrs. Grace Bryan Hargraves, at Hollywood, Cfll. Death was caused by a heart attack, complicated by arthritis. She had aultorcd from the latter ailment and had been confined to a wheel chair for much of the time, Senate Confirms His Appointment as Envoy Stockholm will bu the destination of John Motley Morehead, of Maw York ( n b o v a ) , now that his nomination by Hoover aa Arnen- can Minister to Swodon has been sonflrtned by the Senate. He mseeeeds Lelazd 33se$ton, "I'm . Not AsMn' M irrlage, Phil Amory," She .'.aid. Instant atter, she vcaf another--aa- othcr at the m.uiy Jlo lies, to know all of whom would tony needed great part of any man's day ; would have beeen worth it ... i erhaps. . . . She swung round fr m tho rlv«r; shp fnced me, tull ns t, filled, n» I, with tho fires and fo-cos of yoatti; strong, sapplp, as n 1$ resa, brave as a Hgresfi, a woman mada for tbe ·wlklH, If ever one was so made. "I'm not flsUm 1 i inrrlaRe, Phil Amory." she s-jld. " 'm aakln"--I'm tiskin'--just a liiit dow somewhere at tiio tnoutt) of tl.e river, ntul mp wultln' for you to romo tmclc, ,lucc yon won't have me on the- trip. iQii I'll stick to you--and follow you- " She fought for b r c f i t h , "Y/m ptille me awny from the aiifirks," slie wikl. "Yon aent your trip to blaxea tinrt n'-v · cared. Xou're the flret ical uinn 1' o ever--ever-Phil, will you ]nvc ue in that luit when ('on go? 1 ' Shii was an nindcsl, almost virginal, In her Hrlf-bctr,i,vnl is any girl, f don't Viiow hciw, but In tluil inouicnt J roc-OKiil^od a t r u t h tint, so fur, had not come my \\iiy. 1 realized how such a Hotwiri as .)' my inn.v rej;en- h p i s e l f ; I n ili/.ed, w l t l i n of ROD! nnd iQdy painful !K- yoiul all i c l l l i i K , t h a t 1, and no o t h m , Wfls ttio niiin lo help ler to It. I'.ut bei wet'ii ii8 a t ' o d t h e w r n t h of fin, my wlilt«' iosc, · ly stitr, I'lu \vlin some, dny, Qod wlillii, , 'jhonlil pa«s the Ivory nal«" of drwiui 1 w i t h me, I n t o a pnradute of which wjis unwortHiy, wlilrfi, mvprUieleb8, 1 could not give up. If ( h o a n l v u t l o i of a h u n d r e d JlnnleK tituod In tin way. If there hitil never pfti «. I'la. . . . J i n n y , liUe n i n n y t! ino-haired, fliime- splrltcd women, \ us ever-so-Httle c i a i r v o y a t i t . Site rei 1 uiy UiouKl't. "C'hil--Mi-la-, I J hU "· sin- mild. "Is It Lipcau'.o of me K 1°' psiy, atuni* as you y o n i s c l f h a v e p me, I ' l l l a y -- t h a t j o u w o n ' t ? BPCIIIISI if Unit's nil--" I couldn't nn.swt her. I pot ny hnnds on hor w i d t , t h i n blioulders; her fuce was nil a 1 ' \ o l w i t h my own, nml I Ussod 51. "\ ni'rc the host girl Jo nl\ Die w o r l d , 111 1 1 love you, Jinny," I f,;iid. Unerringly, s,h pad my mcnnlns through my word--. "I'm I!u» b(.st RI 'I--but ouc?" she said. To deny Pin wits to t r a m p l e on llic cross 01 my f a i t h . "Yes," i n n s \ \ c r i ( i , feeling aa if I hi)(I ' I ruck her, "Then, I f tlicrp hmln't boon any Mihh I a Uriel's In tin* world, I t ' U '« beoti n i l n e h t w i t h you nntl me?" I c o u l d no! iiiihw T her. There was no need. Slu l l u i ; me n w u y w i t h n Auddeniiebs jiiitl st engUi tluil iill I m l st-nl me dou-ii a i mil}: t h e I r . i m p l e d puliu h'Hvi'H h v f c ilvcr side. She \ns truiii)finiied, i ist'iutly, I n t o ti IISIK of t h o strc cl i. A Mie mit;ht look In t w e n t y years' l i m e b f i l t e r c d , dtMrnjert, so Mic 1 l o o « p i l luis In f i n e n v r f t i l mo- uuuit ( i f » u » ( i h p y ^hc gin e a s r r c f t m t h a t r e m l n i l n l mi t i f l h r screams of torn lior-ji-s i h i r i n · the w a r , n n r l ran N i l r l l y d o w n the I uik nf i h p rtvor. I ? her? »h going--mtfyue to a spot farther on, where the current swept, deep nnd oily, past a high corner of the bank-- ·where, it she had leapad, the alligators TPcmld have hnd her before I or any other, could hart 1 done anything to help--but Hhe WOB, Sn another moment, checked, as I wan checked in ray pursuit, by the amazing, unexpected sight of a government Inutich on R lower reach of the river, rnpldla heading towards myself and Jinny. Thpy stopped as soon «s they flaw TIB, and ahmg out a dinghy. I sav Bansctt v?as in charge. The launch was drifting with the current; Ens- sett secured her by n cable paased round a. tree, before he came op to me and to Jinny, who was standing ·white, staring, but more or less self- possessed, little distant nwny. "Well," he said, with a certain forced cheerfulness, "so you've snved me hnlf mj trip; that's very obliging of you." "May one nek," I dcmaraded, "what the Mazes the government is doing up "You can ask without the blazes. The government has business anywhere. We've been sent up to save this yonn» latly from being carried oft by cannibals like the star In n picture show. The G, S. waa at Daru In tho Tauri, nnd news caine down the coast --native telegraph, you know--thnt a white 'Sinnhada 1 had gone np the BoinUIv In a canoe with lialf-a-dozpa boys, meaning to strike Inland. So the Q. S. tnrn«l n handspring and had three cat-fits, ant! pncled me off with- ont my lunch. So here's the Taurt to tnke 'her b n c k ; only I see you've been btforchnnd with us." He glanced with Interest at the figure of Jinny, who was contriving to look amazingly dlffnlfled In roy khaki shirt and trousers. "By the \vay, Sheep," he went on, "whnt's become of your expedition?" For ho, like every one else "doivn West," hnd known of my departure. It wns difficult to answer him. "I came back," waa my lame reply. "Well," ho snld, "wfir--after a pause during which he bad looked swiftly, keenly, al botl} of ua. "I suppose I'm to have the pleasure ot fetching you along to Duru also}" I was t h i n k i n g rapidly; calculating just what tills new tura In roy alfuira might mean. 'Ihe Titurl was si fast launch; she could t n k e nie home In n day «nU a h a l f ; h.ilf n day to fix tip matters theio. am) get stores. Then a dny H ml n h a l f Ijuclr, in the Taurl a g a i n -- I c a l c u l a t e d {font the government nouh! o\vo in« no much for doing Its vorlc u i my own cost. Half a day ?or contlnfjenclfs, r j'svo dn.vs to get through my four dn.vs' out in the bush. . . . Klcht tiiiys In till from now ought lo see one--should BPI» me, If I were alive---mice more at the point where I line) turned hack. If there iuis no one jdicnd of nip-- "f suppose," I s.iul to the waiting Bnssftt, " ( h u t you didn't see nny sign of another p a t t y on the river." Bnssistl was busy lighting n cig- art'tte. "you suppose wrong tlion," he said, his head bent 'over his hands. "There's a prospect IIIR and exploring party down nt the river mouth al thla minute." He did not look at me as iia spoke. Basst-U was--is--a little gen- tleiunn. "How soon can \se got awny?" was my reply. "As soon ns you csn chnclc yniir carriers on board, and gut j o u und this laily on " Ho ki l l!Cfi me, slyly, nnd I replied, n? IntPiuJcd, w i t h an Introduction to Jinny. "I'm sorry to offer yon such roiiRh BCCDniniodnllon, Miss Ticaclier," lie apoloslxod, fixing lior « l l h his g r u v e mlnistcrldl stare. ''Muf you are f a i r l y lucly lo be a l i v e t i l l s minute, which 1 suppose is some compensation," "Do MID?" said .Tinny "I don't," and l u u i r t ! her bark on him 1 coiUil only lap my f o i p h m u . M i n i nod MK- uHk'aiHIy al Hasten. "'1 lie biuili," I e x p l n i n e d , as lie imiM'd H l i t t l e awny. | H \vdi e x p l u n n t l o a oiioi.'i'h, fur anyone w h o s.iw less c l e a r l y t h r o u g h n Bloni; \ \ u l l l h a n P.a^'ctt. u s u a l l y djd. 'IO liE The Home Kitchen By ALICE LYNN BARRY Witt They l p Mt Carrots? UD or yoaitff, raw oc cooked, carrots ravnlc hJ«h in thou* vitamins c o u t « a t -- ·which meann tbct thoy are food for g^o-ortne cbIWr«u. And for adults au well. Also, tiiry ore In that sttlect cloaa of hardj root whlc* are avtUlaltle freaib all tbe year round. It carrots aren't In the kct, then tbere'i very )Stt»» either. But *5j»p!U Oitlr ?ood »alue, their attractive coloring, and all the good them, carrots ar« ;taW«--not often menus, and too often quleUy rejected when Berrcd. The Davor Is vi-ry distinctive--and thom who have acquired the htablt. thlngn said abou utill a prosaic v Included In nor* or tea* utoicaJly, of carrots raw, claim that they're quite a tidbit. And th»t cooking destroys tho IndZvttaoMty at thin v**etaWe. Well, tbo roaj dftfrioulty ftbont raw carrota la that tbero'n "time. They h*v» to eDdJwaoJj', or tbey wai be troublosomft. And tber «r» rather to V** WlnterOm*. thote who develop be , ·fondnoos for tiit raw carrot Oavor, can utm Bet tt. by nattas them !n salad dreraiK, or on a Grossias. Carrots that are wetl cleaned In cold water, sll^rbtlr «jrapel, then pulped by running over t grater can be used in a variety of iraya. They may be Bprhikled ovsr B»no other vefjctAbl* -- like pens, pota'sxsn, wtrite or Bweet, beets, to plve sujatxl flavor. Or they may b» mtied with a myannalise dressing to etve solor or flavor, or to t French dreest'ip, and then poared over plain letltace, endive, eacarole or other raw gn«n salad. A very nowtel Ing dtah for chJldi-en Is a carrot ileoi ert. wiiich Is fiar« t* salt. ·mako a gntat appeal tb« ttnrt time for the Bake of' Kti coloring atotm. Ad« one CXK toe each cup of carrot pulp and Jnico. scanon .Igitty wtfh ra.lt and baio lo a moderate oven DDtfl Oat, Cream tit Carrot Soup. Caps raw ^Tated carrot. 2 Tatairarpoo iti buUae. Z TablcBpoo MI floor. 3 Cnps of nJKh, % Teaapoon «i)t, Melt the inrttT tn n. mvoct-pon, MM tt»a floiir and te milk, stlrrtngr con- utantly antll uroooth. TJien'ftiJd raw Knvtcd carrot and staaonlitff, let com« to a boU and wrve. Tbts Is a qulrker war of jweprtoff cream carrot soup timn the en»- tomary one of boiling the carrota a long Urtra b«at«.-. P i '"Ins thrtrosb a »toY» and Mondlnu v/lth other tt»- enta But thp Iran flio carrotn are cooked, tba better are their vftaminea preserved. And alUxragh knoTvn ezacOr what tbora v1tO3Jln«s ors, it ia iLmnm that Urajr ero destroyed by eoeoeraai'Mc -also that they are very cwentfn! to growth. And If -ww go to :»"! trouble of trattnn carrots fn» nteht Jimt ao wcTl deriva th« full benefit of trie effort. Svuie Carrots. Usre Tcary small carrotB, or cut ones into two or three-Inch *rlps. Slmm«r nntfl tender--about :0 mlnut«8 or less, bat test Crora lm« to time for tenderness FJ that shan't ovnrcook. XJee ortry enough water to Heap trmn scorch- n«, and there should be almost nor» n the pan wften the carrote aro fli*- tshed. Melt a tablespoon of buttir saticcpan, and "wbon Kolcten, toas the carrots fn It. Some like carroti better If a Mttl* Srown siiBiir Is added to the bnttcr urtog trying, *· A pinch Helpful Advice to Girls Br ANNIE LAURIE D 1 will be thirteen stoon. Many aorloUB tjueitlons confront m«. Somo ot thorrt are 1--IB then any harn-i in a *irl of my ajf« walking homo trvat school with t boy' 2--1 likb s boy in my ciiuut v«ry much. Ho in two yoara my aenior. My grlrl friends whom I vrlJI call A, B, C, 11^ thlo boy. too. c. gaea to high eobool, but »»ltleun ·jpoa this bo r. A and B go to the s/irne »chool 1 do, but ar« In a diftorent ciifla Th'.s boy l« in my clnaa. ""io likew A Ko walks hi.nie vclth UK evory dny an: tUr.s our hatn and caaln h(n ainllc luid we can't got mad, his «m.lle ia 30 enchanting: Soinctlmas It soems aa if he Hk«fl me, but thon airaln ho doewn't. T7iie boy ajitl I are old frieridM. ^boilt a yoar ugo, wo used lo bo BBpn togrothci- alwayo. He sravo tne a ChrlBtmcus pr*iwnt and then ue hud a quari el. Now we aj-o frlniida agiiln arnl I love him still. OVi, Annls Ijnxirlf. don't snv I'm too young lo think of love. I (ain't holp it. I drnain ot hUn con.'Jtjvul. Iv. I truil you, Annie I^aurie. Whnt can i do? I act naturnJly in front ot thin boy, but he evidently is bl'nd and do««n't s«« thnt 1 itan wild about him. BRC^VN KriCB. B ROWN EYK8- The boy Inn't blind, h« In just nonsiblo, and probably not droiunlng of the aentl- raenta) introat he has urouwod In a love-nick g\'\. TSnJoy tho healthy an 1 pleaaant ' ompftBlonship of your friends, ¥ ju ar« Juat now entertntj a delightful period of your Ufa, miu» the raosl of it. prepare yourself for o career and for the responslblHUe* that will confront you ultimately, at taoy cto nil of ua. I^aiter you will laugh al y o u r "puppy love," that ) know soeuiB no serious to you ja»i now, but is entirely unworthy of th type of grlri that the crnnponHien «l your lelftir indicates you to bo, D KAR AN NT ID I,AtiniB: t wont out steadily wtth two fellows for abouf a. year, although } ivuwn't choatiii/p, bocaua* each on» knew nbool the othor The one I earn for simply f?o\ tired of waJUng for roe to rnftk* up mv mind and ijot himself someone elBO. 1 soe him quite often nnd wo htlll talk, but wo don't RO out any more Ho atll! tells m« ha IOVCH me, and I can seo hr- does U't-auie every little e.trune hf triei, to soe me arid then hit «ay» he s so iuiupy, but he just doean 1 '. iv.-u t to keep company with mu nn.v more. Tho thing is 1 love htni and liy !OV«B mo. and y e t h e d o c a n ' t worn to want me to kiiow It a. 1 - thoj|;h 1' do ' GRACK M. G RACE M : As you aeem to bo convinced t h n t j-o'Jr friend Mill cares for .vou, drMpite tho fact thit !i« doos not 'take you out nny moi e, wliy not have a frank talk with h'm the next time he seen you and tetla you t h n t he still carci for you T?B him that you know how much hi* friendship means to ^ ou, and how it grieves you that a pletmant association of BO many years shouM co« «. If ho i colly cares he will be trrate' al that you took the Initiative, Home-Making Helps By EUSANOR ROSS Have You a Liille Robot in the Home? HK Mechanical Man--runor-j~pjo[»;r!y connecting; H, and Mt ing; T aboi t him and bin activities In ble ndiiHtrlal plnta roach ua very often. IJ« baa s-ven aj- p»arod brirtl? in the movies, entitled XI r. Televcx Instead of the forelc» word. Kobe t But now hat nojne eutf r in- a thoxight to the of t \e ho nc woman, ami has vented a little mechanical wateh- an lo t i k e t a t e ot sonic airnple 1m It t liteially t h u t - - u Pinall il,il cloi that releaaeo the buav me worn in ft oni nomo unnecessnrv Of course, balng: very young, It,? a.r't|'fltles are ui yet q u i t e llmltf"! but we ctin hope for a l l sorts of R-OOI! O.in^a from thin small be- V-.I- ( u^ii b a a-ru his*. Just rrtr, (Hs (ltt)» r)or!i ca i pon for ««veral tusks By th? dials, It -will turn on or off any electrically oporatcd .nachlne-- tlk« stovu wa»hing machine, and T'hae cine ha\ f you that needs xwiiiMlnj?; on or off? Which means tbat you can set the dials for the proper time. then go off shopping or to a nvvle. K n o w i n g that when the momeir n i - rlvr-H, the automatic watcJiman will ntojj the cm rent A n o t h e r h.ippy thouRht that been IH to m.de ihla Ittle . . robot t u r n on tho rndlo to wakp you up early (n the morning. A ( reat biev.ing to tho.-se of nn who find petting up early more endurafci* If It's tinder ehcerful au-,plc» Nobody, loves an alarm rlorK -- flfvspltp itfl, noble purpose B^liic wak'nl u bv a rhecrful radio volcva Is BO u* TtUKt of an Imjarovamen t.

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