The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 10, 1930 · Page 8
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March 10, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, March 10, 1930
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PAGE EIGHT. i-i ffi DAILY COimiER, CONNHLLiSV CLLE, PA1 MONDAY, MARCH 10, 1030. 1 ASTER of BY ROY VICKERS CHAPTER LI. I T wns of thn utmost importance that they should keep close to the ledge on leaving camp so that Stephanos should not see them. In dumb-show, she indicated this to the one who appeared to be leader. She nut the mare at a glow trot and the Serbians scurried after her. It took twenty minutes to reach the ambush. Aa she called a halt and Indicated the apot, the Serbian leader nodded approvingly. She stayed to see the two machine guns assembled and the riflemen disposing themselves and then left them. Ten minutes later she was watching the miniature battle through her field-glasses from a mound behind the shack. Alan's plan had been very simple. A« soon as the Serbians were placed in ambush, Abrmmovel and his men were to pretend to flee, in order to encourage Stephanos to rush the camp, In which movement he would necessarily run upon the machine gune of the first party of Serbians. "Abramovcl is doing his work too well," she told herself. "His men seem to be fmng even more than Stephanos'." In case shv should be under observation, she rode up to the shack as if to receive orders, then galloped to Abramovel. "Your men are firing too much'" she shouted. "Mr. Bren- naway says only one man in chrae la to fire now." "Toll Mr Brennaway the fire is taking effect. f've only got two wounded and 1 should think they've got forty " "Tell Mr Brennaway nothing 1" she bullied back. "Obey his orders, you damned little bandit--do as you're told. And bring me a man to hold my horse." She had tried to imitate Alan's intonation, and, whether she succeeded or not, Abramovel heard in her the voice of authority and hastened to obey. She dismounted and, crawling round a boulder, watched Stophano's men through the field glasses. She waited five minutes and thought she saw movements on the ridge. "Now, Abramovel!" she shouted. "It's time for you to bolt--and MT. Brennaway said I was to stay on the spot and see you do it properly. They mustn't see me leading yon I'm going to ride to the back of the mound and watt for you. If your men aren't there in five minutes I'm coming back for you." "All right, Mrs. Brennaway. It's quite all right. 1 understand the orders," he whined, Abramovel and his men, she admitted, did their work well. They broke from cover and ran wrth every appearance of panic to the other side of the mound, where they were wholly out of sight of the enemy. "That was well done, Abra- movel," said Shirley. "But remember not to argue next time you get an order, won't you?" "The Serbians are still firing," Abramovel told her respectfully. "Shall 1 send a man up to Mr. Brennaway to see if he wanta them to atop?" "I know he wants them to stop," ·aid Shirley. "I'll go and tell them myself." She rode back to the Serbians- who had made the efsf-ern flank of Abramovel's party and again shouted to: tham in French. "Me speak plenty EnRlishl" cried someone. "Goodr * a i d Shirley. "Tell your friends to stop firing. They are my husband's orders." In three minutes tlv 1 order had been obeyed and Shirley caw with a thrill of excitement that Stephanos' men were massing. She saw them mount and knew that they were about to charge the camp. She waited until they had ridden from the ridge and were out of sight of the camp, then : "Tell your men to follow me!" she ordered. The Serbians who nn- ·what had happened. Abramovel was at her sidf, laughing, wringing his hands, and his men, too, were showing excitoment, dancing, making a queer sound through thoir teeth--"t-t-z-y.-z-z-z!" Then Shirley understood that not n single man had broken through the deadly machine g-un fire of the Serbians. "Stephanos has run away," said Abramovel. "What did you say about that ambush, Mrs. Bren- naway? Ill go and see the Boss. There's nothing more to do here." "Gome with me and see the am- buah," said Shirley quickly, and added: "Mr. Brennaway is with the Serbians, I think. I saw him cross over while you were behind the mound. Get a horse if you would like to come." Ten minute* later the urn* watching the miniature battle through her field-gla»*e». derstood the manoeuvre required no urging, but ran behind the mare to strengthen the machine gun party at the entrant e of the camp. Shirley galloped back to Abru- movel'i men and brought them from the mound to their former position. They were in reserve in ca*« any of the enemy shc-'jld pass the Serbians. Thers was a sickening wait of * couple of minutes and then, for the first, time in har life, Shirley heard the thudding ratUe of machine guns. She nerved herself to watch the Serbians through her glasses. She could see the gun teams working and the riflemen firing but she could not see the enemy. The fire lasted for less than a full minute, and than ceased. The Serbians relaxed their position and one of the men who had been operating the guns lit a cigarette. Shirley could not understand Not until she was quite sure that the dangei was wholly past would Shirley allow Abramovel to guess how it was with his leader. Fortunately Abramovel regarded the offar to see the ambush as a privilege, sent a man for his horse and was soon trotting beside her. As they neared the ambush they again heard the machine guns and stopped. When the. firing and ceased thoy rode on. "I would be very frlad if you would * ask them what has happened, Abramovel," said Shirley. "I don't apeak Serbian." They turned a bend and came upon the Serbians. Abramovel began talking to them and they answered hun volubly. Abramovcil was laughing raucously. _ Thp conversation seemed interminable. "Well, Abramovel?" rapped out Shirley. (To B0 Continued Tomorrow.) OtpnllU ItW. br Ofj Vtrken. lMMil»w.ti fcr Klw mum »rn4tut«. !·*. Diet and Health r LUUl HUNT PtTCRS,M.OlAUTH(ia Of TXtT AND HtAlTrTAHP OUT fOS CHILORtH* Anmcerg to Mother* God could not to everywJiere; therefore lie made mothers. --Jewish Proverb. EAR DOCTOR: My four-months- old baby refuses water, orange jiilco and coJ llvci- oil, both from bottle and npoon. When forced to take them he often vomlta them up. Shall I continue giving 1 them? "My two-year- old boy n fusca coreal, aftei taking a few spoonfuls. It neema to gag htm. Shall 1 (orco It on him? Both babies seem to be In perfect health MK.S S." It happens thit the Lulu Hunt Peters. M D foods chlldicn refuse aro foods that do dUtKreo w U h them, but this is rare. I slinply would try, with that stronp-mlndcO, four-montha-oid chap, to seo If you can't mold his will power,- (Rpmembcr tbat will power niusjn't be broken, but molded,) He must have hla orange julca, or tomato julw 01 fresh cabbage juice, and he must have his cod liver oil or vlostorc-l. to prevent rickets. Of course, ou might try giving the orange Juice in its milk. If It has a formula, but even this mlgbt not be so good He'll learn to like it straight If you persist. With the two-yoar-oW: Do you cook his cereals properly so that they are not lumpy or too thick, etc.? You might try putting a little fruit on the cereals, or sprinkling some Hakes of the dry cereals on top. Perhaps you are paying too much attention to him. Children Co love attention, and If by doing something a little unnatural they flnd they can get It, they keep if up. I would say quietly. ' If you do not eat your cereal you can't have--" whatever It Is that lie especially likes Then take him away from the table, and don't gho him anything until the aoxt meal The chances are the nest tneal he ·will take 1L If ho doesn't, put htm down again Children can gag and Induce vomiting very easily, so I wouldn't be frightened about that. Perhaps your children sliould havt some ext^-a vitamin 1», which would stimulate the appetite. Vltavose is an official preparatl in. which has been endorsed by the American Medical association, of concentrated vitamin B. You can obtain this In alt reliable drug stor ·». Wo have a list ol books on the general care and feeding of children. See column rules foi obtaining thla. · · * Mrs. D.: Children who are bed wet- tors are frequently undernourlahsd or malnourished (These do not mean exactly the anme, for a child or adult may be ovjrnourlahed and be malnourished, ma! meaning bad The child should Vie ttrst taken to a phvalclan for a clisck-up to sea If there Is any physical abnormality for his habit and If there In none, building up general health should overcome tt. Never punish for ft. Rather give rewards for dry nights. Undernourishment Is perhaps more often accompanied by bed wetting than overnourlshrru nt. All of the medical literature I Iiave on the subject says that th' evening meal should be light and liquids restricted after 4 o'clock In the afternoon, but I believe that if more food Is given at the evening' m-al, and a llltl» iximethlng Just befors bedtime, It will bo better, for with the food products of digestion in the tissues, they havo to hold water to keep the tension right. In this war. It wouldn't be filtered out by the kidneys and accumulate In the bladder. So far as 1 remomber. I haven't seen this theory advanced before, so I wish you would try It and let me know your results will you, please, all of you who have bed-wetting children? Editor"* "Note: lr. Peters cannot diagnose nor give personal advice, Your questions. If of general Interest, will be answered in the column lit their turn. Requests for articles or pamphlets on hand must be accompanied by « fully self-addressed, stamped envelope, plus the following small charge to help cover cost of printing and handling: for each article wanted, two cents In coin; for each pamphlet ten cunts In coin. The pamphlets ar« Red ucing. and Oainin.7, llvgitne of Women, Kidney and Bfaddar Dltorden. Address Or Peters. In care of thla paper. Write legibly, aad not o\ er ZOO words. Chicago Judge Missing, Foul Play Feared Use Oar Classified Ads When You Want Help James M. Feron, magistrate of Oak-Park, 111., suburb of Chicago, i* mysteriously missing. His automobile was found in an a Chicago garage, but no trace of him has Been located since he left his car. Police fear foul play and his wife is critically ill as result of worry. He disappeared on Feb. 27. "So Vo«-» K~r 75" Mtt.es AH cwea. 5" Tep*r»/(WS- - RON ·» I-IILK weae. DRiwiC IMTbX I cPsTfeD - MO --ere - ere -- ==.TE. ' (·. 1(10, Wtstwrs N*w«p*p«r H1*B.) "All nt«r« Is but art anknowa te AH chance, «Jreetten, wbfe* than c*.n*t not see: All dlsiiord, harmony a«t understood: All partlH.1 ·Til, universal good: And tpHe of prld*, la erriag reason's spite. One truth Is clear, waataver In ***-" | , OUT OF THE MOl|/8SE8 KEO Most of us think of jmolaM* as in old fashioned sirup witch was VIE Mi In grandmother's day to · w e e t o n the glut er bread, cookie* and Ju cy plea, that gave an aro ae to her pantry which re nev«r forget However, ra o 1 a s s » » goes back much fart ier than grandmother's p in- try, for onr P w r i t i n grandparent* u»ed · ao- ta all their eoA- «ry, and the full molaaaea keg wa i a large part of the food equipment It waa eaten with amah and cer*ai, on griddle cakes and all kind* of bnad. ·weetened dried appla plea, ba ted ham, cake* and padding*, a* tt ere was no nugar In those davi, ancb a* we commonly use now. Molacaes being the product of the South, hag It* delectable dl*h«* w) Ich hare been handed down to n* t -om generation to generation. The fol owing are a few worth keeplag, ae hey are choice: Louisiana Piiddtng. -- Take one lalf cupful of well waah«d rice, four 'iip- fula of milk, one-half cupful of all- ins, one-half cupful of New Or! an* molasacfl, one-half tea*pooofu! of iaeh of cinnamon and salt. Mix well and bake two and one-half bears, itlirlag often during the flrst hoar of ba .Ing. On the ta*t stirring add twe t ible- ·poonfuts of batter. Southern Waffle* -- Sift one pit t Of flour, with three teacpoonfot* of baking powder, one-half tetiapoonft 1 of nalt, then add one and one-fourth cupful* of milk, two eggs, whites and yeUca beaten separately, inLt and beat well, then add two tableapoonfo t of melted butter. Add more milk i ' the batter *eem* too thick. Serve with New Orleans moltwe*. Creole Sauce. -- Cook one cqpf it ef moIaoKt and two tabteapoonfu a of butter together for Ore minutes. Take from the Ore and add th* Jnlce o ' two lemons. Serve a* a aauce for c ttage Wolf Bounty to Keop '" Public Library G aing Toronto. -- Hungry wo!r« are abovt to take over the maintenance -t th» only public library tn the Dot !nlon which oweo Its existence to the prtc« of a bearskin. Benra are neither as profitab e nor B» plentiful us they used to be on St Joseph's Island, np near Sau': St#. ilarlfl, where the bearskin ibrary flotiri«h««. The eiheqaer of he library hn« run low and the Ibrary board has Issued a call for roll 11 leers to join in a wolt hunt, pool t te |30 bounty paid for erery wolf klMed en the Iglnad and boy more book i. The library wn* formed at I h* Tillage of Hilton Beach wh« t hunter with literary leaning* ihot a b ar and used the money to buy the flr*t books. More bear hunt* were orgvnlr id and the library flourished. Hilton Beach had thr book* and no place to put them. Alno it hai a jail and no prisoner*. So the beai ikla library wa* moved to th* lock ip and still is the only public library behind th» hnrs. Though It Is a librnry, the lockup Is null a prison. The con stab e holds the keys as well a* the libr«r in. Bv- »ry year or two a man (9 arrcated on the Island and *pendn n nig it In a cell lined with reading matter. Owl Battle* Engineer on Swedish E cpretu Stockholm, Sweden.--A itrv ?gle between an owl and the engine -r of an electric oxprea* train ha* Ji st been reported at Linkoeplng, In .oathero Sweden, The bird, probably i ttracted by the headlight* of the loromottve, burst agninut one cab wine ow and broke the glass. Well inside, it sank Ita cl, ws Into the shoulder of the motormni and attacked him with U* bill, a he engineer could not leave his gri on the ·witch, and a fierce battU ensued while the train raced on It* vay. At last the notorman sncce ded in ·trangling the bird, which wi a an on- large specimen. Foch Stataa ia Londi · London.--Plans to erect i statue In London of Marshal Foch are now in progress. A committee coder the direction of Lord Derby, pr« jldent of the United Associations of C reat Britain and France, 1* handling the project If John D. "Wanti *' Coffee He G :ts It Ormond Bench, Fin.--1 ichael Morrisey, favorite butter r t John D. Rockefeller, knows tl at his employer iibstains from coffee and governs hlmsulf acco) dlngly One morning, however when "Michael" was posaing c (fee to other gueata, "John I ." remarked : J / "Michael, I'll take cofije." The butler went on i erring, unmindful of tne request so Mr, Kockefeller repented: "?(Ichael, I'll take coffee," The efficient "MIchae" paid no attention, but wb n Mr. Rockefeller was passed up for the third time, he said, firmly: "Michael, I wont coff««l" And he got It Queen of Seas in Hamburg Harbor A view of the S. S. Europa, sister ship of the S. 8. -f which Is «88 feet long and which hopes to lower the Bremen, pictured in Hamburg Harbor recently, just traa*-Atlantic crowing record, waa in command of before the start of her Utt ma. The hoc* craft, i Capt Johnson (inset). .___ Wife Preservers A flat stool by the lavatory In the bathroom makes It eoater for the little child to wash Ita own ban da. The Home Kitclum I By ALICE LYNN BABRY j Welcom* Bread Pudding pudding can be one of chlidrea's lunches tbat Uhe all dessert, yet contains sufficient nourishment to b* a real meal. A good bread 'pudding can be delicious--and tt isn't neo easarliy a way to use up Sett-over stale bread, although this is sometime* an advantage. One at the beat puddings Is made of dices ol freah bread and la as nourtahing u aa omelet: Bread ind Batter PoMlme. Sliced bread 8 cups millc 1 tablaepoon augar 4 tablespoons currants % teaspoon cinnamon L«mon rtnd Cat the bread Into strii«, or rounds, after slicing about one-halt Inch thick. Butter each plrce on both aide*. Put a layer of bread In a baking dUh, sprinkle with cur ran Ui a IHUe sugar, grsted lemon peel- and cinnamon, th/m put another layer of buttored brtmd on this and currants and aeaaoning. Beat the eggi and rollk together, pour over all and bake In a moderate oven for halt ·n hour, or longer if necessary to get the custard firm. Teat with a knife, and when It comes out dry, the custard is finished. Remove and serve either hot or cold, acrona- nanied by a fruit or plain cream- Helpful Advice to Girls Jly ANNIE LAURIE D KAK AWtnC UACTRTffi: We are three girl* In our toem* aad wmtU like to *nk roa a few vnaaUona. 1. la It proper te aeft a yovn*; a*aa to attend a party wtth you? I. Who sfeould follow the uaher aown the aiale first wh-;n t. What la the proper time fer a rtnmg man ta leave wben eaU- tag on a girt for the fir* time? 4. When a girl meet* e ycung man an tae atraet wouW tt be con- sklere4 proper ta atop MX! talk te Blmr t. BIwoM a girt arta» firaaa kar ebalr when betag iijti-odoced to a yvttng man? t. When twa oamptee are eaata* at a tabU. b»w abouid tbar aH7 T. Whea a girt attande a social aflalr alatte would tt be proper tor tter ta aeeept the eder ef eacert- Ing bar born* froa a ."ouog maa ahe baa fat* bean iatro*iaee4 te tbat nigbtT I. Should yo« gtre yaw band whon beteg intradtioed ta any- ». WIMH a a«an la wiiOktac wtth two glrta Ao botb the gtrta walk ao tJte tnaMeT WE TJftVKJK: 1. It Is lulte tt tbe yvmng mait ta friead ef rvtira er ef yaw baeteas. t. Tba man. I. Betv«eea 1* and 11 »'dock. no later. 4. It depends on how well they are acquainted. It la aot, however, considered good form te carry on a prolonged coo- Teraation en the street 6. No. t. Tour qucaUon la not very eacpUeit. T. Under the drconiMtajocea, of eoarae »h« may. S. Tea, tt la Ute polite thing to do, vnleM of course yoa are being totrodtteid to a bu-ge gathering. In ttat caae a bow would be aaaier for ail. 9. The maU ea- eort always walk* on the enitsfcae, aot between tbe two we men. D KAR ANWTK I am a girl 20 your* of age, and I am madly In OT« with a boy I have cone wtth for quite a white. But this ber M! 1 1 love wtth another girl, and didn't come to see me ao moeh as h» did before, and when he did come- we did not have the good times we had before he met this other girl, I waa afraid I waa ;roing to tea* him tt I didn't 4o nometblng pretty ^oick. and I cared too much Cor him to let bfan get away from me. , Mother and Dad thought the world and all of him too, ao I thought ther* wtu only oo* thing to do, and Utta to what I aid. I wrote him a latter aad signed this other glrl'e name to It, I made tt read llko ahe wrote to him. and th« thlnge I 9ld hi It were to eaaaa trouble betweea hltn aad thU girl. Tbat part worked oat ftne--bo really thought thi* gtrl wrote the lottor and aeror wiait back to a*e her. · Itien H went ajvtto awkfle before I had anothor dato with him. I eallod him np on« orening and kaked him over to sapper. After ·upper we went to a ahow, then we weatt lioot*. and all of thi* time be dkbu't aay over ten words. When vr« got home I aekad him what wu wrong, he explained the Who!* tbtoif to me, he aaid he never bad anything against me or my pareata, but be couldn't lova me aay mom, for ho had fallen In love with another girl and could never teve anyoao etaa. Then he told me about this let- tar that ahe waa euppoeod to have written htm, ho said that he realty didn't think Otft aho wrote It, but be«a«a« of u».m» ttiinge In the letter, he thought too much of ber to go back and find out. 80 ran nee my plan didn't work rat, I only made things worse, and aVow I an very sorry that I couaad him and thla other gtrl to tall out. for he doesn't love roe tuiy mort and I am only keeping hint front the gM ha really loves. Huw can I Ox thingR ao he an* thin girl e*a ge back together ' wtthoot their finding out that t was the cauee of their separating? !. R. L R.: Tatnr plan did not work out of «jo«iee and I am glad yon have told me the story, for It may b» a warning to another foolish girl who la contemplating atmUar action. I understand of coarse, that you de not want to expose your story. But it ie only Just that you should make amends. Perhaps you could make amends by Inviting both of th«m to your home and ao bring them together again. If thla does not succeed, I am afraid your conacinnce will cause you considerable uni»«l- ncaa until you have told them the truth. When You Have Something You Want to Sell It in Our Classified Column* THE OLD HOME TOWN Stanley ' JF7WATS ZIP, Youvc 50T THAT DUPE FROM HOOTSTo\NM,\WHO WAS AROUKD MAIf4 STREET SHOV^M3- OFT A NEW' DERBX, WA'S THE VICTIM OF AN ACCIDENT UA.TE TODAY-

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