The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 18, 1930 · Page 9
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February 18, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 18, 1930
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PUESDAT, E^EBRUAtiY IS, 1930. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNEI LSVILLE, PA. AOTP of NO BY ROY VICKERSi CHAPTER XXXIV. £4 4 THOUSAND pardons If I tn. It) disturb a nsverie!" ho fitclaimed. "Your housekeeper directed me to th( garden." "I'm »o-ry," laughed Shirley, "Pm afraid I Khali not bo in the country long cnoogh t'.o train her properly. I wasn't really drea ruin)?, MonniruT Maurois. I was only thinking ho-w nice it would be to fly across this bay, perch on Mount Olympus and then fly tiaoc again." "That could easily bo arranged," said Maurcis seriously, "But not this mOrmiijt, I'm afridd. I win, however, offer you a jj»oor substitute. I Hiul called in the hope^that you and your husband would lat ma take you for a ran and isho\v you a bit jf the country. I had in mind ei Httle jaunt, of a hundred kilonietres perhaps, that would enable us to bo back before the light fAils." T "How · perfectly delightful of you!" exfi'aimpd Shirley. "But, unfortunately, Alan lei't about an hour ago---ho'? spending two or three days up-country and I am sill alone." "That is m the nature of a catastrophe," sn d Maurois. "If he had consulted rue first I could perhaps have mario his journey a litUe aasier. It 3 a lovely morning- A day to take tho air. It emboldens me to repert my invitation." "And rn · to accept it," said Shirley. Thanks tremendously. Give me five minutes to wrap up." Five minute* later, wrapped In furs, she w:\a tilttinR b«filde him in mn open ca". In front was a man servant slt;tnR beside the chauffeur, and Shirley wondered whether he were *n armed policeman In plain clothes. The car took therm through tho iraburb of SOUamaria eastwards, and in ten minutes hthd brought them to opoa country. "Ho-« beautifully '/OUST man drives," said Shirley. "'This is the itirst oft of f»sh air I've had for H month or more." "He is », niw man," anrwered Maurola. He is not yet fully trained. But he shows promise." Shirley nodded indifferently. She did not want to talk--wanted merely to loung back and enjoy Che rush through tho uili. As tf he had porcitiived thin Maurois inade no further remarVis, yet subtly conveytid the impression that he was vastly enjoying hiaiself. For an hoar or more they ran through ratabliing hills, m fringe ot the Balkan rjungc. Thun, after a long climb tw a grossly plateau, Mauroie gtoppiiM.1 the car. "I thlnit *e will lundit here," he «aid. "While liny man in getting it ready, let ni stroll to thiD top there iimd I will aliow you a abasing val- Ilisy." Shirley ahnl:red the ttttley. with- diut effort She was even enthusiastic, but her mnthusiasitn vas less for the valley than th'ii occaiijon. She was eajoying hernelf, enjoying particv.lariy the isociety of Maurois. I', was one thing to 'turn one's back -n the high world, but it was und'vninblj ploaiiiant to be treated ones ajgain aa a beautiful woman. Maurois was an ideal companion for n dliy of idleness. The luncb she thought a little too elaborate for a picnic, and she risked hurting hla mllng* by refusing to dr;nk more than one glass of ch.ampajE;rv3. She gathered that 'the second man, so far from being an armci) rucort, was ft domestic servant. Whan he prodaced excellently mad«' coffee, served tn a dainty c o f f f « ciup, Shirley permit- tod herself v» laugh., "Monsiou- Maurois, you asked me to a :pic vie and you are giving me a banqusit." He was quick to catclli the faint Irony of her voice. "Thiit teJl3 me 1 »h»ii'« failed," he said gloomily. "It is the tragedy of my race. It i* ffiveia to us to do many thln^-a better than other at ions can do hern, but the- picnic---" "Oh, come," un rwered Shirley. "I've nvor enjoyed a picnic »o rt»«ch in all my l i f t . Perfect." ."That makes m * nervous. t jjet us hurry away fr»m it while* we both share that illusion." A few minutes later they had resumed thetr jou/noy. "There will be no more speed for ths next thirt · kilometre* or no," said MauTois, "for the rnnd brtcotnes very rougli. Nevertheless, you will have the leisure to observe a Balkan vilUge." Aa he anoke t ey turned the bend and passed tl rouph a village of_twenty or mor.' squat houses, built on a hillside one above the other. Shirley looted for signs of life and Hound non . "Ifa abandoned Isn't It?" she asked. "No. The womc i are all inside --from one of the houses you can see smoke. The Men ure in the hills. This is a C.imiUdji village --bandit;--and I ?a«cy the men are all away on b isinesa." "But--do the a : ithorities know that Why do they let them " "Ah I I was wr ng. They are not so far avraj." Interrupted Maurola. "Look a icad, You are now going to goe an Interesting spectacle--the Comitadji at work." A hundred yard; ahead a number of men on hor: as were galloping from behind a rocky era2, shouting to each ot'ier and spreading. over the road Shirley supposed there must hi ve been twenty or thirty of them. "They see in us i profitable enterprise," Mnurois old her. "Are you afraid?" "I nuppoae I R n a bit," answered Shirley. "1: ut not as much as I ought to be. What will they do to us?" "You are a brav · woman," said Maurois. touching h ?r hand. "They will do nothing to f-.--*s yon will sae." The horsemen betted, massed in the middle of the riad, barring it. Shots were fired in the air, then four men, brumlls ling revolvers, rode forward. As they neared tl e car, MauroU, stood up and a-Ulresssd them roughly in · langui e« which Shirley did not understand. Instantly the men pocketed -h«ir revolvers, and the leader sho it«d to his followers, who prompt y turned about and ·oattared. Tie loader dismounted, came to hii side of the car and addressed Maarois volubly in apologetic tones, Maurois waved him away aiid the car continued. M A little misnnde i-stiandlng. That fellow wan explain; tig that it was unreasonable of m to expect him to recognize my ch inffeur at that distance---especially aa I have only had him such a ah rt time." "They (mow you, then--the bandits?" asked Shirle*. "Scareely," he w swored. "Bnt as 1 think I men ioned, I have many interests in Macedonia," Shirley shrank lack into her corner. For a tn« ment she had felt suddenly aJffa d of MaurtflB. That quick, int litdve fear of Maurois was gone in s second, leaving behind men !y the pleasing tang of adventure. There was adventure in Mauroii as well ^«ts entertainment. Here vas a man who knew » great deal more than he admitted--· rich -nan who used hta money Ui bring bins ppwer over unexpected p rsonn in vnex- pocted places. For two hoars the- ear rmvde sltw arogrees ove» rough readfi, through bleak, forbidding country wiase only chaim ay in its wild- nt-Ra. Maurois, goa iping with idle flaency, stopping the car to show her now -A -battlefield, now a legendary resting place of Saint Paul, kept her interested so that she could feel « pangr oi regret M they ran back through t h e city. "I have enjoyed it Immensely," »nn MUd M they neared Kalem»riu. ·"I can't tell you how grateful 1 am." "Dear lady, today I have lived in the civilization I have abandoned. There are times when Macedonia proves too much for one--even for me. But you have restored my courage. I feel that tonight 1 shall surpass myself, and it is necessary--for tonight I entertain Madame, Stavros. "She is a brilliant woman?'' suggested Shirley. "By virtue of being thu wife of the Commissioner, I think that Macedonia would agree with you," said Maurois dryly. "It is for me perhaps t. little unfortunate that she once spent three days in Paris and have memorized the names of onr principal squares and place* of public interest. "Could you yourself sustain · eeiiversafc ; on over a period of years on the subject of Central Pa:-k and Grant's Tomb? I do not exaggerate. The wind has but to rustle through the trees of my grdan and It reminds the good lady of the Bois de Boulogne. By the way. is it permitted te enquire whether your business with the Commissioner is settled?" "I have not heard from him," answered Shirley, "but ^1 suppose there has been hardly time." "Time has little meaning in Macedonia," said Maurois. "And I have never known him do anything from his office. You mu*t muet hint socially, I taositate te expose you to hii banalities--to say nothing of those at my house tonight? St will bo tedious, but It will undoubtedly advance youi businees--and poecibly I may selae an opportunity to show you my house, of which I am inordinately proud." "You «r« very kind. Mon#our, but as my husband is away--" "Stavros has a profound »dailr«- tton for the Americ*n*," put in Maurois. "Bat his knowledge of your eoBnn-ymen is limited to theli money making achievements, it would not rtrike him a* eccentric for you tc come without yonr hue- band, Vor myself, 1 b*ve not the arroranea to beg rou to assist me t« enterttin a ceapl» of cumher- Bome vuettta. Oaly the knowledge that i* will undoubtedly facilitate your business with him apologize* to my conscience In Mking you." For an imperceptible gecono Shirley hesitated. There WBS, of course, no real reason why Alan'* absence rhuuld affect her---and hew was A chance t* advance he* work, "Monslttiir Maurois, when you run on |ik» that," she laughed, T»o« mersly convince me that I ·hull thort'Uirhly enjoy myself." The car stopped opposite her house and he helped her out "I may send my limousine f«r yon?" he asked. "Wo din* at eight" Shirley, looking forward to the evening bofore h«r, lingered over the task of choosing a dinner- frock. Sh« had left New York pre- warcd for any emergency and had brought many of her clothes with her. She had stored them In the spacious wardrobe of two unused rooms. It wa« a matter that ratfurmdl eome thought. Her host had mentioned only Stavros and his wile ai guesta. She did not know the standard of dress adopted by f.he ·wife of a Macedonian official cuui in the end compromuxtd with a simple gown of black silk that she nad originally chosen for dining more or less en famflie witfe Bogejr and Alan in Vermont, \ "It's rather fun -- dressing again I* 1 she told hersellf, but beyond this made no admission t* herself tht.t she waa failing again something of the old thrill at the prospect of "meeting people." Tonight, too, there was the added eest of knowing that then much at SUSPECTS ACCUSE EACH OTHER IN HORST MYSTERY Early solution of the mystery of tha disappi.-arance of M!elviti Horst, foui»-year-old Orrvillo, G., youth, is expected by authorities · f the little town with two suspects, under grilling, each accusing the other of slaying the boy. Photo above shows Charles Hanna, who declares Melvin was murdered b;- Earl Connld in the garage in Orrviile, shown to th« right. Coni.lcl, in turn, has accused Harim of doing away wit) tho hoy. Ti the right, nbove, is Junior Hat na and his mother. Acclaimed Europe's Most Beautiful *rl PAGE NINb. THE OLD HOME TOWN Stanley aii: estoit won Goddet While her Venus, the Beauty, this beaut li'ul girl of tieth century Oreoce is h proclaimed the most baatitii all Europe. Shin la Alice M kou, whose eti|ictlon as B Queen of Greeds war follow her selection an the Beauty of Europe. Ifhe intftrna competition was held in Parii Bntartes from all parts of the participating. tiped i of wea- in tiara- muty d by ·ueen lonal with vorld Comptroller on Tr A! Sam Houston Terrell, ct^Ttiptr IUrt of Texas, hr«« b*H-n charged vlth the misapplicaliin of over : SO,000 of etaUt iiindd and the do-, struction of r««sords BCCOHI ibg for that sum. Chames ' /ewe brought by th.- ataAt lagicla .yrn following-a atul-^i auditor's re.i ort, Youthful Pr«x: K. Y. Wang, 23, is believed t » be the youngest*college ptogidei t in the woi'ld'. He WBE gradu lited from the agricultural colteg i.-.'of: Purdue uhiveriiKy atid has een made president of Kfangai 1 fpri- Cultural college; at Nanch »ng, China, ** Dry Leader iBef ore House; Commit Dr. Norris G. Wood, n-itional r- ganize'r of the Concessional 1 is- tricts Modification League ; rid former educational director or the 'Rhode Island Anti-Salt cn League, as he tostifled before ho House Judiciary Committee, S v- ei-al ardent wets, as well as di 'a, | .'were .heard - b y t)ie -cnmmitl -a, I which is using tho information in j i connection with the n e w - b i l l ? p o- I ( viding for the modification, and in 1 ! jme casa the atolition, cf tho e ry ) iltUKM C'TfeY IN MINP^WHEN HE THAT L.1TTLE BOYS Sl-ED-JUST TO HOW CL.OSH ME COUUO-' C.OME TO THIS ' BVifePreseiws Ho4nforc« the worn (tl'Mw oC i ohtld'a flilk and wool uweator w t t h ' i ailk B-tockinif of tho namo shads Darn It down with nllk L WOIiam M. Butler ^S.'*-^-.'.. 1° Senate Race Diet and Health * ' * gf UtUI^UNt . AUTHOR OT *SItT AHD HtALTH' Dtat In ruierct lotit ·"TVBAR DOCrOR: A friend of L' mine, a man of 40 y«ara 'jt has aa Inflomina.Uon around hla cos*. I believe It Is called lupus. recently read of a B«rlln doctor who Claims to have 5 u r e d l u p u s through dlctotle ·jreattuent, and 1 iav» persuaded any friend to try A vegetarian diet ;or a i»hlle, and tie Is doing It Ta chin of any use? tu the condition laufferous, and I* it » farm of wncer? Can you -, · 11 m e some thing of Its nature? "MR. B'." v L,ulu Hunl P«tsr». M D. Wflllaii! M. Bntler, fornHit United' States Senator and chairman of the Republican Nationiiil Com- MlttM during the 1924 Presidential campaign, has announced ihat ha will be a candidate tot Vhe Republican nomination fcir, the united States Senate In the; $"~ ' Massachusettj) Dritnarias. It tae condition Is lupus, It la not cancer, Mr. F., nut aktn tubcrculouls ii, In medical termirology, ui It may attack a,ny portlion of Uio skin, but Is rues', frequently found on the face, Tho direct cause of t jpus lit the ifci'ni of tuberculosis. Usually t.tie peraon 'ivho baa thin al diction h:ta, or has had, uib«rculoisl 1 elsowhere In his body and the g-errrs nave be«n transported to the skin t y the blond or IjTnpt . We know tha t the tuber- miloKis eerm la moat apt to propm- jr»te tn tlasues whose resistance Is lowered, especially by prolong^ wronff dlmt, particularly ono lacking In Vttamta A and nilniir il clomcnta. The dlek you have- read at Is protb- .ably tbe diet ortRlnatai by a Dr. Gorsan, , i'f Qftrmnny. It is aljjo known as the salt-tree b.-jsio vitamin diet. This has proved v ry aucceBB- 1'ul with lupus, and Is being tiled out tn other forms of tuljflreulosls, Including pulmonary, w tM varying success. Some report t b u they get no better reautts than w th tho diet that has long been favored , aad others say It is more BUCceasTu . In tbe December 14. 1829, Issue ot the Journal of the AmerLwa Medic*! AssoclatJon, in a preliminary report of this diet given by Dra. Mayor and KUgeimaos. Th«y had favorable results ! in several cases tha . had failed to respond to th* usual diet and treatment, but they do not aro -on record aa stating that they Tthlnk this diet. Is curative, on account of the limited number of ca. tea studiei): Salt is entirely eliminated from the '31 tit; that means from cooked dtnhi IBS, also. The diet Is htg-h In futlfc vlUunlnj; and mineral clomenu, uaA low in carbohydrataa (starches lund sugars). It conalata chiefly of vetfe- tablea and fruit (raw or very llttlt cooked), butter, milk In all forms (drinks, cheeses, custards), tad a moderate amount of meat From £700 to 30QQ calories are taken dally, divided Into never) meals. This, you ue«, makes a (Slot that Is very high In vitamins and mineral (.'laments, and IB basic, or alkaline. Tl.«ero la a combination of .mineral emits Klvon after each meal. One and . one-half tableapoonfuls of phos- [ihated i cod liver oil IB aliio given dally. With this dietary and medication g-o the usual air and sunbaths ijfor (ho lupun aurt glandular tuber* culoalu, the so-called surg-|ca! tuber- culosln). Local Treatment of tiUjius'. The treatment with an especially constructed tteht; called tho FMnsan liiBrlit, which conaista [jrincirsally of «ltra. r violet rays, is much used. This vran orlt;lnatc] by a 0r. E'lnaen, of ffen. X visited the Pinsen Institute whllu 1 was in Coponhajten a f(;w years agro, and saw many patients with lupus vuluarlu being treated and many returning for clieck-upa, who wera apparently cured. The X-ray is also UHed, as well .as jiurgery. Olntmenta and lo- at various times are used where tliene agencies cannot be employed. Ono suffering- from lupus vulgar!* . muh-t certainly be under the care of a; very skillfull physician. .1 Those who are Interested In tuberculosis may have our article on the subject. This given a list of books on Uie subject written by authorities Tor tho layman. Editor')} Note: Dr. Peter* cannot ngnose nor srlve personal advice. ' Your questions, if of general Internet. wUl be answered In the column In tll;elr turn, n^quests for article^ or, piuinphlcts on hund must be accom- panlecl by a fully self-a/Jflrtesed, {ttnumped envelope, plus the following; await chfii^se' to help cover cost ot printing and handling-: for each artlcla wanted, two cents In coin; for' e«ic:h p«mphlet ten cento In coin, Th* pamphlets are Reducing and Gainitia, ot- Women, Kidney ««· 1l\iddttr T0t»orde\'a. Address Dr. 'ftters, in care of this paper. Writ* and not over 200 word*. _p « ; ; ' In tlie TrencHes in Wartime measures were adopted by (kfficloljs of 4- novel i afcty hwidft-ur Bricks coal etc have the Green Taxi Conipany in Plttoburgft to prevent | already accounted for I8f injuries aa the t«i further Injuries t» strikebreakers In vieious taxJ contJnu ja. . · «rar. The new drivers seem oak* »I«i*uieJ at ti\» I

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