The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 21, 1930 · Page 17
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February 21, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 21, 1930
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VRIDAT, FEBRUARY 21, 1930, *THTT "DAILY COURIER, CO' JNETLLSVILLE, PA. PAGE BY ROY VICKERS ! CHAPTER XXXVH. S HE took his arm and they passed through swinging doors into a targe hail get with tables, at one end of which was a stage. The proprietor came forward and fonnd them a table near a party of Greek military officers in uniform. Through the haze of smoke, Shirley could dimly see the stagij and on it a fat woman of remarkably scanty attire who ecorned to ba singing, though her volco was totally inaudible abova the load polyglot babble of the patrons. Indeed, such was the din that conversation with Alan was impossible. They were liable, too to nerpetnal interruption from vendors of cigarettes, salted nnts ices, perfumes, oddments of every nature that could conceivably bo bought by persona in a cafe. Shirley, in the long waits between the courses, amused herseU by buying a littie of everything that w»9 offered and passing It in tura to the beggars who were allowed to ply their trade in return for si commission to the proprietor of tt»a cafe. s "Had enough of it?** Aten presently shouted, and, perceiving that he wished to go, she nodded. Oa the way home in their hirec £ar, she was chattering lightly about the cafe. The car was running at comparatively high speed whan suddenly she-felt the brakes being applied. At the same moment, Alan's hand shot ncrons her .face, covering it, Then came the croon. It v/ae not a serious accident. It had bacn a glancing collision with a ear coming from a side street and theirs was by far the heavier car. Ar.tually, their driver did not stop. But the window on Shirley's side hid been chattered. "H«re we can't leave them like that I" cried Alan, looking out of the irindow, and then: "Oh, they'ro not hurt--and it was their fault. We'll let our cold-blooded fellow carry on. Are you any the *-?«rse, Shirley?" "Not a bit. Are you?" "No. Nothing to speak of. I'vo eot some glass in my hand, I think, it's bleeding a bit--I hope it hasn't touched your dress. I'D Juet hold a handkerchief to it until we get home." As soon as they were in the house. Shirley glanced at his hand. "It's bleeding dreadfully 1" she cried. "Come up to my room-there's everything handy there." "It's nothing to worry about," he said sheepishly and followed her into her room. Quickly she prepared antiseptics and w»,ter. "Cone here," she ordered, took his haiirl and removed the handkerchief. She blanched a littJe at the sight of the blood, then stiffened and examined the cut closely. "There are splinters sticking in it," she said. "We'd better liave a doctor," "Oh, no--they'll wash out. Besides, wo don't know any doctor and it would be the dickens of a job finding one at this time of night." ''Then you must keep as still as you can while 1 do it," she said. "It'll probably hurt." "Go ahead. . . . That doesn't hurt very much." "There's a piece I can't coax out --I'll have to work rt out with a ne«ile," she said. It was a ticklish business, workins: the splinter out with a needle, and once he drew his breath through his teeth. "I've got it!" she exclaimed. And t h j n ; "Oh, Alan, this would ·have been In my eyes rf you hadn't put your hand there I 1 * It waa ti.it the thought of his saving her sight--inexplicably, it was the wounded paw -- perhaps also the relief at having got the splinter out--that produced sudden emotion U reaction. Before she knew what .vas happening to her, tears hadj'ccme to her eyes and a tear had dropped on his wrist. Instantly he snatched his hand away. She looked up at him glaring down at her, glaring anger. "'Alan I" a i e gasped, "What is the matter? 1 He laughed, "Nothing," he said shortly. "Nothing at all." He put his hand oat gingerly. "Awfully decent of you to ao th-ia. If you could pot a bit of ointirent or something on it, we shall 1 e through." The ointment was easy enough, but patchisu up a bandage waa more difficult. But her flttgem,: though untrained, were deft and eventually shs accomplished it "Thankn tremendously,' 8 - he ·trwy would go to his. More than evsr tho impression grew from th'-se meetings with him that she had attributed more to his words on the night when she was first hie guest f;han he had intended. He was a plcrwant companion, whose conversation had always a spice of danger. His attention was flattering to her self-esteem, confident of her own powers, she soon censed to care whether he knew the truth about her or not. When he gave signs of becoming ovcr-frallant she knew how to »e- dure him to apology. Altogether, she would have missed him if he had not been there--and did not mind his knowing it. In Febi-uary the Winter began to show signs of passing, and Shirley grew desperate. Almost daily .she had seen some official and never allowed a week to pass without bearding Stavros in his office. With a show of being abont to grant what she asked, he referred nor to one arid to another. Bach fresh interview wonld bring hope* *AIanJ" «he gasped. . "Whnt is the matter?" said. "Sorry 1 atertted yoti by pulling my h i n d away. Juart a itub of pain v hen I didn't expect it. Good nigh ," For several ninutps after ho had jone Shirley s ood thinking. "There wasn't any stab of pain," ran her thoughts. "I was a fool to cry--but it WB m't really crying-- "t was just a fc-.jrt of shock. Why --why was he so wngry with me and then ashamed of himself?" His conduct remained a tnys- ;ery, and his :isnner on the fol- owing day supplied no clue. Ho was as genial and friendly a«i ho lad been over night. Fie told her was going tc take an office near docks, whereupon she jjuewsed Jia.t his high t piriUf could be ae~ :ounted for b - the fact that he tad decided to start work. Through the weeks that fol- oweri, lengthening into months, :he phase of friendliness lasted un- irokenly. Maritime Stavros called, and the wi-,;B of other officials. He had gruuib ed a littie at first it having to : ccept their invitations but soot became amiable about it. Maurios they met everywhere.; ric would come to their housa and that -irere never fulfilled. By tfe* middle of February she faced the condjsion that 20 far she had achieved nothing. She h*d forced upon Alan social amenities which he d( tested, and he had made no protect--had made no inquiry as to her progress. Tlii- nerve strain was growing almost unendurable so that sJie was jlad when Alan indirectly rained the irubjecu They w«r* taking coffe« In the drawing-room after dinner. "The weather here is pr«tty regular," he aald after a bnef silenco. "The rains have finished and Ui a Sprint; starts in about threo week*. I'm going to make some sort of beginiiinK- then." I've known of course ithat yen intended to do something," she said alowly. "Are you starting un- countvy?" "Yes," I've done absolutely nothhig, 'I vsa afraid you hadn't," he aiuwo-ed gently. "I'm very norry for your sake because I know you've been keeping pretty hard'at t You've done your boat, Sihlrlay." (To Be Continued Tomorrow.) , c-wrritiu, i»a«, t» su, VM»n: Dl»mbaiM tqr li*n« V«aiuf*« Ant^tata, Ian, Diet and Heilth err LULU MUHT PITIES,no,AUTHOR or"pitr AND MEAITH'AHPTUT M)ft CHIIDHEH' Prolty Blonde Held In $10,000 Hold-up Ondet weight DOCTOK: 1 »»»« written you ao m n n y times but you havo 1101 answered, mo. Please answer mo this time? "1 am 23 yettra old, 5 feet e Inches tall, and cant £ a 1 R an ounce Over 110 poynda. r T \.«2W I am very much underweight, you tiee. I would llhe 8*^^S to know If hard tbinfi to do with Keeping m» ro thin, I h e e p house tor four tho w D h I n p, c l e a n i n g and cooklns- I have f. very poor appetite, i h a v e examined b? %» JjUhi J-Iunt Peters, M. D (levoral pliyslclnns and I am oitran- Ically eouml. JilKS. SKINNX/ U seams to mo I writo a good deal MI untiunveUrht, fin. fctliinnyl | Hnow I do not wrlto on it BO much as on overweight for I don't get one one-hundredth the number of ro- queata to do BO, aa J do en overweight; cor Is It so common or dangerous as overweight -- although extreme uncorwolght does lower the resistance and does make the afflicted one mor« nervous and unstable. I suppose you tftouffiu you ·wero not answered because your la- UUUa weren't used? A* I hav i told you all before, wti«n ymi see ar articie pertaining to the 8uhjcL-t ywi ask about, tn-en though y o u r InUinla ar« not appended, tairti t h a t as an answer for ytni, also. Jf I w. er« to answer aach Question on any ona s ibjoct. the column would not bo of general Interest, you ace a n d it wo ild require taaoy columns to do this. too). Yes, hari work uses up a great niftny euenry units (palofios), and If you havo a poor appetite there Is no doubt i liut you are not y B t t i n R half enouyl) to take cai» of t h a t tvork anil sour oth«r nhyslca.1 activities. It ii'ust b« remembered that th« thin pemon ti»K)« conniderxMy more food '.hnn the on« ol I hit Mime h c l K h t anf activities who is well p»Uilctl. for the reason tluit. h a v i n g no paiiiliruf hs losua a « r c u t dew. I of ai, ar.U a n y e*Sra footl i« uaeO ut t* furnish this he.it Instead at being deposited os fat. Now, Mra. S., J »u l»»v« gradually got to Inoreaaa } our calories until you are taking V 00 Q. A day morf« than you need, an I thearetically and prnctlonlly you wl I EtUa one-quarter of a pound a day en thin, or approximately two pouiu 4 a ««ek, Jqm ua the everwelffhteis by (Kilns tho re- v«rs«. will lose the witne amount. f«- memtwj thst thp ^OPi) Q, fB^pt be *mora than you roeJ ftf hem and energy for your iJiV° laa ' aetivitleii. ir you htid an punrnlnatloq and were found or(f»ulosljy fieflptj. we can palely »ay th»| yw»r flWel pro- eeilure now tB ff 11 !} la tfl gat rnor^ and .reet mow). Pa \'l you tnlte a rest period an hotfT s iiay? It |a probably b J H o r (o havo ftv* or H)X looals u tlay Itajn to make rha threei menlp much larger ?'i At dnce. you about* havo aoma drlnkB, such a* ej:^ nojis, or milk find ci-rani, half and half, tvoen men in. Gradually increase cream, nutu, cereal ;, inctoOing trna4, and bijtter in yo\r »nnnla. BetiJBf tails some cod. H -ai pi) also--- on* taMeupoonrul of Hut amountx to ]e9 C. Tou Bhovtld talt i thaf amount for the vttamlns A pnd |». Thnn It wtwld be wise to f ke »orae vltavose, or yeant, or yeast (nctracts, for su}- plementary vitamin B, th« appetlte- Btimulating vllanih . | B« I n t o tho E tbjae( of ^ainlnisc and losing weight a Httls more HX- t«nslvety In our tamnhlet on ths enibject Please mud for that (See column rules.) » · * II IRS F. -- We h a v o an art(cl« en Acne, which you in iy have. S«« col- utnu rules. Mrs. Stanls La Fortune, pretty blonds, who, with three men, wa« arrested on susptcloTvof plotting a $10,000 payroll hold-up »t the American Federation of Fu!I-fa«h- ioned Hosierj' Workers' Plant. The flapper bandit is said to havo blown li kiaii at each, of,her victims as she and her companions d*ave with the bankroll. KiUtar'n Vote: t dldgnoso nor give Your questions, if c will be answered their turn. Requei pamphletB on htuici panied by a full stamp«d envelope, i small charge to h prlntlntr nnd lian article wanted, two each ns.mrWei ten · pampiilota are Re.du Hyulettf of Warn Bhtictar Disorders Petfrs, In oare of t legibly, a.r(! not ove We Preservers r. Potent cannot putaonal advlca. ' fferwrul Interest, tltrs column In IH for article? or must be- accom- ' aRlf-ailIressf-!. tus ttiu f o l l o w i n g Ip cover coat of illrig: foi e;ich -etila In coin; tor jnts in coin. The :ina md O«(;Untr, -it. KitifHSV ««rf Artrlrew Ok-. its paper. Writ* r 2TO words. Beta of refrigerator dishes are a boon to the housewife. They coma · )n hrees and fours, ansl Ht snugty together, taking up little spacs in tho refrigerator. Spring Fr»cK N OT the loart Interest apring rtylo trends a prints which w» an voi P a r k brxkjjrot-nos nj choatn. vrlttrtho ileslgn h pro. A dainty printed frock ternstlng Oriental motif I Tho sk'rt tiillneia !» pot In impressed plflatj. A pf movement to tbn ftlplln attractive neck braatmoi eollt! color bandljigu. wb peatad at th* wi-tnl«, wi belt »t tba norm a' 11 n«, a; lured style point*. 'H tiff of the e tha new / popular. » usually vivid col- ot an Int pictured, ·d in front lum firlvoa , and an t of two oh Is roll narrow i the fea- aerioua Pea ' Trial Sarah B. Moweli, a ba will not fare "poison pen In thiu renal on of the 0. f Court, Camden, N, J., ^ the precarioun state or h Walter J. IJnrniitt, re sutasman, U iraid to have recipient of tha le*ar», pupara have been irnpoun Moweli was scqultted months ago on charges o similar iutterH to Mrs. F Moachftiaker. ik clerk, ' charges . Diirtrict cause of r health. rigerator been tha All the «d. Micr» aevnral Bending tuuc vam Mnrclensd by GUI men ; In Gambling Feud Caspar Scavtiinad, allege I agent for » lottery syndicate In New York was shot to death by ;unmen, who fired upon WD for a peeding automobile. It IB believer that he was Tdlled for holding onl part of * the money he collected i *om the lottery. Police hava arrest d seven ! inen^ who are being held for in- Girl As While Slave Victim Mary Qrimi, 15-year-old e vughicr of a wealthy Boston cor ractor, !a believed to be held risoner by wltite slav'-rn in Nfw Yr 'k City. Police started a houso-1 j-housia search for Her whan her fatb.e',5, Joseph Grimi, arrivud in Nr w York City from Boston winj i letter pos*marked New York Citj, wWeh contained a ple» for help a id that tha writer waa being held a prisoner by THE OLD HOME TO\m Stanley WHEW!.'!- - - - A BOTTUS Of 0 THAT 8oo-r»_e«sSe " ON TH JAIL. - - -WELL T-4AT5 AL.U * REME'-IBElfc THIMtv FEt-l-ISR (JUST PHOME-C?tN Fr^OM \ STAG, NAT! ON \ HE SAID A I WENT SAIL./N ' 1 TW' TOWN V=EET UP - 'N A BIS \ CUOUD OF O" DUST- · j 1 GUESS THAT WAS NEVvJS NOTE.- "THE UOCAU JWL. NWAS PlJACTCAV.t_Y BLOVJW OUT Of THE CO1JMTX TDPecf, VMEN) A BOITI-E OF S O ' CAUUED *3OOD TSTUVp" EXPU.ODED- )OTi_easaFFft pR»sor4Bit WAS HEAE^JJ^ DUE \WWeN J-AST SEEN -- ME WAS TRAVBt-fW^ ATA Governor Trumbu.ll in Glider Crash »f * 'Crumbull. The t I 3«vernor Trambull had been attending the dedi- · j .-ntlon of a $110,000 hanglr at Newark, N. J. r. j ;iti*ht) The "PlTlRBr Oovernor" nrioc ta th« j-rMl! Picture sho-WB Govisraw John H. TniDibuH, of f 'Crumbull. The machine had gone out of control. Conneeetst, piloting m glider above the Newark Airport. A minute after thU photo was modfe th« jtlidar craahed t« (arth. ilijrbtly ifijnrin* Mr. SLAYING VIEWED AS TRAGIC ERROR Taps Fountain of Youth To Help Humanity "The most pitiful mistake in our experience," is .the xvay veteran LOB Angeles detectives characterize the knife murder ol her sleeping husband by Mrs. Effle Reynolds, who crept to the bc side of the man to ·whom she had been -married happily for 18 yean and killed him. She then drove to police headquarters and confossel she killed him because she thought he had come to love another. Investigation showed that Mrs. Reynolds had misconstrued bvwinc is relations '.of her husband with a neighbor. Photos show Mm Reynolds after her surrender, and her husband. Pr. J. B. Coliip, head of tho M0- Chemistry department of McCJiil . University, Montreal, whoso experiments have resulted sn the production of an extract that in cx- pacted to extend the youthful period of life far beyond tne point where it now is usually consljared as ending. . . . · · . . . . . Liner Battered by Heavy Seas Telephoto aerial view « th* stranded Coast liner, Admiral Benson, being pounded by the heavy surf on Peacock Spit at the mouth of the Columbia River, wkeze pae r*a aground due- ing a heavy fee- Bfcfci* 8«a* and th* *aw«s» ccld mado resoun w«rk difficult. Coast n i m succeeded in romovlng th« ship's) - ci flit paBsengers in lifeboat,? and breeches buoy fs stoned between the vessel and thq »hor«. of 8iztv-fiv« n.» '

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