The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1930 · Page 9
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February 19, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 19, 1930
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W E D N E S D A Y , l-'EBKUAlt* i r » . 1030. XJ.LK DAILY COURIER. CONNE . jLSVILLE, PA. FAGE NINE. BY ROY V I C K E R S I CHAPTER XXXV. T WAS a heaven-sent opportunity to make a favorable im- pre«ffion upon the Cornmis- ·ioner -- t'Sc Commissioner's wife, to«. She might he useful and »he wonld almost c e r t a i n l y he easy, for Shirley -waa not unpractised in dealing; with garrulous old ladies. ·fMauroiii, thong! t Shirley, and+-say that it is an affair of grave importanrr." ShirU-y -:yinpathi7.ed appropriately and .Vlauroifl led the conversation '.a the American political She dressed and waiting by the time the limousine airrtved. In five minutes they had reached the eastern outskirts of Kalamarla, Another five minutes and the driver ·lowed and used his horn. The again tame a fa nt shiver of uneasiness. Wheti dinner was over, the panel* were throvn back and Shirley passed into t i ' e drawing room, leaving the men to their liqueurs. She strolled over to a table in the corner wherenpo: waa a litter of Continental pape ·» and magazine*. Her eye was caught by the rotogravure seefcion of a New York paper. She jrUnced ; t the date--the second week in A igust--and began idly to turn the tages. A moment later she was staring headlights ahowed her that a DIM- at ? full page photograph of her- your innnc diate system, with special reference to Shirley 1 ! acquaintanceship with leading figures. Stavros, sh« found, was a tedious, apologetic sort of a man but easy enough to entertain. While they were still taking coffee, tile attache abruptly returned, bowed to Shirley and to Mauroia, then turned to his Chief. "Sir, the cousin »f the Prime Minister has refused to discuss the matter of his detention with me. He has, in fact, sent me to demand *lv» grate of wrought Iron was be- tag opensd by a servant, A short ran through an avenue of squat trees brought thaw to the house, a miniature palace built of stone in the classical style. On the porch an Armenian butlor awaited her and took her through a lofty 'iall to a suite of rooms where an elderly French maid ra- tfeved he: ol her cloak. When she rsturiied to the ball, Mfvurois was iraiting for her. As they approached each other, ghe felt his approving glance--the (.·lance o* a connoisseur of women which confirmed her impression that her dress was exactly right for the dccaaion. "If wr were in Paria 1 would be compelled to apologize to you for the unavoidable absence of Madame Stavro£" he told her. "The lady is tndisposed. I gather not seriously Stavros telephoned and begged permission to bring an at- tache in her place." Shirley was disappointed. She had hoptrri to make good progress with the Commissioner's wife, "I am sorry," she said, and added: "But I am glad we are not in Paris, or I should be compelled to get back into the car s.nd go home. You arc stricter with the conven- tion.i then we are." "We i,re strict in our conventions for the joy of breaking them," returned Maa;;ois, and led her to the drawing room. The d-.-awing room was the room of a cultured Frenchman and played i:s part in fmfeinp Shirley lose consciousness of being in a rnmote .'nd barely civilized country, until Stavros waa announced and cann; in wearing an elaborate Order, followed by a youthful at- tache wi.'aring a slightly lesa elaborate Onier. Introductions were performed and Shirley inquired after the health o ' Madame Stavros. "My vnfe will be doubly dasola- ferl and will give herself the privilege o:f calling upon Madam at the earliest date. It is nothing, I assure you, but a gross inconvenience, this little malady. Our ·women, alas, lack the exuberant health 0:;' the American ladies." The routine of mutual compfi- rncnta collo-.vcd, while Maurois monopolized the attache. Presently panels in the wall were parted and they passed through into the dining room. The dinner, thought Shirley, judged by European standard*. was a li'.tle too elaborate, but her main concern was with the Com- missio'ner. The attache proved himself a nonentity. Mauroia, with the skill born of a vast social experience, helped her to concentrate upon Stivros, who professed himself ergrc33cd in her account of her trip into the country that aft- s.nd again the Commit- 3io»cr would become absorbed in his own explanations of the country, and then invariably would pull himself up with sudden self- consciot'sneaa and glance at Mnur- oia as ii' to appologiite for taking up too much of her attention. The comitadji--the Cpmtnis- gioncr---both were afraid of ernoon. Now self. "Mrs. Roger -telton (niece of Mrs. Sibley), wl o, with her hua- band, Roger K Iton, has taken Finecliff in the Vermont Hills and who will cntertai i at R house party there in the Autinsn." Shirley slipped the paper nnder- neath a pile of o hers. It was the futile, hurried gt-stare of a guilty child. Through the panelling she could hear Mauris laughing--it Stavros included Shirley and Mauroir in a single sweeping bow. "It is an affair of State," he explained. "You perceive, madatnc, and you, Morieieur Maurois, that my duty demands that I sacrifice myself." A couple of roinutos later, Shirley was alone with Manroir. "May we now speak English?" asked Kianrois. "There is much In language. When I speak French I Shirley Slip led the Paper Underneath « Pile of Otlwr*. waa as if he h i d been watchinr. am incurably national and am in L ~ ~ danger of paying you complimenta --v?hich would make you laugh. A Frenchwoman Hkes to "KMS re- hor. Had Manroi seen that disastrous photograph -'She begnu to weigh up the p Mobilities. If h« had seen it befo e their meeting at the Commissiom r's office he would probably not ha -e noticed it. But if he had seen i t afterwards-Why had that particular paper been left on th ; table where she might so easily pick it up? Was it his method of telling her that he kne-w the truth it her position? "After all, w tat does it matter if he docs knoT ?" she 'challenged herself, and kne * in h«r heart that it mattered quit -· a lot. He would think of her di 'ferontfy If he allowed himself t" think of her as « divorr*e. The panels parted bat 'only Stavro* and Mz tirois cawe in. "My attache is indeed unfortunate," explained Stavros. "As you left u» we recei r ed a message that called him awn: . It appears that our imbecile police have . arrested a prominent Athenian who is visiting the city. 1 e is the cousin of our Prime Mirister, which is to mimlec constantly that she in beautiful. "Ajjij what la oar particular weakness?" she asked. "1 have not yet discovered It but I stiU live in hopes," answered Maurois. Froth, thought Shirley. ,, . . Had he seen that photograph It would be better to leave at oince-- but th,if would be showing n » * V A » U.ll4 ««.*..~.J. 1 * _ 3. J i . "Yea half.promiscKJ to $w me over Ihe houae?" she reminded him. Mauroi* natn.gn.nlr, an it he had b«en rebuked, and thej' com* a tottr of inspection. ; i'or Shirley the hon*e held no particular interest. It was the typical house of a rich man. There ·**« eten a courtyard and ji foon-. tain. She expressed eonVeritionki appreciatioB, and when tfccy re* tumcd to tfce dirawing-rootn, toi 4 him tbat his house was charming. T« B« Cootin«M»iJ Tomortrow.) C»«frl«fH, MM. kr Itar TkUlMl. Dl.tr lb.tt«i kr S|B« Recipe for Contented Cows: Just Radio Milat 'Slwcll, ». New Jersey farnr 1 · boy, has put over a fast one on his cows Seama Milst was having cow trouble, especially at milking time. Pesky critters wouldn't stand sfc'll nohow. "I'll ilx 'era," said Mil.it. "If they're ;roing to shimmy, cpnsam 'em, I'll give 'am something to rhhnmy to." And })» got « radio. First ?ame he tried it he plugged in on a mammy ijinger nd the eow» wove too dumfounded to make a. movu, and he got them milked between that and the Rolled Oats quartet. Nexn morning MiM sterteil milking to the netting-1; j» M'ercisi53, nucf hefors time f o · lh« bedtime story for iiijjht ·wut.iAmen to com* on he'd finished tad the M»W» wars jiiat an contented AS towa can be. said. "Nothing like a good senti--f to djaac Jig. He's afraid if they, do me-nra! gong to ot pthe ajtunpy cow, Now :flll*t Ite*"); the radio going j and when the IT Ulcers get drowsy I oan switch on 10 a jaw band and pep Vrn up. Co v's hke it. too." Milst hope? h s cows dont £et moat of the thn«. "G«"tt;n' more milk thnn and r«ttir. r tt without a tn«»e," ae and he tunsd in on some .ofj this at^iff 1:b« milk paila might be full of butter before he-could gPfit then? lo : tha iipring house. Retired Army Ace Escapes Crash Aceideits will happen even to tho bast of pilots, r Field, L. L, while the flier was taking off for In this case Lieut. James Ooolittle, former A r m y i St. Louis. Doolittle.'his wife and' their childrp"-i "·" ·en an i now Guggenheim expert, whose Lock j John and Jimmie, ,'fr., escaped u n h u r t kftfld-Vucn monoplane cunte u grief at M i t c h c l ; Sports Pitjteburg Has Fre'al;-. Schedule in Foe tball PlTTSBURCi, F-eb. ID--A -. rangement betwec.ii tho Un itt years, 1 way than : si ijaajor gai ccijllar; verelty tute of 5 toof.- season itt will t horto tea will l-seai3on Si liirdjiys olt PitLsburg and Carnegie lnit Technology will gfve Pittebu: ball fans ail equally .paculiar next autumn. For the first, play more gam en an! only three of be (Btaged in Pitts' On eucjceseivo neither team Tvlll play at horn , AH this la brought about, by an agreement between Pitt and Ti eh governing tho xifie of the huge stadium built by the University oE P ttslmrg at a cost of $2,000,000. By thi agreement, the two schools dove-to il their fichedules and take tume at playing in the homo town. Pitt will travel to play Olii State, Nebraska, West Virginia, t yracuae and Weetern R««erve. At h me the Panthers will mnet Waynesbur ;, Notre Dame, Carnegie Toch ami Per n State. Carnegie "will play a more 1 alanc.wl schedule bnt neither team will be here November 15 and Novetnibro ', 2. Tho former date is an ono one f 'r Tech while Pitt will lie'at Columtn a, Ohio, for its Ohio State game. Thf following week IB opon for Pitt a d Tech pleya Temple at Philadelphia The Bikers Ar« Comin r. BERLIN, Feb. !!·--Five Gen ia:tl six- clay bicycle star* have decide i to follow the German boxers' trai across the Atlantic and try for the proverbially big American pnnaos. I acllberg and Petri, Txrtb of whom ht re been hi the United States before. ^ 111 soon return there after a brief "gi est performance" In German jr. In uMition, Rausch, Buaohenhageu ami I .rosohel. three men who have v/on a f« Ir reputation in Enrope «1x-lay ra es, are planning to try their luck o , United States tracks. Star Western Sprint*). LOS ANGKLKS, Feb. 19--' 'he University of Southern Califor 1a wil.i present it* third worll famow i sprinter thta erpring when FranSc "W *coff appeal's for the Hchool in the 10 and 220 yard dashes, WyroCf --uicceed . Charlki Borah, who iu turn, succeeds Charlio Padd-ocfc. Filers Sear Bnf no« All w. SANTIA.GO DE CBrU5. F ;b. 19.-Clement McMaUeu awl Vn\ \Vhitc, American fiiom, who aro try i-g tor i speed record batv.'aer Newa' It, N. .T., anI Buenos AJrew, evp-ict t reach their goa! today, the flith s ice tliey started. 4. ! 'Invited, to Ton nicy, Don Asto atwi Charley 'ravotta, .who went to'Milwaukee, Wi* . for .tlje CoDnell«vi!le A;.hlatic Club, t JTO heen invited to participate in the oa.tton.Tl boring championship tourm ment to bo held on March 10, 11, 13 a id 14, Ottewn, lakes Tally Ottawa sbowd a brilliant iombina- tion in breezing through to \ 3-3, decision over Pittsburg Pirate* In arna- tional hockey htaguo- game J ist:nigh,t at Ottawa. ·- Brnit Jhnmy Stattery is schednl d to.ge-t into action on ,/Vnril 17 .to' (afe? on Maxie Rosewblooror TNe n w r lighl- b**vywelght champion i» U be very active. DNIONTOWN WEI HAVE ORDINANCE AGAINST "S'fATIC UNIONTOWN, Feb. 19.-^! complaints which hae*man all parts o£ the city on "stt forence," ruining broadcast sent out a.t,a tr^mendouu -cosi .laat evening, in the introduc model "radio" oniinance at' lar seesion of city council, w indlcatioa t.hat it will bo pas- next regular .sosuion, Tb.'drfllnance "Wa.i prepa aw. exhaustive LnvesUgation IiU-tb,er S. .Crawford over a tile past three months, duri -ortfinances i:verlnig many o tares 6f the. Uniontovn bill T fully stuaieJ from a ncore whioli alrencij" haw adop remedial legislation. Static ink-rfwence that ca tfolled, particularly from faulty v/lroa, will be control the terms of the bill; which for, inspection ot the p re-mis city and the uropor uonlro radio -.reception ilostroying X-ray or any pther machine .w/hioii Ihero.: IK ..a heavy clis -current comfc under l.ho tiev at the bume time al) r;irlio of the city are subjected t aperttion, of a city employe ; guard against ivor-ssiblo cli faulty towers, poles. «uy A tounns and other such appar cores of ted from :ic inter- rogram.s ion of a .he regu- ith e-vety ed a t the ·ed after iy Mayor jeriod of ig wWch the f-ea- ere care- of cities el such i -be eon- leaky OT ed under provides is by th« oC «uc-h through hargo of 'bill, and .p.paratus i tho i ns a aafc- agors in irea, ivu- Uus. PROMINENT MEN WILL BE SPEAKERS ATEDUCATIOKMEET UNIO'NTOWN, Feb. IB --Several prominent speakers hre ex jected to address the «uuty wide Ot ucatlonal rally in Unioulown, Saturd' y, March 15, under the auspices o-t Jo' n S. Carroll, county superintendent t' schools. The, program- for the 01 caslon la now being prepared and w 11 be au- uounoed, early In March. All sc-iipol .olllc.lttls,, .wild ..teaoliMS onglng' to'\rtni.-"cou.nty/'sr. stem "ate urged to atleae'l '-wliilc; 'ofti -inls and teachers of independent r i i x i 'id.H liiive in*4tel to THE OLD HOME TOWN Stanley TWINIC VTS WHEW- IT SMELUS TURNIP MASH, TH'' SAME STUFF TRON TO TAKE= WITH! AH BASE DASH KICKED TH \r-tt STE TR.OU3H MARSHAL OTEY WALKER. NOT OMUV SCAJSE TWAT srreANcsera,. WHEN we COXXSTKD UNDER H)M ON 105 HOUSE W/LL, 8UT HE CAUcSjHT THE FSU_6R» WHO HAS FLOODED THSE PAf5.T^S WITH "THE WOfaST STUFF EVE=R PDT UNDER A Honored At Temple University Diet and Health. BV UJUJ HUNT PITERS, 10. AUTHOR Of "DltT AKD HCAtTH-AND CKtT TOR CHILDRtH' Dr. Chevalier Jackson, professor of bronchoscopy ift Temple School of Medicine, Philadelphia,, was awarded the degree.'ol doctor of law? iii: the mid-Winter comraencc- ment exerciaea at Temple University, which were held in connection iritb the annual foundej£s_day^ . Uleged Gambler Siaitt With New York Dancer i Lulu Huut ft PDtors. M. D Barrelli, 20, alleged (fambler, was shot to death with hia "jfbrl," May Smith, tut th«j w*re leaving a gai-age on Wyth* Avwitue, New York City, »a fch« way to their apartment. Four mea art believed to Imve committed tha cold-hleoded doubl* murder. A lave tvu-d ia believed by police to have been tha motive. May Smith WM * daac* hell in- stntctre**- Acid Stomach DOCTOR: Are canned *~* frnite, such as peach««, chcr- rlvs, blackberries and tomatoes good for one sufTorlng- wit! acid stomach? Docs toasting destroy any of the acid ol bread? What c reals are acid f( raxing? I have an acM stomach. "MRS. T." T h a c a n n e d and stewed fruits a r e sometimes r r u c h b e t t e r b irne by one w i t h an acid stomach, t h a n t i o fresh ones. V r hile tho acid o; al! fruits (cr- c pt p r u n e a, p uma antl cranberries) is an organic ockl^and finally leaves alkaline salts after digestion, they are acid before digestion taJtes place an«i they may Irritate an already too-acid -stomach. '.' All cereals leave a flual acid .reaction. ToasUns brea . baa no effect on this. You nhould first hive a physical examination to aeo' t hat is causing ,;j;o,ur acid stomach. Mrs. T. W'6 have an article on Balanced Diet, %Thich may be h«lptul to you. See column nils for obtainlns 1 it ^ » ;- * · : Mrs. F.--Hardening of tho arteries eon come trc-iji tbt many things which cause poiaons to circulate in the blood: alcohol, Infectioua di»- uaaea, eapocially sy;hllia, nicotine, excflssive tea and c jffee, excessive food products from overeatingr, ab- ·orptluu of putrefact ve prodaets In the Intestines, poison* such as lead poisoning, prolonged worry and tenseness, etc., etc. Your uncle, you saj, Is exceedingly fond of Bweeta and etts three times tho amount ha shouid have; hence Is vary much over* eight. Excess consumption of awects will cause a hlyher content o£ BUI ar in the blood than normal. This sventualfy may produco diabetes 'as -roll an hardening- of the arteriea. t cema to me his only hope ndw Is to reduce his welcht very rradtioi: y. cut out ths awpeta entirely, cut out the otl!«i habits that are harmful, llvu in th« open as much as possible, and have some mild «x»rclses. I suargost you send for our Petcrsizlng pamphlet. Hardening- of the arteries usually produces high blood pressure, with eventual weakening 1 of the heart and kidneys. We have articles on Hlg.3 Blood Prcssuro and Balanced Diet, whtcli yoxi may tave by following column rules. » # * Mrs. W.--'Constipation may come on, while on tfte reducing: diet, ua- leaa ona takea extra bulk In the form of ag;ar or paylllum seeds or bran, every day, at u regular time. Agur anl psylllum seecta do not have to be counted,- as they are not absorbed, but cereal bran counts 100 calories to two-Uilrda.· of a cup. Psylllum seeds ir tho ajjar can be taken In any liquid, water, milk, abup. The psyllium seeds make a n!ce gruel with skim ralllt and .water, which Is very ;satistyii»j. (Purchase non- medicated aRar and tbo psylllum scads .at a drugstore,) Bran is m food that Is high in iron, and vitamin B, n,i well as roiit^hag'o, so on* could well Include that in the diet I th.'.nk most peoplo expect to» much of a bowel movement anyway. Unless considerable roughage \n taken, a daily bowel movement may not be so mucb. If it is of good cal- ibre an'} formed, you can reallzu that it Is probably all tha residue that 1» left. Wo have an article on Constipa* tlon which, will :b» .helpful. Bear ool- umn j-ules. · i- EAitor's Vote: Dr. Psters cannot diagnose noz»'.glva pensbnal,advlc«. Your questions, It. of general interest, will be answered In the column i» tiicir turn. Rcijuests for articlec cr pamphlet. 1 ] on band must bo accompanied by a fully self-addreaBad, stamped envelope, plus the following small charge to help cover cost of printing and handling-: for «*ch artlchi wanted, two cents in coin; for eachjpampttlet ten cents In coin. Th* pamphlets are Reducing and Gatittnff, atena of Women, Kidney and Bladder Disorders. Address Dr. -ters. In care of this paper. Writ*) legibly, and not. over 200 word*. * · · War Hero Wms (harden Contest Ernest J. Rawlcigh (inset), of Buffalo, N. Y., and hb beautiful backyard 'garden, which won first prl/ifi in the national yard and garden contest. Rawleigh- is a vvar hero;, having been cited for'-'WEor-Vfln the battlefields ox France.-- He also soiled as official photographer for General JPersbiag. H;B health impaired by army service. Ilr, Rawleigrh turned to gardening and th«r« lound a magic medicine in mother earth, J l o transformed his forty-loot lot in a Buffalo J BCtoryj district into a veritable fairyland of fTowmg things. During this work o£"be«itifJc»- t on Rawlelgh w o n bark his former goofl

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