The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 4, 1930 · Page 8
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February 4, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 4, 1930
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PAGE EIGHT. DAILY COURIER. CONNELL£ VILLE, PA. II MASTER ofi MO I BY ROY VICKERS WHAT HAS GONE BEFORE. WLTEALTKY Alan Brennairay is in love with Shirley Bane, " beautiful, society girl, utho is secretly engaged to Roger Keiton. Alan, learning that Roger is to marry Shirley, tends ijini $500,000. He takes as collateral shares in a Macedonia de- veiopement believed worthless. After Shirley and I Roger are married, Shirley, ignorant of the loan, is incensed When Roger tolls her Alan is trying to force him to go to Macedonia. Receiving a tip from Cynaz, shady financier, Roger visions the reduction of his indebtedness to Alan. Jealous of Alan, Roger comes to the conclusion the loan was made because of Shirley. VVhen Alan warns uhirley of her extravagance, she tells of her investment in Corto Bellas stock. Roger offers Alan $50,000 and Alan wonders where the money is to come from. Roger resents Alan's probing into his personal" affairs. Next day, the stock drops considerably. That night Shirloy learns that Roger has lost all her inheritance. Roger tent Shirley Alan made the loan to win her and get rid of him. Shirley goes to pay her "debt" to Alan. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY M CHAPTER XXII. ACEDONIA for me! A safe investment, Alan, if you'd kno*-n Roger; but, of course, you couldn't guess how futile he la or how much more world bluff . . . That doesn't matter now. The point is, I cannot repay by going to Macedonia. So--" She put hor empty cup aside and across the width of the room they looked at one another. "Well. Alan?" Alan turned heavily and went out into tho passage. There was no light hote and he had to grope for Shirley's coat. He came "back with it, and his own. 'Put those boots on!" he barked 'Ileio's, your coat. Get at her, up." She did not move. He told him- ae!f that he would neither explain nor defend himself in any particular, but at once he was explaining and defendincr. "I have nothing to answer you with except the truth and that, I know, would be too simple--too clonn for 5 ou." His angfr shook him. "I spi«nt a half-million on a wedding: gift to you. I gave you U-e man you had toki me you loved. You had told me of him--though not bv n nne--tho evening before--" "I don't think I did. I don't remember it. In any case, you ivould have ignored that. A nameless individual I You would have shouldered him. mentally, out of vour way. You--" "I accepted his existence. When ( discovered his identity. I gave him to vou. I assumed that if ?ou loved him, he was of the type that would only accept a loan and would ·slave to repay it. Macedonia was his way t repayment. When I saw what he was, I let it so. 1 was content to look on it as a irift to vou." She shmufjetl and lifted her brows. "I don't think the nature o_f man is quixotic, Alan. I think it sees what it wants and takes it whon it can. And that's all ... Don't shout at me, please! I have pride, toOi you know. Since TJotrer w i t } not, repay, I--obviously-must." i Hf conUnued to shout at hei, "Get up! Here's vour coat. Where arc your boot??" He took hfr bv an arm and pulled her un. "Put this on. At once, d'you hear'" She drrwled over her shoulder. "It's no use, mv dear Alan. I was afraid you mijrht have sudden and inconvenient scrunlei, so I put the car out of eo_mmkaion as soon as I had got it into your barn." "You--what?" "I smashed the mafmeto. She won't (ro an inch tonight. Unless vou out me out into the rain, I eininlv must stav hfre." "Oh. Dunn you. Shirley!" Sht» slipped back into her chair nnd he paw thnt '-he was frightened HP knew why. Hi» had known fear of his own angrer He triod to Hem the rise of it and failed. "Damn you and damn vou, Shirley! Oh, not for this sillv little you've got us into. Not the · tuff yott'vo believe and made Roerer Keiton the wreck you've helped to tnnkp of him Not for what y./u believe yourself about vour own rotten world and the worthless things vou get from it. ". . · I'm fearing you and despising you, Shirley, because you've slink to this. "You've come to the point where you even Day your debts in the way of the world--the easy way. What do you think yo_u and Keiton owe trie? Five or six figures in a pass-book? Nothing of the kind. You owe me toil I 7 he nerve-rack. the grind, the sweat, the dirt, the thrill, the despair, the joy that went to the making of that money. Can you pay?" He knew he was terrifyinp her. He had a swimminjy vision of her face, paper-white, und her hands raised and clasped at her throat, "Can you pay? Of course you jsnn't. You sneer at Keiton for a orthless coward. What are you? Have you ever worked? Oh, I know you've kept fit-^-and what for? So that you might go on keepinjr fit, aloner with others lilce you. So that, -when they dropped a tip here and ther* you_ might be alert enough to handle it! "But have you e\er worked? At something you abominate, some- thinjr that may in the end be useless, something that may crush you or make you? Ni-ver, Shirley -you've never had the endurance or the honostv or the will, and when I think of what real work mi^ht have mado of you and what ydur 'high world' h is made of you, I could kill you -- I could kill you, Shirley, because I love you so." Something snapped in his brain then; a shutter closed down on that white face and thono clenched hands nnd he was no longer near them. He was out in the rain, in the wild night, struprKlinK against the wind to close the door of the shack behind him; feeling the lock respond at last and thon ficrhtinR his way, step by .tep, across the heather-patch and into the doorlrss barn where she had crippled her oar as her final taunt at -him. He stumbled into tho car and dropped against it' exopnsive cushions. They were simple and smooth nnd scent -d. They must have cost a lot. All money-^rruhbers, the three of them -- and at t \r end of it they possessed nothing Nothing, Noth- inp. Towards diwn, when the wind and rain stopped. Alan dosied in the car. then slept. He woke un a little after every muscle in his bodv achinnr with stiffness. Getting out of tbe car was a slow and nainfu! rrocfss. In those ffw minutes, with tVir tornor of sleep qtil! upon him. life secmprl a remarkably phvsual business. One mifht fliborate cr^fd 1 !, philosophies and endless subtln moral rlintinc- tions, but in the ead the main busi- breathinK and noss wtis moving and beinpr Some over-precious subtlety had driver, him to thp ridiculous act of crampintr himsejf un in a car whon he mtprht havc^ slept comfortriblv on the sofa. Shir!' y had been overwrought hvstrricai and hip-h-faJurin and be had tak»n his rue from her. He stood blinking in the early Autumn sunshine and became more acutely conscious of Shirley's presence in tho cottfj*e twenty yard? nway . . . What an irrational fool a rrmn was tc let a woman tip- ,, · . » . . ! ? # . I ^-* » 4 . . set his life! Perhaps she had left tho cottajre a-! soon as the rnin bad stopped ami walked home Perhaps she wa' dressing. Perhaps she hud dressed and would come out at any moment. · · Ho hnrri'3d away / to the little glen at the back of the cottage where a bum came tumbling down the hill.»ide There he stripped, made the mas], of a pool by sit/ling in it and Iat the burn play over hint. Then he rubbed himself dry and so worked out Ms stiffness. "The thmp: io to try and take a detached view," he told himself as he dressed. "She was hysterical after a row with that little beast, . ~. . Keyed up. She didn't "iriva her own nature a chance. She simply stuek to the log-ic of her deplorable upbringing . . . I was a fool to stress the business bj stumping- off to that barn. H'm! We'll establish the pretence thai nothing happened--we'll both, for- fi-et it." He went into the cottage, tread- inir softly in case she should still be asleep . , . There waa hijt maskintosh and her water-boots near the rrmchair--lying just as he had banpred them down «n the previous night If she bad mad« a fool of herself, for his pa?t he had certainly lost his temper. The sight of those boots brought the scene back with startlinji vividness. Then he thought of the car. He went back to the barn, lifted the hood and examined the magneto. He was no electrician; nnd saw that he could not repair it. Luckily he knew a man in the Til- lapre who could probably manape it and promptly set off to find him. If he were quick he could be back in time for breakfast He supposed lie would have breakfast with Shirlry, then presumably they would never meet again. And that would be just as well, all things considered. Shirley, from the bedroom window watched Alan g-o without wondering where he was going. For tho moment her horizon was encircled by the fact of Alan Bicn- naway as he strode across her line of vision, Prom that distance she could not see his hair nor the lirtes of his face, but only his stride. RoRer strolled. Aian strode. It ·was the stride of a man brim full of energy and youth. "He isn't old -- he only looks old, . . . Perhaps he wants me to set out before he comes back. I won't dp it. I mustn j t run awaj- from him or my nerve will be gone forever." It was not a question of hrr nprve, of course, and ih knew it. but it wns easier to think of it SU like that. "He is hard, hard -- everything about h m is hard," ran her thoughts. "He doesn't want me any more. Well, that's a comfort, anyway! ' It was not a comfort but at the snme time it was not a scourge, Alan had once wanted her enough to ask her to marry him -- had wanted her enough to throw away a huge sum of money in the hope of getting her. And now he no longer wanted her. The hurt went far deeper than tnnt -- 90 deep that her reason could not fathom it. If he had onlv told her that she was not worth a half-million -- if only he had been content to Bpurn her offer of herself and leave it at thatl Instead he had struck at the very core of her bv laughing at her sacrifice -- ly belittling her desire lo pay. "You evpn pav your debts in the way ot your world -- the easy way." 80 AKn had thought it an en-jy way. He thought it bad been ensv for her to enrlure the humiliation of Rogev's confession -- had thoucht it casv for her to honor tho dis- honorabFe bargain that had been made in her name. "It's no use thinking and thinking and going round in circles!" she told herself. She had been doing that for the greater part of the night. She had thought and thought until she had lost all sense of valu«'s and was left only with the numbing knowledge that Roger had made her a defaulter, a cheat and that, sho must remain so all hot life. (To Be Continued.) trlbuted bv KJuc Features Syniliuita , Die. Itm.° Diet and Health lUlU HUNT PETEBS,MO,AUTHOR Of WtT AND HEALTH'ANO^IIT fOR CHILDREN* Reducer. "pvEAU OOCTOft; H's of no use I-' to keep the good news to myself, so I am writing to toll you of my sucwis In following your advice to the F, F. F (Friendly Fat Fraternity } 1 was born Into the tribe 31 years ugo 1 am but ft fept 1 inch tall und did reach 168 pounds at ono time I've tried different methods of reducing, but would not very far and J would soon --. back all I had l,ulu Hunt | 0 at. By follow- Pcters. M D. inu your n ,j eSi lost 36 pounds in elx months. 1 weighed 160 when 1 began, und noiv I am 121, That Js about nine i.ounds niorty than 1 ahoutd we I am Inige-boned and muscular, but still have a little too much fat atound my hips and ubilo- mui "1 want you to know I feel better than I hcvo ever felt My menses sro regular for tho iirat time.in my Jife. and a backache of iong standing Is Kortu, constipation Is corrected and. of course, after all this Improvement in my health 1 am much happier Arid my huband and children luive Improved, too, on the better l)t!.uirpa meals w u have 1 wish c\cry ovPTivcisht person would d«- cldo to fo'low vour instructions and firot In ^ ptsltlon to cnjov lite. 'MRS. F," Port aps \ o u r nine pounds ate not nn cx t-ss foi you, Mra. F, for we flll(« 5 | u cent ovt'r the averttf!e ni'iphta. tor iicAvy frarn?«ork. But i' H J J V be tucked away on your hips «nl uixiomon. You might get that «tf i/v dolftf the t u m m y 'on exorcises H d \ « sou those? Vou roc uceit at a slow rule, and, ttri!f»,«! th« r« is need for a lapid ro- d-u-Uon (s nd It there Is, It should lc dons unl( i tli« personal supervision cf one's | hy.il(.-).in), thnt is tho best H ,0x1 ftnnirtM' Qjf ^j. possible derlclency of the necessary food elements in the diet, and there is no danger of tlaliby skin. All too often one n h o h a s taken S or 19 years to put on m my extra pounds wtmts to take It olC In G to 10 days. Your unbalanced diet and excess fat undoubtedly disturbed all your (This Is frequently the rea- Now President General of the D. A. R. son for sterility In both men and women ) And your better diet and the loss of the unnatural fat hava caused them to function again. Thanks over so much for letting us know your frood results. Such letters as yours undoubtedly do a wojld of {rood, for they Inspire others who are similarly afflicted to reform. Ke-fonn Is a Brood word 1 Tho reducing Instructions Mrs. F. followed aro given In condensed form In our pamphlet on the subject. See column rules for obtaining this and our article on the Tummy Ten.) * * · Mrs. 1J.--Wo huve an article on the Care of the Hair and Scalp, which you may hnve by sending- in a self-addressed, stamped envelope and 2 cents in coin You sent 2 tenta, but you d!d not eni !ose the s. u. s e., nor did you give j o u r address, Mrs. D. Evidently your Impression wq» that I would write an Article In Uie column for tho 2 ct-nts, ao I'll explain again that the slight chftrgi" that ar« nado for the articles and pamphlets ;lch w e send out are to help cover their coat ot print inland handling, and not tot- answ. ring questions Jn ho column. Editor's "Note: Dr. Peters cannot llagnose, nor givn personal advice, f slie ccmaideis vour questions of ;enural intoiest, 'hey will be an- woied in the column, in turn. Requests for aitk'ki on hand mutt 30 Arcompciniuil by f fully self- ddrc'jsed. stamp d envelope and cents In coin or e i c h ; for Uie mmphleta on "R duclng and Gain;," "The Kklnov and Its Excre- lona" and the "II (rlcn* of Women." 0 cents In coin ( t o r each) and fully iclf-addressed, B'ampod envelope, niitt bo enclosed (7hose charges are to covet the r ist -r printing and handling) Addn as Di. Peters, !a core of thia pap ir. Write aAivl not OVQI 200 M-s, Lowell Fletcher flobant, president g-encra) of tbe Daughtt-rs of the American Revolution tind chaiimnn of the Women's Patriotic Conference on National Defense, aa she presided over the latter conference in Constitution Hall. Women political leaders from m.iny parts of the United States attended tho racetuif. i i ii i ii $ Ksif»yy»ys»xfxsfxys^ox :*r$ I I BLACK SHEEP'S GOLD by Beatrice Grimuhaw Illustration! by Invin Myitr* Copyright by AlasuU * WtTU ««*Z«»:»^^^ " There wSfe wlllle people neai ths tents ; I did not look at them, or even wonder who they were, for, onb ·tl«v- ably, I saw a woman's llgure d 'taeh Itself from th« group, and nova to war da me; I heard It apenl my name -- and It was Pla. CHAPTER XI I suppose that the «ppettran e of Pla. there on the Romilly rive · far from civilization, whoa I bud th ugbt her safe with her parents by thl» time, might well IIUTC aiitonlshe 1 me, started me guessing and wond srlngr. It did not -- at first, Nothing on earth seemed so natural and right m that ·he should be thfre, should be anywhere where I was. She was my mate, she only, out of all the women a the world, all whom ![ had know i, all whom I had not known. This v as as plain to me an the swing of t b j sun from cast to west. The rest of It followed. Some way apart from the othe ·» she stood, on a clear space of o arshy grass; It came to me that sh i had something private to any. I i atkcd towards her; and Btoppod. I c in recall the n'lmplIriR «mnd of the It m!lly waters against the anchored l i u n c h ; smelt the smoke of the t a m p Or *, we the l l t t l » group of white men st ndlng ceremoniously apart. I remej ibered that I was just beginning to 'eel a certain uneasiness, that struggl d for Buprenincy against the musterl g Joy of her presence; her face, v hen I saw It near, ai'ern(d um sually grave. . . . Then I eaug it her hands, and held thorn for an ndlcss minute, and 1 was sure th t the trouble did not mattei, whuti rer It wa«, because It hud left her allre, and myself alive, end both of us to gether, "Phil," she said with curt directness, aa If Beconds, minutes were counted. "Will you do sometii ng for me? I w a n j you to mnke » b) ndfold j promise, and you won't like t iat. I want you to promlaa you'll vak no questions." I did not li!;e It, Still, I ansvered-- "I'll promise anychlrig j o u choc je, and aslc nothing." "Thrn, Phil, I want yon to marry we -- now." The promise held -- is a h el-rop« holds a horse, lliat wonld brea «way, If only It dnred. A hundred qi cations were in my eyes, 1 have no doubt; I have no doubt either that th · whole h u n d r e d were drowned, swept out of sight. In (lie tide of fteree riurnph that caught me when 1 realtz ;d that I J Ia s\as to b« mine loday. She read me. "There's a nlsslon- nry with us," she said. "Al . Qart- ney. lie's coming now. He'l marry us, but-- I can't -- go with you,' "Go with me? I've coifle I »ck!" I Jind IKY lidiul; I held It as If r ever, In life or death, X meant to It c it go again. "1'es," she snld, her eyea lo -king at me and through me, la tde s: me moment, ns though she saw ar aiethtng very far beyond. "Yes, but I 'a good- by, all the »ime. You p -ouilsed, Will I" "I'll ask nothing," 1 told t jr, Bnt 1 kept that Blim brown band In mine, and I never let It go until lev, Mr. Gartney, and lila two wltne sea had done with ber, ant! with me; until my seal ring was on her marrlaf a flnger, and my name, the Black Shee I'B name, was hers till death should part us. Then I let go, to place my ar ns about her, and before any and ev ry creature who might be looking 01 , to kiss my wife. v She did not kiss 100 bncl ; almost sha seemed to shiver a lltt e, ns if with cold, I loosed her, look id round, and saw thnt my friend Ea: sett was there. He was walking U ward us acrosB the marshy grasa; ha.i reached us; was looking at roe; was ipcnklng. "Amory," ht snld, "I'm sorry to aay I have orders to arrcs! you for the alleged murder of SlrRlc sard ffan- shaw," I turned not to him, but ti Pia. Tn one moment 1 wuierstood .11. She, Looking for Kurgnins 1 If so, read tho advertising at 'Che Dally Ccua-lor. Phi], I Want You Mo -- Now." to Marry flip fpnrleaa rldor, the ca 'did lover, hiul (lured one morp risk She had tricked me Into doing t iat which never, knowingly, I would h ive done -link my life with hers, b meath tb« gjiadowa of crime And, d How'to Prepare Those Dainty Sandwiches for the Party N TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1935. ·*»·* ft- The Home Kitcfien By ALjiCE LYNN BARRY ·BAT to th« eye; fresh and soft,-*- File and pleasant In flavor -those | seyerol the finished sandwiches on. plates Into an attractive are the requisites of party sandwiches, ;ueaning l a t e afternoon or evening?. Bread may be whit* or brown, but In any case, It should be cut thin, very thin, and the crusts trimmed. A very sharp knife la aaaantial as It will make a lot of ditterenca In the ·moothnesa and attractive appearance of tho finished sandwiches. Butter may be rubbed with a. spoon until It la soft, eaoy to spread, and It should bs spread thinly. It need not be used at ail, however, If mayonnaise or French dresnine la blended with the filline. After spreading the fining on ono aide, prwra tho upper ·IJce of bread on top and cut with th« sharp knife Into four parta-- either four snuarea, or four triangles cutting fronj one corner to an mound, then cover close!} with a large earthen or metal bowl They will keep fresh for hours In this way --and jit'Is a little tidier thin cover- tag with a darop cloth. Or, If there la wW (enough aheet of oiled paper to completely cover the dish, thla li almost aa cxod aa an ear than bowl. For aHiaree party ther» ihould bo two typei of sandwiches--b th sweet and punfcent, because aomo persona never eat one kind or another. And they should be on separate plates, so that there la neither doubi nor disappointment after chooHlng The non-srweet sandwich* « can be almost anything--meata, fish, vog-e- tablea, chetaie. But they ihould b« finely chopped BO that tho food la spread eckaily and neatly and there's other. Both odd varleJy of shapa. to tio pleasant Ing. no chance ef awkwardnes i iu serv- Or, Instead of trimming th« crusts, the bread can bo cut Into rounds with a metal cookie cutter or the top of s. Jar. They should be very small circlej, or othf i wlae cut lu h.alv«« to toot* Sweet sandwiches may b« fruits, jams nuts. But these also need to be finely minced In order to spread eaaliy. Sweet Sandvdchwj, Nuts--like watnutn or a'tionds or chopped flno, and rubbed to -a paste wl/th cream cheewo or mayo*- nalsa. , _ Fruits-- like chopped ralsina or tlgn or dales or preserved ginger, combined wlta nuts or cheeso and mayon- naiaa. * «_ . « Marmalades plain and t h i n l y spread, with chopped nuta. Grated cocoanut mixed with any Jams or preserves. A layer of Jelly like currant, crab apple or quince, spread on one sllcv, and a thin layer of cream cheese spread on another, the two slices then Uelne folded together. Pungent Sandwiches. Any rooked or preserved fish, tlaki-d finely, then rubbed to * smooth paste with oil, lemon juice, and sPAaoned. Cooked meal, like chicken, ·real, lamb, mixed with :nade mustard and spread. Caviar spread thinly and seasoned with a fow drops of lemon Juice. Olives, c h o p p e d , mixed with chopped watercress and mayonnaise. Chopped eggs mixed with olives or plmtento and mayonnaise. Minced chicken and chopped aV mopds and mayonnaise. K, were saltT; tEeFe waa ad ua- sa/lcg them, Pla was married to an arrested murderer. "Anything you Bay," warned Bassett, "may be used to evidence against you." I paid no more attention to him than to the wlsids of the Romilly river. I tViCir] my live minutes' wife, squarely lookin? her in the eyes. "You should not have done It," I aald. Pla looked back at rne, and her eyes did not fall before mine, In that duel. "Its my answer to you," she said. "I know about everything." "That you don't--" I was beginning, bat Bfl°sctt cot me short. "She does," he said. "I told her." "What d--d reason had you to--" Snld Bassett In his precise manner-- "You don't seem to realize that you have no private affairs left. In any case, all this is very Irregufar. I must ask you to come with me and the police, Amory. I'm su^e you won't make trouble." "I won't," I answered him. "Qrr« me Jhe minutes talk flret." He went n w a y , remaining in sight, I turned to Pin. "What is it that you know?' 1 I asked her. "I know," »he *atd calmly, "that Richard was a leper--" "Not proved " "Suspected, at all events. I know you met him nsiid told him you'd recognized him. A'.id he said he did not care. And he was going to the mainland for the wedding. And yon shot liln), bocnufp you could not stop him any other way, tou know you might be hanged for H--·" "Dear ilove, It's not might; ifs will be/1, _ TO BE CONTINUED. Helpful Advice to Girls D By ANNIE LAURIE BAH ANNIE LAU71JK: whenever we gx out wi-.h chaps we like, wa generally pot it little. W are quite popular with 'he opposite sex and aro aJwya t-eatcd with the utmost reap«ct anil consiI;ta- tlon. They mostly all call us two aweot "kids." Can j-ou tell us where we are losing anything? Occasionally, wa go to public danca.9 unescorted, ^bout three- quarters of th« fftrlo who attend dances now are uneacrrted. If tin unknown cliap svsk.i its to dance and wo like his appeartjnc* we sen- crjilly accept. Ai you know, there are all tyix"« at thews dances: but as a girl has h«r choice of accepting or refusing a. danc«, she can eliminate the undefi(rHi)I»n W do the very things you udvtae other g-irla not to do, and yet we are considered trweet nnd refined by all of our frionda. Whac la tho answer? We ar« no exceptions, TWO SWB15T KIDS. T WO SW13ST KIDS' If you f'.Jid »ucce«s whenever you ?o the things that custom, lu age «.nd tradition hava decreed aa n»lther rlffht nor proper for young iromrsn to do, all I can cay Is you btb hav« been very lucky that your conduct has not been ml4interprete^i. You do not seriously mean to tell in« that three- quartora of all the g\r t who attend dances do so unescorted? Tou mean, ,1 boltev*, that th« majority of glrla ··who attend public da.nc« halln go eJon* and take wltoevar the tmtea may provide aa^partnern. There ar« dances In connection with scboola, church, clubs and the social organizations of bis business homes, and it la to Kucta dancen that soroo girlH still care to go. IB it because you have act cared to have frlenda e«cort you to entertaJnmenta and dancea, that you go uneacerted and rials your reputation, or is it because you juat like to do so? Don't accuse me of being old-Cashioned when I reiterata that reputation counts as much today as it ever did, and a wise woman does not have ta be told this. .EAR ANNIE LAURIE: Will you please answer th« following qxicstlona; 1. If a girl went with a, fellow to his achool grama should «n« cheer for his school when tho choeru ar» being; ledT 2. la it proper for a girl to ask a fellow In the, same school to bar class danes? 3. What la the proper salutation when writing to a fellow and you are not engaged? JUST VTB TWO. J UST WE TWO- Cheering for th« team of the young.man'* school is quite in order, and I feel eur« that your escort would be quite hurt if you fallad to do BO H you ar» good friend* tt would be a nice gso- ture In retuin for any hospitality he may have shown you to ifivltv him to 'our class dance. Decision Would Be Pelt No wonmn efmld win *n argnment by picking np her hut and walking out. She couldn't decide which to take.--Detroit Free Press. Fir.t "Poet Ben Jonson, retained by Charles I hs 1017, wns the first poet attached to the roynl household ja Bnglaud. Re received a pension of 100 mnrka. 'Now, Here's the Way We File Our Clothes--" Hurme-Maldng Helps By ELEANOR ROSS, ORE like a fllinir cabinet thaa"|-A «o«»n rows at HmjtU mjuar« druw-'fao htgh up that it needs a a clothea closet--that's what robe the SsoHs modern woman's ward- like. Surely it was a business man, or a business woman who first treated ths new cloths closeLH. For they are patterned after the moHt mi.'thiKlical items in an offlc«j--tiiea. Files arc compartments tt a *tee and shape to hold papers that tit. Cards of a certain size are filed in drawers of equal e'zc--so ore various pjipers, drawings, blue-prints and so on. No office could operate con- ViinlonUy If nil kinds and uizen of documents ware piled in one kind of bijr drawer. Yet that's th» way clothes use4 to be BtoreU in tile avoragre home. A big roomy closet--h? you were lucky --t«nd 7lothea were hune or boxea pUu-ed witli only ono object in view-to keep thingra dustJeaa. The new clothes closets do a lot more. For ono thins, they are built with convenience as an object. Toll, deep Qompartmenta in which dresses can bo hun.tr, and hung on a movable rod that nwlngra out into the light tor selection Half-size, square compartments Jn which to bans blouses. Square rlooaU, with two doom, at glass so that you can see the array at hate ou their squat UtUo T8, each containing the Individual items of woman's wear -- gloves, bolts, handkerchiefs, ha-'idbogs, brassieres, bloorners, and BO on. Only ono Idnd of object in each itrawor. And never do belta and ffltn es and handkerchiefs get into an ev »n temporary mix up I«'or shoes, there ore eeveral dainty devices. There's tho shoe and stock- big cloeet, with a little itepc.ra.ta compartment for each pair of shoes and each pair of hose. Or, auilt in below the hat or blouse closet may be several rows of inclined nbelves each with a rod !u tha mldcle. On these rest all the fiioea In n at rows, ind all are visible whoa the cloemc door in opened. These closets can b« uilt into any square apace, if for \ permanent homo. Or, £h» apartnent dweller can purchaj» ready - made clooets with as many or tut few comfw. t- tnenta as desired, Borie indeed are built on the sectional Ixxikctuio principle--so that you can buy ono or two units at a tins* as needed. Another common-sens* Idea, and oh, how much needed. IB the heights of modern wardrobes All doors and drawers are within turn's reach of tb» averagro woman. No otie today deliberately builds a cosot Which in for anyone but A giant to" nsach, That Is, no thoughtful builder. Storage space should t« within roac,1 too -- not merely any inaccessible epoi. la tho house. Ono rather aVu rightful solution i»t the problem of storage for unnecdcd articlcw in the some room with tho used clwseta proved a charnrxinu doc- orvUon as woll. The old-fashioned closet/I were sittintod botweftn two hut;e bedrooma on the second floor. They wero merely U41 comimrltnenta, deep, spacioua, with square el-one tn reaching from tho top of the 7-foot closets to the ceiling two or three feet above, in Oieaa compartmenta were stored, semi-annually the not needed for the ensuing «oo»on. And what a job to pack and unp«ilc and tuck them away. A modern decorator was called. In. The excessively UU1 closets were cut down to »lx feet -- high enough to ootnrnodate any drnsoa or auita, hut and. accessory drawers were built In on another side. The top of th» cloeet became tho flooring of a railed balcony, reached by a tiny at one siide On thla wero placed trunks and boxes containing un- needcd blankets, fur coats, etc. Ktu»y to roach, pack and unpack, and th* boloony effect proved ornamental «*· well THE OLD HOME TOWN A CATCH TO THIS ^COME our AMD HAVE A 15EAL. HOME COOKED THAT LITTLE HAD TO OUT AND BRIDGE GO OLiT AND MAKE COUPLE Bi5, HEARTED HoME SOME OOT-OP-TOWN HAY !3ALHS^EH OUT FOR: A HoME COOKH.D M E L - AWt IT A t-o-r

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