The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 3, 1930 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 3, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, March 3, 1930
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

.v\ /\ r \\ COUKIEK., CfJlVNi'Jlji.j;s V J JJL. Cj, PAGF, NINE, BY ROY VICKERS CHAPTER XLV. E (ftt ham all right," Alan. "He'll agree. We're giving him a. change to smash th t )-dog at hl:i game and he won't let that go by. You aad better start packing y o u r thing i." Shirley went to obey, but befors «he had finished puck in; she heard Abraioovcl's voice. "We'll agr»« to th«t Mr. Drcn- nawny," she heard Abrnmovel say, "but you m«Ht lonve your wife here vntil you come back." "Nothing doing!" iinsppcd Alan. "B« reasonable, M i . Brennu- wsy," whined Abramovel. "They don't know you the sane as I do. They think you'll brinjr back the troops--or maybe ttltark us with the Serbians. We shan't do your wife any harm I'll seo to that." Shirioy swept nside the curtain of sacking. "That's perfectly 'air, Mr. Abramovel," she said, trying to keep h-;r voice steady. "I agree. I will stay here with you until my husband comes back." "Shirioy, you don't know what you're talking r.bout--" "Yes,. I do. They want a hostage." she interrupted. "It'a perfectly natural. 1 shajl feel quit* syfe under Mr. Abrurnovel's protection," She turned to Abi'am- ovel. "Just leave us alone for n. minute, will yo'.i ?--it wil, b« quite nil right.." Abratnove) nodded am; left the shack. "If you hedge about tliia, Alan, they'll think you really mean to bring; the troops back to capture them. You'll simply hav- to consent." He stood over her, glaring down at her. "Suppose I'm delayed--suppose 1 fall ill--.suppose I'm killed before I can set back here ?" he demanded. "We lalked about all this in Vermont," she said quickly. "It's coming true at last, Alan. Didn't you taink it would coma t r u e ? Were you bluffing me? "No, bMt you art bluffing me," he rasped back. "In your own subtle way you're bluffing me even tit this inomtmi. You think lhat be- cnase that fellow speaks English and he's leader of the png. you're absolutely safe with him. Let me tell you tVmt your charm mil not work on him. He's as riuch a Macedonian as the rest of th* gang. It's clean hnyo-nd your Imagination that they ,-thould amuse themselves by torturing you to death." ' She winced at the hardr.esa of his voice. "Bluff you!" she echoed. "Why shtuhl I witntto bluff you, Alan?" "What does it matter?" h : challenge:!. "If you are not bluffing, il only mews that you ar« reauy to be tortu red to death in order to put me in tho wrong. You will win, Shirlc-v. I accept your offer. You can remain here as a hosUige.' His words were meaningless to her. She had no wish to put him in the wrong, beyond claiming from him the acknowledgement that when :'he said she wished to pay her icb'.:-. r,h- had r«ally ricant it. Whv: wa.-i tln-n 1 to "win," ei- «ct«t that ? "1 don't, understand all this fi M," «he said wearily. "And boa des, it's only a tpmttar of three day i." He was flinging h*- 8 ' e ' w P' 3r s "al possessions htfco K kit-bag and u t ting on a co»t. Without a word to her he sw mg out of the sRjjck. 3hc saw aim tnlking to Abramovel and t ion stride on to the workshop wi are his cur was kopt. Th« New York "*oaaon" VM once again in full swina. '' ' l o aama small section of Soci 'ty thronged each other 1 * drnwi ig- rooms and, in fret, behaved exactly as it had beliavad a year e- fore. No one mentioned Shiriey because, for practical purposes of social intercourse--they had f-r- gotten her. As for Roger Kelton--his r o- mgs passed unrecorded with t IB result that "no one" knew that ie wai about to leave the city. For the* first few months aft T Shirley had left h i m , Roger had lived in n state of almost perpetu \l fear lest his counter-stroke in njaV ing Alan Brennawny co-respondent with Shirley should fail. · Aa the months passed and Ali\n mads no move to expose him tl s fear gradually ptwsed. By tli" time ne had obtained his decn *, nisi, he told himself thnt he wn aafe. From his clients, he reekouec, he had nothiug to fear. Aa a rt suit of his frenzied dealing in Cor to Bellas, he was some fifty thou sand dollars short, on hig trust account. That meant that if nil hi. clients were simultaneously to de i mand the return of their xecuri ties, he would go to prison. Bui them was no reason whatever tt ,'(;ar that his i-lients would behave in ^uch a manner. He had told Alan Brennaway that tho credit of the firm was hijjhfr than it had ever been before, and in this ho was perfectly accurate. Provided that he could cam enough to pziy the interest on that missing fifty thousand, it could remain missing indefinitely without endangering his position. If Alan Brennaway had intended to strike, he would have i.truck at once. By the Spring he had evan dismissed Brennnway from his thoughts. Then had come a letter j in Brennaway's handsTritlng. j The handwriting iUelf had been a shock, but the letter had been in the nature of a reassurance. "Deur Kelton--Regarding the $1,250,000 in shares in Macedonian Developments, which I hold as collateral security for a loan of $500,000, I would be glad to accept these shares in full settlement of the above debt. "I think this method would be mora profitably to you--as it would be more convenient to me-than if I were to foreclose in the ordinary way and offer the aharoa in the open market. Wil! you, therefore, kindly arrange the transfer at your very earliest convenience and notify rny lawyer, name und a-ddress as under. Yours truly, Alan Brennawny." Certainly a reassurance! Br«n- nawuy, with Shirley on hia hands, liked the money position *p little that he wanted even to extinguish the loan. So much the better! Everyone would be pjiwuod. He had been about to write n ready acceptance of the offer when he glanced at Al«n's ;iotepapcr. "Mnc?doni«n Dari'lopmontt, 5, Run Egnatia, -Salonika." "lie's on tho spot! He's messing about with those nines and the railway. . . . Perhaps he was right a b o u t them after all. Perhaps the old Guv'nor was right, and just failed to bring it off. Phew! If t.hoat' shares go to par, he collects Shirioy and thice quarters of a million not profit for hia generosity." Then immediately came the question -- would it be safe to beat about the bu.jh with Brennaway? Would it be safe to temporize -- t create difficulties in the matter of transferring the slmres? Anyhow, the letter need not bo an- swe.rod at once. He would take time to Chink. For the next foi-tnighl h» thought -- thought exclusively of the big profit Brennaway had no doubt planned to make. "When you think of .ill that ths poor old Guv'nor wmt through to get those shares -- and hero is thi* fellow going to snap up the lot for leu* than half their value -- " When he thousfht along tho*« line* ho developed^ a burning conviction that he ought not; to let the shares go. On th« othai hand, the only means of not lotting the ·hare a go wai to produce the turn of half a, million. For several dsy« he toye_d with impossible schemes for raising; the money -- then mapped o it a plin that at least had a certain commercial feasibility. "Cynaz might go shares. He's the worst man in the world to tackle. But he knows a. bit about Brennaway and that may go far." Tdking his couvag-e in both hands, he went to Cyna.-5'i offieo and laid hia proposition before him. Cynaz glared at him as if hia coming were an intrusion. "T was wondering, Mr. Cyroiz, whether you know anything of a concern called Macedonian De- velopnsento -- " "Your father sat in tb.at chair four years ago and asked the sam» question," snapped Cynai. "Same question -- same answer. Yc-a. Know all I want to know about 'env thanks." "I own shares to the value ol $1,250,000." "Lucky boy! They'll :ome In us«fu! next time there'* a paper ihortage." "And AJan Brennawmy," eon- 'Juued Kelton, "has offered me lalf a million for them," Cynaz glared at him fiercely 1 -more fiercely than «ve:r -- the* dropped hia eyee to hU own Wot- ting pad. In the silence that followed, Kolton knew that he had j cored. "Brennnway is oat there, you know," continued Kelton. p teasing his advantage. "He's bim ont t tere some months, I gathei'." "H'n an interesting; bit of imnll- ti Ik. if it'a true. Why have you b -ought it to me!" demanded For answer, Kelton handi-d him Alan Brennaway'* letter, (To B* Con tinned CX/rl«M. UM, W ]**r Vldwri; kf ictou **it«r« ·rwMnt.. IM. School Boy's Winged Invention Th. "Silver Ewle" * novel win red boat, after-its * speed trials ftis.week it is expected that tha bolt i.nn,.l,'5«». Th,' craft w« 9 invented and designed will show incredible, sp ,ed and the mmimnm wat.r W f l i l OjlrtW t l l V i t C U i ^ i V . O|J ;CU « t l U t,uvf . t j l ^ l l i t o u l t l , » » * , . . . t resifltance, - I t is contrc-lled in much the same manner as an airplane with the exception of beirg unable to l»ave the waier entjrelv i U B Oil * v* ^^"J** 1 " » -- . . - launching. Tht craft was invetvtod und by Pul K. Dudley (inset), a young hiffh school hov Notice the two 450-hor^ power motors imounted "backvrarda" ou the wing aurfftccs.. At Enjoying Their. Afternoon Tea !adi«9 who wield note-books and type- t countries. Nobody nppea s to be worrying: about The \vritern »t the N'aval Dtgarniamont C inference take r - m e cut 10 got belter acquainted ( ver the inevi- t a b l e t*» table. Th.- Enfr!i»h Recretar es and stenog- r,» acted aa ho*tease» to Uieir aieters from other : New FrocKs Talce Intricate Cuts, Incrustations Godete, SSiirring, Among ; ' Features. The KlmiillcUy of the new Tiode · n o t arrived ;it b,v simple mentis, Je '·lares a fn.slittin w r l l e c !n York Herald Ti'lbitiie. The \vornjm who t h l n k n that lh« oli f y p e clir w i l l do if »l;e belt ]«, tied at the n ; i r urn I waistline tnstcinl or ;u tho hips will be w o e f u l l y d l s t i p p o l n t e d . !-ok nt. n 1'aton, n Ifol.vneux or a W o r t h H'Ot'«! i v l t l i ymir eyes I m l f closed and you will see a IOHR, KriK'ft'ul tuul f u l l y simple s i l h o u e t t e . K.xiirnlne (lie fnick closely nnd yon w i l l limt (.lint t h f s simple Rrrsce is produi-ed by mentis of Hie most Intricate cut*. Inci'iiatu- tJona, godelfi, tucl;.- 1 , s h t r r l n j i and volnlng. Wltltout (liossc t l i e r p w o u l d be no moveniCDt, no r h y t h m In ( l i e gown. The necktitif! has flssnuu-d n DOT/ Importance. Au^ustnbeniai searfa and Worth's f r i l l e d collarH udil to the c n r e f u l l y studiecl nluipllelly. 1*}ie variations on tills (lieriie reven 1 M great deiil of rliciui,'ht and originality, as do tl)e novel nod viirU-d vvui.st- llnos, which orft marUed fHuiit'Uuies with o belt, sometimes with .1 shaped band and »oni6tlmes by « sertPu of cleverly acraoped tucks and luia.kes. So nincli has benn said nnd written about the elnborutentsa of Hie new stylos, afiont the e.iceasive height of wnlsts and the excessive lenjifii of skirts t h a t many conservative women HOME TOWN EDWARD YOU ?ET THAT LOAD LAUNDRY HOMK^ ANP START PUMPJNQ WATER* -ILL. MAKE VoU SO SICK OF IT, YOU'LL. NEVEF5 WANT TO LOOK AT THAT LIVES YOU RE MEfa. TWO ON GUAf5D AT ' BACK £^5^igA S-^^^Li-M^ , NVHC? cusi-iveras FOR HSS NA/IFE, AND SPENDS THH fSEST AT ROBINSONS,, LOST AHQTHEre Flannol Suit Trimme-rf W i t h F'ur; Skirt is Full; Beige Crape Blous«. have taken fright at 1lio *ery l l i ( ; i i ^ h t of the new clothes. And In many cases these are the UK me women who a year or so ago were couipiulciiiR about the low wiUstUne nnd riiisliiu eyebrows at tb» Hhortness of shirts, "Moderation Is tho keynote to olj- tlnctJon lu dress," auys the stylist of cue of. New York's smartest Hhops, oncl here we find the American echo of the most fnr-elghted Feneh desi«7ier:i. "We flnd," she continues, "ttmt tha women of taste among our cllentula hafe accepted the new sIIhoaettR, w i t h lie churniing feminine outline, with un- Uiualasm." She rsmntrks that thp Amerlcnn woman shows j u d R i i i f H i t In her reaction to I lie new mode. She has re tulued the practical short skirt imd straight tailored Haeu for duytluie wear, but adopted clinging lines nrid Cftptlvatiiig curves for her evening gowna. Truly there has be«u too irtucb ado about nothing In thin con- troveniy coocernlng the length of skirts, for the sensible wonuin follows the clock, and aa tha day length«u» »o do her skirts. For sporta wear she chooses them Just enough longer thisn the skirts of lust yeiir to b« more graceful and becoming. Mnay of the oppouent'i of the new gowns declare that coraelfl must be worn wltSi tliftn n u d that coraeta arc rutuous to health. From n. study of the new clothes ut their best nnd from talks with their creatora nothing could be farther from the truth. Women who needed cutsets before the debut of the new styles will n;ed them uow, women who have gcrod figures will be able to display them to thu best ndrantago In tbo new clothes without resorting to artificial aids to a good (Igure. The new silhouette will Indeed encourage thft return of moderate curves which vvoniou niny regain ufl(J control through healthy regiilatlbn of their dint.. Uenith and beauty go band In hand, and women must have both !n order to wour the new fashions with SUCCOSH. Two-Piece Frock Still Holds Place in Mode Women who are devoted to Hie two- piece froflU have wondered w h e t h e r It will remain in the mode w i t h the sHrifey one-piece frocks. It remains, bnt, oh, how changed I Th* bolt ( i t must be bolted) Is placed «t the helgner waistline. There Is often a short pepliiin. The cut la more or lees intricnfe t h o u g h the seuw:il effect In one of extreme simplicity. The skirt Is longer and tliere U very Htlle trimming. global tonnnge or armnreci categories. The gathering is in the famous Crosl y Hall in the quaint Air trict of Chelsea, London. YOUR NAME Is it on our subscription list? We will guarantee you full value FOR YOUR MONEY ^Scrubby Hands and Housemaid's Knee" Relegated to the Past l?e/p* : ot houne-'f For all ktnda ot duotlnc, mreeptng. in£. my handa }*ok M if.h I'd aorubbod ftoooi al in? l i f o , " wailod Sue. "How (*a 1 ;tt ibeni u look iraft md wWt* 'here arn plonty of kHJon.« dad cr un: 011 the market, ao that no ha ids no«l tw porfmin«snt.ly tuarred. TV worst are curaWe. Bnt In t)i: day and oe Ihnre r«tily i« no r« «on nliy any hoasnkejjpcr 1 * bauida s\n jUl (^cpo$M) itn Lu^xrii, Once upon a t mo c(eaiiinff uoixt to mean a. biirxv ha.i (ted srrappilne with lu«t. invnMin*- Un; hand« In powerful soapy w»lnr, vis! K plenty of t h s fsinoua "elbow gr« ae." OUlous clbowv, i c n r Ihtf In (rt j v i h t n wor floor thai torn Lh« . brandM of uperla.ltr* flrwt-r»t* onnfblit wUtxnrt this i If »hn (lonis all hrr own work. hou»efcffffp«r'» hands n««d not it. S^nibbx Juvndjt nhoiild foe 'riled ;nsiciid of cured. For caa , It. l» not nftcftaaxiry to ltnm«r«» a_nl,i In water at ivJl. For dinhfis nop o" '* handl« wil! do better than a bund cloth. Handled revopa now roma on mrlvela. oo they CMR b« -wrune: ont by n of th« wrlfft., without dlpptnp Ui hand tea. keeping tbe bands one or nevwral feet nwny from the dust. Moreover, the modern houoewifc dooon't work without sloven. Rubtx-r croea for mofsit clejuilriB, auid thu cotton temnnter's glnvo* -- WB and rw»oty--fordrydu»t.ing. Non? of Uiexr ioola or dovea need be expcnuive u n - WSSIB oo» wiohen. A jgreat many of thorn c«« b« boiJKbt at the ten-cent counters. The ti-lck i« to eatmhtinh the habit of o»ing this nuuit aulomaitlcM.lly ·-.- riot to hurriedly Into a ob with Ita-re iivatead of donnine t^lovca. or flnding the rUrht haradled tool. StaJrua may be rnmovod from lh« hands by nibbing with lamon Jute* or ffrape-fniit skin. (P. 3. Tbere won't b« any irtatna if E\mte ore uood, Ths oid-Urrwi hotuMke«p«r tbougtat flhfl protectod h«r hand« If nhi poeJod veyeUkblaa ond«r r u n n i n g oold iratcr. But if you don rubber jflovait before paHnc ootottB or «oratilnff poiAtoce or carrota, no Te^etabU, jui.« will t*xcb tho hands.) Lennon Juleo U en» ot th* b«»t loLionn to »oft«i ebapped hands. Ounptun- k* noftoRA «nd wbltans tho handfl and if oo« of th« stmplejit aund taut exponaiTtt «f imKimnUi The commeroiil lotion raMt ootnmonly Boi«H. aad wfcieh to otceiient, 1» rruulo y ELEANOR KOSS "of ir!ycerln« Svnd ammonia -- twice m u c h ETlyc4rliie oa arnmonta., a «ioi gh ro««'iiraiter to p A good honvB-mado lotion vrhlch to "··"wy U prepare In H mil til re of lomo i juice tuid glyrrrine -- tb» smn amornt of each -- and pi-rfunte with n fi- « drx(?« of ros«-wn.(er or a.ny Al a tci proservinj iho beauty at th*s ia.nd» nhouli) bo kojjt on tho shelf over the dnk. no thJLt the hania rw-.^l e tinmediatn care after any houathold ta.ik. If by »omo chance the ) uids h a v e absorbed on undpalr- ttbl« ilor -- Ltirmii;li hajidlingr fish or cwiioiii -- they should lx» rubbed with a. ab! -.--poDti or »o of »Ut, damppnod. Or wnshid 1n dear \ra-ter to which a little ;o7uiionla ha« bw*n adled, A jij- of ordinary o;um«il k«pt on the kUcii«n *hvlt will 1« a reminder to cat e for t l i a ha_ndK. Wash ths hiuuJii vrith wnrm. w^tcv and i n c l u d e a »nn.. I amount of t h f oauncal. KuJ» K««tly aa t h o u g h with Koafj. and H vrl!l t often and whiten the hand* TI e Difference Between a la Newbiirg and a la King If. throuch eontlmipxl na.ra(r3nt;*t, liM ha Ida have grown qn!t« rough. they si outd hp srlven » ··MM* rub vrtth ptenty of rold rr«»m or faniphor lr« c«ch i. ih'bt, old ploves i!.i-»d over tho hai dH, nnd th^ olntinonf Ipft that way u r ti) morning. A fov»* applica- tiooji fil o u W do Uio trick. The Home Kitchen By VUCE LYNN BARRY T authentic a to N»vrbars't ol *** lr »«**, Mtber fiM*ah or canned,-- Jce i» only a mecnory to moat 11.1, i»ec.UR» or»«s of It.t impe-p- 3£Tedl«ntif !» not anionp the one cnn buy. Of couraw, Lher* leimant onoivffh, but the a la Nirwburu s,tiice ft oO cr daya Its t"« l "t 1 c«!«rly flna flavor waa Juat that little matter of fh)« n! erry -- only 3 taWeopoons, true, but It lid make n. differenew. lx ;er meat, shrimps and arnly- nipat s -Q tlvo UiniH of any of the a Ne»b\ ·£ dlabe«, which arc usually ai foil WB: Shriinp a te Newbtrrt;. 1 cu B oooked shrimp. 2 tal losrpoons butter, Vi ta loi«poon flour. t cii| creurn. 2 «KJ yolkH. 3 tab atipoona cooking: sherry. 1 tal. enpoon nn.lt. Da«h of cnyetMie. Melt he tmtt«r, «tfr in th* flour, rubbing smooth, and gradually add (ha ere; m. Whon wll bJtwidod, put In tho shrbnps anrl when well heated «Jd tho variou* «oasonlnKa, and flr» ;iy fhe beaten errs yolks. Stir and serve at once. r a la Newlnirg is prepared In muct the name way. The choked · U added, to the trotter. Hour E. cream mixture. IE crabmeat is uaed, th« lor^o eimha ar« prefembbv unA tnAAt ohould bn fitipt Jn tin Uioe^e pi«c«i aa possible, not permitted; to 3)1 rn«J too finely. If fresh crabs fire UBod, the flenh at ton Id bo R^aintned vary carefully to make sure that none of the shell *db«res.to the meat --which la HB annoying in crab ui sand In In lottuc«. Although It's usually C"hletoji n Jn Klngr, there i* no reason why thl.«. very excellent wuio* ahould not be nmd tn combination with other trait- abl« bane*. If tuna tiah U used, it wHl tasto fery mtich iUce chh-Jiea, bat real, shrhnpo. crabmeat, or any ileHcate flavored cooked flsli can bv Wondod with it. Chicken s I* King. i cups diced cooked ctilcke-n. ^ cup chicken sou)*. S4 cup cream. 1 cup muabrooroe. 2 tablaopoona bnttsr. 1 tahlemxMm flour. 1 «mall grnen pcppar. 1 ptmlento. 1 e«s yolk. \4 teanpoon wUt. "Dnah of paprika. 1 tea/ poott teroon Melt 'h« buttsr in a saucepan, artfl tho mi ^hrocrnui and (rrocn peppers cut i n t o tfmnll sections. \\r^o» toudcr, out not too brown, n.ld th« flour, ai d seasoning, then stir In Ow chloken soup ttntl the orcam, rub- bin« un II sniooth. Boil J mtmrtes. then ail! Uve lemon Juico and Uio chicken ind let tooil up again, when tho beaten ejrsr yolk is poured In, Serve Immediately. It may bo poured o i toast points, or Into patty- cases, or over tt 1«U! of plain boiled rice. .O: It may bo served aa a sancB to :iccompsiny a plain or *pngh-tU Jiah. It irlH » «e«n lhat (too two j a.r« much alike, t h o dlff(!TwDc« beinie that the a Li King concoction, lu- cludea miiahroomii and tho pepporn ivnd piml nto. Also It doc«i not require the addition of sherry. (Which amy account for the fact UuLt in these Unv 3 ao many of the old epi- curea ciatni th«y find H» R bv Now- biirir and ho a la King saucea qatbe the same in flsvror when eervvxl In moHt hote a and njstnurante.) Coojl- ine shorr' Is sold by most fine (frooern, a i d it is adequate--though, of course, not qtittc the sunia as th« old-Umo vLitag-e. Voted M istt Popular at Aiaerican College Helpful Advice to Girls Miss Armine Dingilinn, an Armenian who c: me to the United States from Ti rkey in 1924, and who was voted the most popular jriri at Hunter College, N. Y,, re- c-'nUy. Miss D ngilian was chosen by reprcsentati es of both student body and facul' v aa the winner of the 'ilatnie Cohi n award given for personal charm, broad culture ana oi chai icter. By ANNIE D BAK AtnrrK LAURIE: I sum »i elrl nin«tecn and tun kcepinir steady company with a boy one yeiw younger thiui I. There la a boy with whom I did keop co*npany for five yotufi a.nd now Is married. This )oy fricnU a.nd hta wtfe, do not grot aJon^ very well. Ho -wonts ma to start keeping company with him. Do you think it proper for me to do this? I still have a feeling In my heart for him. The boy with whom I urn keeping' company now ia very jealous. Ho thtnlu it perfectly O. K. if he can spettlc to other people but aa for me It ia not ripht »t atf. · JOAtt. J OAN: I ana KteA that yon, ywurself have your doubts about the situation you outline- to mo nnrt I feel sure th»t In your heart of heartH you knovr H would be neither right rior Just to rouume a friendship with your former friend. He has married, »nd If he says h« IH not getting alonu -with his wife, that 1» sol«ly their affair. You can Iwst help him by refraining from adding complications to his marital affairs, Naturully, (he youue miui with whom you are now keeping eompuny is. JCBJOUS. It would be atrangra were it oiherwise, und no doubt you will deacctid In h!n 'estLmatlon if he *ei» you ar« golne out with tbte man who in, I iwipponu. anoUier of tho great urmy of mi»- understood bu»band»5. I hope you can read between tho lines of thi» IAUR IE ·letter, and that ytni conns to your d.«;i«iou w!13Mat the aid of ou'-;-id» dilvico. TVEAR ANNIlfl ·»-' I :KIV« been kratping: ocm- P5m5' Wi h the most wonderful g*rl in itll th '· world. Our dreams hav« befen of liomu }i/iptlnoas and. children ; wliile In one stnothcr's company -wi have bean happy «.nd I know st. » did lov« me dearly, but ot late s 10 does not EO out, Boema to make no effort to sco me and when (fli i does, there acerns to b« lacking ho Kima feclinR .of Jove as before The change is breaking my heart, I just can't stand It much loi BPI-. What shn.tl I dot I have ti fp'od poeitlon, rnalUrig- salary ar. d win wtrll affoi~d lo her wlujl i.-i rtr.(wl«i. A liHOKEN HP: ART. A BUCK EN H5SAH.T: You do n*t say silieOier you aj-f. nt\s«gnt to J h f t y o i : i J t T won^an. If so, h^vti a f ran It i.;OI; w i t h her and tcB her t h ; . t H :iuj,'ur;5 SH for y o u r f u t u r e happii';^HJr if n h e r u n tin u* 1 ^ to IMS tt.*f indifK'i t.-nr js jilm is now. If .vou H.r» noi c-nBita'- I. propoHf to linr, and then perliMim t : i l i i g » w i l l iulc:kly clear f.hi'in.'ioh '.I'M It !« c e r U U n l y no IIKS letting n u « ! i T r t foir.lni.ic a.s thi'y ar» now. l-'erh »t«J the /jirl ia not hi pooil lit-aHh. for h a * very often CRUWM l i j . cliff ci'eru't. 1 s rul df*pr^j*K?'nn. It te o n i y i h r o u f f h a f r a n k talk that you caaa a-Bcertain t ' i e trim For Nice Clean Job Work Come to The Courser

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page