The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 25, 1930 · Page 13
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February 25, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 25, 1930
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F E B R U A R Y 25. 1930. FAGK THIRTBKN, BY ROY VICKERS CHAPTER XL S HE WATOHlfD while the motley crowd loaded themselves into the lorries and heard Alan barking trder« at the jrmior foreman. Th.er» waa nothing for her to do 4Dt just watch. Even the need fot her drodgery in the office had passed. Ho had now no need of her at all. They stood together while the lorrea passed them one by one. At the aide of the yard an ordinary tourtiig car containing Alan's bag"I'll give them hiUf an hour's ·tart," hi- said. "I'vf just time for » snack, if you feel like it?" They went to an adjoining cafe and A3 MI gave her a monologue about the convoys. He seemed wholly unconscious of the fact that were parting "By jove'" he exclaimed suddenly. 1 forgot to writ* to Roger about those shares. I'll jast dash Into the office before I go and do it." 3h« went to tbe depot and waited for him. ''All correct!" he said when he Joined her. "I've posted »t Now I'd better trundle along and see wh»t sort of trouble that convoy has got into." Ha nodded to the driver, wbo started up the pnsjine. "Well -- good-hye, Shirley. Thanks awfally for all you've done at the offke -- rt saved m« no end of trouble but I'm £*fraid you overdid it :t bit. Look after yourself. I sfcall probably havo to come down in a month or so and if you're stall bore we can meet." "Good-bye, Alan -- good luck!" aha said in answer, and turned away as the car utarted. She went bttck to the house in Kalamaria and knew that it had b«come a house of desolation. She was tired, achine 3n every limb. She went upstairs to her room and on the landing met the housekeeper, who asked if she wanted anything. Shirley tried to answer her, but no words came. She waved the woman away, then, slamming her door and locking it, flung herself on tha bed and, for the first time in her adult life burst into a position of weeping. Sh rley could find no reason for iitaying on in the country, that her ·'onscience could accept. In the weeks that followed, the loneliest period of her life, she mad« for hersplf one excusp ?fter »jioth»r There waa the excuse that she wanted to SPP whether Alan could carry through hn plan of making the railway-- and there was the excuse that he m ght fall ill at any time and need h( r. PrecineJy how he would need her in a city that knew no lack of doctors or nurses, she did not mak! clear to herself. Two days afte' he had gone, she wrote him a bright, chatty letter, then_ found there was no means of posting it unless she went to the depot and arranged for one of the drivers of the torries to take it. She vut oflf doin^f this for a couple of daja, then, having done it, waat- *d a fortnight f wr his reply. And when it came it was not, strictly, a reply at all "Thanks for roar note," ran a pencilled acrawl. "We've made a rather slfw start -- they're a difficult crowd to hustlb -- but I put them »n piece-work pay nt the end of the week and it's working won- d«rftilly. It in getting very hot and we shall soon have to knock off midday wcrk. Hope yon are flourishing. A " It wa» that unsatisfying note which made hor suspect that she waa not rtayinf? on in the country merely t follow the fortunes of Macedonian Development*. She conoid have wti-ted indefinitely for n«w* about how the gang was working. "Hie^e might be new^ of another kind that she could not wait for -- bet SKirley was not · -lined to analysing her own tions. The loneliness was not liteial-- and that mads it the hardi * to endure. Thorc were plenty of invitations from the bureauera y of the city, but such society hae lost its savor. Mauroia was an oasis in a desert of formal convers. tion. Bj' demanding her attentio i he brought her a certain temp rary reSief from hor melancholy. He *k«pt her self-respect alive l y his p rpetxial reminder of her wr manhood. Sha met him almost daih but never 'oy invitation on eithei aide She would rnt-et him at the I oues of the officials -- and thrre wpri» chance meetings when shf was shopping or taking such 1'mited exercise as the town permitted True, there was n certain r stew atic regularity about the r hance meetings, but she foiled t" notice this His manner in these days- suggested a scrupulous con cious- ness of Alan's absence- About him there waa no hint of tb* pursuer. He was almost ngidly conventional but at the sami time broad and companionable-. He told her a good deal about mosquitoes and malaria--U let ii.-r that it was time to buy m»sqtmo nets, helped her choose them at an Orosdi Mpak's and gave he much sensible advice as to the fi: mg of them. She began to f ori et her suspicions of him and she was particularly anxious to show her graiiudo for the help ho 1 ad undoubtedly given. · * * By the middle of April -he Had written four times to Alan and re- ceivad only one brief note like the first from him. She derided to writ* no more and wondered anxiously if he were all right, for the summer was now beginning. Already in the city it waa as hot as a New York Auguct. One evening, when she nad Just finished dining in the nrden to escape from the heat of U 9 house, Stavros was announced. "Ask Monsieur Stavros to come into the garden--and brwig coffee for t~wo, she ordered th 4 hocise- keeper-cum-parlormaid ? But Stavros would not ake coffee. He wus, it appeared too agitated. "Madamoy I am agitatedt" he greeted her. "It is my espoeial misery that 1 lack the wwcr to break bad news in a fttt ng manner " Shirley quickened "Has anything happoir 1 to--my husband T" she demanded "To Mr Brennaway? Indeed, no, to the best of my information," said SUivros For a moment Shirley -loaed her eye*. Tho Commiseionei wai babbling but she waa not listening. TheTB could be no other bad news Nevertheless there was bad news. " . . and, of course, you must understand that there F »s opposition at Athens from the beginning 1 which I set myself to overcome. Aa you are awire, I w s successful, but honesty compels me to admit that I was assisted b · our good friend, Monsienr Maur is, ·whoe standing with the Gov rnmont it would be Impossible to «xaggantt^. "I have written--how many dispatches In the last for night?--it must be a dozen--to p int out the urgency, for the safety f Monsieur Brennaway and his wt rkora, that the troops should remai L But the Government will not it'mit the eoc- istene* of Jie comitedji. They laugh at my plea of u;gent necessity and they are foreng me to a position in which I mu t recall the troops " "This ia terrible, Mo vsieur Stavros!" said Shirley in -Uarm. "It will mean that the wo k will have to be stopped." "It is even worse th.in that, Madame, because I have nade representations to Monsi 'Ur Brennaway mo-».also and he refuses to leave tho hinterland. He is a man of courage and immcnBe difficulty, your husband. I arn toM that he re- ceivrd my emissary with a certain ncorn and my emissary reports that he has intimidated the officer in command of the troops " "1 don't thmk Mr. Brennaway would ever abandon work he had once started!" said Hhirley wretchedly "That is precisely what I have feared --and that is why I have come to you, Madame," said Stavros. "When the military have been withdrawn and the comitadji arrive, he will treat them, I do not doubt, as ho has treated my emissary. Ho* should an Arnerir-an understand the comitadji? And, believe me, Madame, the cotnitadji will not understand an American." For a time Shirley was silent. "Monsieur Stavros, I feel sure that you want to help me. Can we do nothing?" "There is a stona that my difjft- dftnj,e has restrained me from turning," said Stavros. "I refer to Monaieur Maurois. If ho would join me in representing to the Government that tne danger i« real and that it would make a bad impression upon the American Government if an American should b« killed by war comitadji -- it would be a himple mectei. But I hesitate to approach Montueur Maurois lest my friendship fcr Madame and her husband--- -- " there camo the inevitable bow -- "should aftem to play too large a part in the c«»- sidcration of my duty." "Then I will see Monsieur M»ti- rois myself," ihe wid quickly, "If it is really only a matter of (petting him to confirm yranr statement -- he has been so kind already that - " "Madame has roiced my inmost thoughts," said fitavro*. He rose to go, than addfd: "Did I mention that it is a matter of th* utmost urgency? I shall be compelled to dispatch »° order for withdrawal at n^dnignt -- unless m tho meantime Monsieur Maurois can assure me of his backing." "I will go at once," said SKirley, "But I haven't goS the car here." "My car is at the door. It would be an htnor if Madame would accept th« loan of :t" Shirley protested but allowed herself to be ovtmiled. Stavros had put the cas« very clearly to her -- he had put it to her that unless Maurois* help wer« obtained at one*, Alan would in all probability be killed by Uw comttadju In her brain WM no other thought fian that o/ getting to Monsieur Msoroia as quickly an possible. "Monsieur Mauroia ia a bH old- fashioned," shf told herMlf. "I mustn't strike a jarring not* by turning up to n jumper/* She harried upstairs and changed into on informal evening frock. Twenty minutes Jater *h« was being shown into Maoroir 1 drawingroom. "You confirm my belief In telepathy!" wild Maurois. coming towards her. "For the last hour I have Been trying to read bnt my thoughts were concentrated upon you. And now you have come. He had nvver spoken to her in quite that strt.in before and Shirley inwardly sprang on guard. "How charmingly yon excuse an interruption, Monaienr Maurois f" "My servants should have taken your cloak," wiid Mauroia, "Permit me!" "Oh, but I can stay only a very few mtnutee," protested Shirley. "Then, for tbo*e few mhtata*, at least give me the illusion that you will stay longer," said Manrois. HJS bands vsrere on her cloak Realizing tk.s, Shirley let him take it. To Be Cor tinned Tomorrow. _ ^ IMI, 67 Bar TMtm; Mnrtttittx) ttt Hint ITwtuo %vdic*u, (M, Diet and Health I Of UtUl HUNT PqgRS,KC(,AUTHOft Of T?I£TAKP H E A L T H ' A H P O t T f O B CHilDgtn* Rammer Toe "TNEA7 5 - EOCrOR: Is thero any *-' way of correcting the no-called hammer toe? My toe next to the large one of Mich foot Is doubled trader so that t walk on the end of It Th« bonft In ihft second Joint Is pushed up to the extent that It 10 becoming very sore. Can this be corrected by having the rord gpr rnuaclM under t h e to* cut? M13S L." Yes. Mis* t , an operation cutting tha tendons In auccoimful in Ht;rt j rellevlnsr h a m Petera, M. D mer toe A f U r thin U performed the tot h«« tn bo fcnt In ahort splint* held or by a.'fheslv« plaater, for «eroa months Sometlmaa hamraar loo la congenital, that ia, » baby to born with it: and sometlmnt It la dua to too amatl shoes. When a baby is born with one. it can j* easily remedied then; by strapping ond splinting While we are speaking of abnormal toos, I mlghc as well tell you of another typo- Morton's toa. In thla condition tlis tne nerve Is jammed potvtecn thu Jioads of the too bonew This is usii illy EBBodated with flat foot. Mild M3«s i-.ro cured by w«ar- insr a prop ly flltuiu blioo and i*an- W^e Sometm^oa they are so trouble- tome 1h,tt tm*y have to be a n i p u t a t - fd, and tilt;, is also true of hammer too. » · · Prurtirn) Nurse You fitllod to en- etosa a self udJreseed stamped enve- )opo (or ovi u y o u r name ami mMross hi oiir l e i t c r ' ) vrlth your poll), so w e coulilo wend you the article on Common K c Tioubles FIase w i i t t UK i n. ion x-tins your tmbtakc? 'ihe ur K'lu on Common Kyf V i o u b k i t \lios up the quostioti of S t e s but 1 " i l l Veil »" nuvs t h u t w i i o i e t!wr« nr« i - o n M a n t l v rct-dirint; ( rop« of these \»"Hi it «ihowi t h a t SCHIIH of l i s o gersns from th« pre\ious Hvp« h a v n -ontinii^(l to hnK'T an i IB.iltiply n f w t n i K t h n oil srisnds ol U»« e c l s d « ugaio. It miy bs pos sible that you have sorna ·underlytngr genaral condition that U wera the tissue resistance BO that these germs are not killed off, so ycu bad better have a jrenertil phyelcal ·xamlnatlon, IncludlnR a bloofl exam! mtion. Meanwhile, wnah yo ir eyes with the following solution pvury day, and then also (jet a tube of one per cent yellow oxide of mercu y and ran a little Into the lids even, ntuht. Continue to do this even weeks after the first iitye aroea Alkaline JSv« Penh Tata« a moderately heaped tea.- spoonful each of btcaHtotkatq of aoda (ordinary baklntr #o}fO, uoraai and table ialt, dlmiolvu l'i a quart of bollod water; add a tull tabUapooti ot glycerin* and flltar. (You can filter by povirlntr aotutlo i through cot- _ too-«ttiffed funnel ) Thin wash !· ffood f r waahlnir ths «ye« a/ror uxpoauro in tha wind and diint, nftor automobl! nff or ffolnnf, anil I* nuioh to be p afornid to tho varloud nye waahea t lat are aold In drug atoro:, and «t hk h may contain tngrredlcmti that may Injtii-o th« ey« after continuous and prolonged u«e » * R.1 I don't Unow anything about tha grapefruit 'eim" for diabetes, nor have I seen a n y t h i n g of It In tho scientific literal ur«. But you should be doubtful a mut any advar- tlsuit cures for any llaoasa. If you have diabetea, you nvint ba under the '·ontiol and managiment of a acl- f n t i f t o physician wbe understanda the We have a list f bnoka on the subject w r i t t e n l»j a ithentles for thf layman bee Loluint rules. Kditor'a JJote U Tetcif- catuiol cIlaKiiavs nor give peisoiial u d v i c e Your quBBlloiiu, If o general I n t e i e s l will ba auttweiml i i the column In their tarn R e q n e t i s for artloles 01 pumphteta on liunil must be artoin- imnied by a l u l l . self-a jjiu!M|i«(l oHvelopu i IUB I tie small i t m i g a to It In o v e r «'osl of printing and I M I HIIIR. for e-iUi n r t U I w a n t t i l I V I D t e r U i In pom, foi ffti h puiui'liif't !"n c n l s in ohi Thf pamphlets nr« K. ri i m i ? nnd 7(iniuiy Hlfgu s nt H ftn en, Kiilnfu arm Blmldiv n u o i ' ( f i V d l i f"=« D; I V t ° i s In iiirc of his lu.per sad aot o\ -t 204 words. By MtlK. TJS3KTH O NS of the new di esses of printed rabiic IB pictured. The print motif IB ot an Arcadian gurden, suff- iroHtlng silvery njoonllght, k n i g h t l y nnno'-, a balcony, o p a i t l n g kits, the b j f a t l i of romunte 'I IM fiock hasi it suuf t o l l i i t of ttflt r n n t c lal cdffed w i t h nolid color, and the neck and top of th* skirt ar« ( n i i u n o d w i t h slilrnnR- T h e f u l l nklrl hai i fcllRht d i p In the back 'i !) * elaboritf* p r i n t Is used onlv on Hi" f i o k i t h i s «(taan. as a Keni r . i l riiic Kor t h e - s i l k suil partlcu- |Q'1\ tho imports small patterned m a t e r i a l s ate u ^ u n l l y chosen In black and w h i t e or blue and whita effects, to a n point dots or checks. O N R E A R I N G CHILDREN %p* CRIB TO COSXEGE , ARENTS' MAGAZMI! Ton want yonr children to sec interesting, wlic'Jesoffle motion pl tnres. Tou flnd that perhaps 95 out of evoi-y 300 pictures nro stupid or d u l l n perverted or, nt bp°l, closlffnff] foi nduit appr^cJaf Ion 'I lie other five nrv so delightful t u t u .\ni i cn lira HIP POMS! hllitles of the "mo^lrV as an n l l t t l r and edncaUonnl Influence. In splto of the defects af. the 06, j o u r rhllrlreH persist In ieolnc them. You wonder what you can do about It. I' or ona thing turn a Jenf ear to tfu'i icpa- g»ndist who «hlscK joti to )illp Hollywood rank? "bigger and hnfjtpr pit- tures." That « o n t work I R d u f n ' p n new puUUc to prpfer better fllmi. (I will take time nnd money, tint nil! he worth tho Ther* should bo '.-'asses lor parents in evrry public school, in cry p r l r a t a school nnd cTpry college and university In tho country. A l w n d v many institutions of lenriilng h n v e ween tht light of tha OPW lny tlint Js ilniviilns;. and In sttch pi a CAB classes in p n r v n i M l education nnd child training l i a v u been started. j Though tinen sheets arc not In *»T- i ·ryday ue* In any but vs-paltby horacii. { ii fine he*t which approactien It In texture IK the p«rc«le sheet which i« coming mor% and morn Into general favor because It retain* It* frrwlinoM longer than a real Unon iibcei nnd J ·t the same tlm« hint « f.ofTr,ea i nnd l luxurious texture/ trUlcU i« vary Tory de*!rftbl«. It la not «B OTor«tntein«at to my that care of th« to«th ithonld bcifln before tbe btrth of tho child, fr th« flr»t s«t of teeth Is already formed lu the ruma at blrtti, and upon the qual- Ity nod quantity of the inotlw'i mi tritlon depends her bnby'ii detal (itnrt In 111*. A good stfirt mutt b« followed by etornul watchfulness Teach the cblld to brnab. his tenlh Invariably after anting, brushing with a rotary motion of a stiff brUtln brtuh, as tbt» method «Id« In p re renting ths Kveam from receding. Glrp th« child plenty of roach food to ;ack.e hitu ex arclse his tmtta. tb» baby U nlirost 1m- pomlble. Tbe baby Imi a perfect); responsible mechanism by wtitch U» j can get rid of «ny orcrvtnc. evea If i you should be succowfnl in gfttliu ' bltn 4.0 tnke K -- which you pr,ic£lcol!j j nwrer can do. Too frrquent f««dln|{- ( yet that IB far too comuioa ; fend It If practically *l«r*y» b«d. Bnt t»o mod I lit one tfm« -- that never hotipeas 1 ] tawHnfn «re Cbjre« tfr foctr hou-s apart The oid belief In the passlijtUty o or«rfe«dla; a baby Is dwindling nwa to coining. It la uwlerfaedloif, no ov«rf«adlBC that w« hav* to frnr. Tlt*mla« O alwttya bears -rntehlni , for It la a ftttjlle sitbstnnce U ' t sensitive to beat, banco to t oohlc [ proces««a. Krposnrn to olr d'Jfitro: i It, as do long period! of stem;** at 1 cot) tart with baking soda. Wbat toot » contain this b«alth-jrnnfiottni; su t- stancre? Oranges aod all eitmt fral » «ra gold mtn«a of !t DJI are torn - i, raw, cooked and canned , m^r cat o end raw tnrclps, Onrooked bansn e have A pood supply, as do ru ft earro s, lettuce and spinach. Early Spring Ensemble H*4 Short Coul of F ir A wlntome early spring «n» boasts a short coat of fur that matches In ooior, th« twaed frock worn boneith It The frock !· of gray tweed, trimmed with gur mat a I buttons, and tho coat U a shi 4o of gray onracul. Footwear Matches Handbag C Ior» Xhe relationship betweea m» chltij, bugs and footwenr has been fin )y ce mented. In further proof Is a hum! gome peasant p r i n t for Uie high leeted pump and handbag. Quaint Frock* A romnn striped cliullis fr( -k for sports wear la*/ its tu U 111 bloiibe matte w i t h Chinese collar and elbuw sleeves nnd Its s k l i t gorpd. Pent ii Fo I npeaehed Governor Will Stage Comeback 'ormer Governor James K. Pergn- on, of TPXHS, who, although ha ras Impeached and removed from iff ice in 1917, announces that h« »ill be a Democratic candidate for 3-ovemor In the July elections. Since his removal from office as Governor, Fergtiaon has been an jnsuccessfnl candidate for the United Statea SenaU- and ran for Precedent on the American. Party ticket. Chief Engineer for New Montreal Terminal P D. Fitzpatriek, chief of th« Central Vermont Railway. WAS appointed »8 assistant chief engineer in charge of thf construction of the Montreal terminal of the Canadian National Railways. Ths terminal wifi cost Dry Agent Suspended On orders from Washington, Charles ffindley, above, federal dry agent of the Des Monies, la., office, has boon suspended. Ha fired the shot which was responsible for the wounding of Miss Nellie Church, 25, Knoxville, l a , nurse. She waa shot when the auto in winch she was riding careened against and swept pat | that in which Hindlev was ridinn:. Home-Making Helps By ELEANOR ROSS Revamp That Waste Space Into a Charming 3. littiu house in tbe ·iuburba that la known as a Hi oujji Ijonse, yet, by tho skilful se of what was once woato it hxa rfcq-jinxj two extra U 'Ins rooms A marvelous bonefit ia e. family vrlioie thoro are five pe~- boni lacli o( wtiom wants a. livin ,- n.orn for different purpouoa JTatb' r and mother ixiay wajit nothing mo o U, ui peace--a quiet ovc-nlns l»f" e a cheery tirs, to read or sew or j u i t talk But tJie boys ivunt to voll y bill la ncrosa .1 pinjf poiwf t«.Jlo. aa d dMlgtiur wsnta to t u r n on the A laipi" living room l'i a deUe it Eor entoitaJnine, tor tt.5 sf^ise Jf siTarlousnoai and jyraoo But iic-c froaco Uoosii t provide Car (ho rou ttna nf'sdt uf a fjunilv of dlCfprn H agfs, whoso idaa« of pv^nlng: recn d. tlon vai y conshloiaJily What mi f,t Carrilliea noed for meudmunt conilr rt la more th«in one livinc room, so that thore'a privary for t^ach to pi r- mio tbe cnU'i tiUnmcnt preferri J Many homos Uia-t now twe-m cramped can be altered at comparatively am Ul oxp!nso to m«)ta an anicztn^ )a- provdnent In (feneral reanfort The llttlft suburban house It at ·tarted out n.a a mortoat six room c»l taj?8 was made Into a muoft mt ro roomy affair when tho homenuU or w^nt on A ciunpa^gn to rtstrU va wiuito apacefl. Firwt ra.m» the g »r- rot. It Jookofl iope)a5» at jCfrat, x- causn Uie c«!lln«r tUoped tlcnPTi BO ahnjrpty, and the hona/i ha3 be en built In the day^ -wtoott garrets w n-« mjppotuxi to be dark. Cutting in t tro windows, however, though It rru d» mdlcaJ chauRn in appearances, fas not particularly difficult. Next h« ^lTw! trnaiment--a. jcood In- hoard to keep out tb« cold tnd retain h«at in Wlntw, Iru»- piuislve wallbojtrri, with d^coral Ive »trSp» and liyht rrwvm pn.tnt, mvle !he room a.i brisrht as any at th« owor floors A f«-w bane plnjjs Jttl« floor aad t«hi« taaapa .4. near couch, chairs and a UK table, w;emed raoro _goiy than a central ceiling Ugbt Ilalntfd wooden fnrnir ture, rag rtiffn, land a tew pitxjcm eC irleker, turned fie old (psunrt let* a homey Uvink-room -- a place ot comfort, not too e!*gant for play or careless lounpinjr Tho collar, too, one* a damp or dark eokl storage spot, except in tha Winter whm it wan sooty with noal dust, hi*rt now be«n clarified. ITur- nacc3 ne^-d not be dingy, diBH-aproad- Ing objects Ther» are other ways of heating today Ga* or all dispense with tbe coa} and asfh«» prob- l«m and maJie It posaiblo for tb» ceilfir to loolr ImmactilBte at aU tnrx'3. Just a corner IB at] thaTB ncndod for the furnace -- and lf« not allowed to wpread 6bxnrta«T«. Ttt* rest of a roomy oaDar cam be built am] furnisb«d for comfort. Nothing like a cbeerfnl, aCurdny fnrnlnbed hsecn«nt for tbo bUJiaxd or pinir* pong tabi«. Or aa a plfmonfty loo- latod apot for thfl yxmogxter vtio must have hja Jaza gxiod and fcxtd, Or it can be a quiet retreat IT tbe family Is making too rnoch notae to ilia big Hnner-rooro for the comfort of the one pcrnon who at that moment wants qaiec B»,t thero am ·man«v mismea »., many horxM», now vtuatai, wMcfci might on converted Into MO* ·sin*- rooma. Some at tho otd~taaUonadl homrw have alcoves, or Hnperfitacasi good for nothing B«!«mt t4i do0t or to atora naaaettod ob ]«cts. TTie IUM of a b^b mji'oea txazcaf orm a wuste spot tnto a lltUeretrvattor r«iUri)f or miwiug. air It may be b4sr«»c«jgti to ««ox»iiiiiio»i«J» a few chatrti and ba a «tMrnadtsqr ro- eeptloa rooni {or two. It doesn't mon much tttmttan. DOT mncK expenfl^ Qecemartty* ufntit trruiertnatlon, occaatonaUjr one«r tw« coatB of paint and only a flaw «Jheer;r objects to tmjtart a livto Ity to » AesA «r vacant The Home Kitchen By Alice Lynn. Barry The Elfgant Cracker Touch.* C FLA.eKE.KS can be added .o ai- enoat any coonxy of a luan-heon 01 dinner, and «upp4y i different n n d dainty touch to tb« meal Bo, a auia.Il itlieif containing 1 alf a dozen varieties of rrackers--or more, is sur« to b« a sou -ce of If happy For (he Clrst eotinie, cracker 3 e*ui fcct an a superior aubatituu- f r the ordinary canape. If it's to be a ch««»e ranajxi, any of (he plair crisp crackers, unswoetimed of court c, can b* wpreaul with a punte msda of pouta, grated cbeas«. soft butter a n d i»lt and pepper to La-ste This is placed oti a hot pan, uiJ left In a hoe oven for a mlnuto or two, until the i-hc««e uvelH Then uerv* at onc. Any enukri can ho spron i with othor cnlxturea -- anchovy chopped egg, and «o oil, and hot In iJuo t/vca luatoad of cov 'ting a rouud of toast with tb« nui:* ralJt- turo Mcjre d^ltciLte la the new TP« of Tmawoetoned , very crisp crnrter. It is sluLp«d like a twiuy but much ·rnaJler -- aJoout Z ltiche» In dlimcter It is rrlsp cnouzli In lj»H to be served without additional Iteatlng Any fiJUnff can b« piaord Jn the r e n t e r -- but U Is moat delightful if Kpraad with caviar, nprin!U"Ji with Julc« ana a bU of )xpp«r chickon. veal »r t bit of. any othor Boft spiead cnn b j ulted. Kor noitp, there are nay siairjcr of unsweetened to cnaetuu-a tiat becau»e at pleasant. brittleniiBB. The tiny round ' oysttti rack«-rB -- or the la-e« pilot crackers which are better if flrnt hcatnl In Uie onen I.^-SM lnown ia an excc«lin{f)y iard blucoil, known a-i waier cracker " It to very thick, cnrirsr- o* tencturw, and t» 8r! t in ha!f Just bofar^ »«rvi[ig. a hot ov«n. rt may tHft 1» battered. or epflnkled with fraljud eteean. Tbia la u spoclafly wboieoona* craoker, but roq.uiroa Unerougb tlcaUon, whoa It davtsitipa a naost d«Ucloufl Oavor. In adldbtion to aer- vlce with soup, ft in a.lao »utta*i» for thn aaiad ooctrse. If the dlnnnr la a Itgitt one, tb-t, taut course may well t« the aalad, with che«9« and eradtie^a, and des- acrt amittr-d. In thai. caa», an oa- sortment of cbeeaca kindn -- and perhapa three or tour h»Jf a doaeo vari«ttsofqiiBrw«eten«ctcTackem will t» a moat deUghtfut ctiauge from the cuslomary menu. There arie on Ihe market »omo doroeertic and also uotne Imported, njsortnientn of ciack- era to be with cheese, aad a box of a pound or two wiJI eoniain. a dozen different klndii. Very attractive to serve lnd«xi. Bom* are plain soda craokpra but cif very textur«, other-) or« Oahy ao fine pastry, soro* are rnad« ut ottvor than w h f t p flour -- jrraham. corn, who4« whi-at The only trouble la that they're likr eood nutar -- once you aturt on a tracker and cbecae cour«o of different kinds, it's very hard to stop If therefore, crackcm of tcmptm«r variety arc served at a meal it 1« well to omit th« vwy sttu-ohy foods -rice potatoes, macaroni AUso. nirkBr» must b« kept carefully Spg«y crackers ara hope- l*a«, and th«y mu«t always be r*- hoated to tho right rrtopneoa one* they've become aott and jrtajf.. flavored. There j.r3 cracker jars of gJaao, whlcJi hav« m^lal cover* clamp*n0 down V) firmly that the Jar i» rtrtually wUed TbJ« is «, b*tleir ·aray than simply aUpfing a plain glass rover over the top-^a, cover which toay be nicked In little ptecea, admlttinr air to the Jar, or yet, may slip aft easily. Helpful Axlvice to Girls By ANME LAURIE ITVBJAR AKNIB JL/ I am twt-nty-five ars old and ha%'o been koopitif? steady com- party with a boy two y ars toy «wikr for four years He has B.'(ked mo m.inv tlmtia ti marrv him and J havo kept putting him off t»^^ati»n mv P(trtnt.«i tlo not want me to net rnarrlpe Thpy think I cihould stay at h me and work for them, an r have done all my life. This boy is st -ady, he floes not drink or uso tob U.PO and In ablo to support a wife If I do not marry him In two months he will not keep cmr.pany with mo any l^np-- Should I r n i r i j htm' I shall mHs him tt-rrlb'y If wo part foi I know I could be happy with him. PUiSOLSD. Thor* in no about your case, my dear. Your life IB before you. while that of yotn parents la a closed book. Tou hav« your life to H»e, and U Is nit« possible that you may bo able tft Jo «ren more for their co.-nfort after you are married. Your duty Is to yourself, you ar? not a young 1 girt. I am th* last pnrson In the world to advocate filial disobedience, but in each canes as your-* thure can be no other course, for, in this instance, it 5s the parent* who are selfish and wrong Eo not hesitate and (food Jack to you I hnow that such aa ezcallont daughter will mnke a wonderful wifo, and so, congratulation* to tba jroune man. THE OLD HOME TOWN Stan! SO TOUR- -WIPES OUT P1_AY»^ HEH--AND VOL) HAVK "TO ^TAT HOME AND M I N D THEF K I D S HH?-- -NA/EL.U, IF IT A.WT ' A-GC»H'TO fN"EfsFETRE,vJrm SOC)A«- UIFE - VoU KM TO AT THE- PJ-A^)T AT £T O'CLOCK '- iN'STEAD ^oj= 7 O'CLOCK '. -- CLUB Nf«S-T- JOE HERKDNQ WAS SED, NA^HEN HIS BOSS AT TWE , MOP HANt'L-G HIM TO E^ DROPPED IN A MEssAer

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