The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 13, 1930 · Page 10
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March 13, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, March 13, 1930
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JM.GK TEN P f f E DAILY rOURIKR, CONNEi; vBVTLLE, PA. TTnniSDAY, MARCH 13, II MASTER of M BY ROY V I C K E R S CHAPTER L1V. »· you have been doing.--Alan." f "We should perhaps add that y / T 'M SORRY," she continued.! The next day Walters arrived the bulk of the deceased's prop*l "i ,.,,,, on-,,,. ,, n ,, «« !,,*·,,,- and brought a French lawyer with erty consists of shares of doubt- j j can give you no nior- (um gWrley l e f l him to dea] wlth | f u l va]ue in f ore i gn industrial m a t i o n at all. I think you had Ttallv better go back and wait until you cnii see Alan." A footstep sounded in the clearing and Abramovel put his head in the shack. 'Can you como down to the camp, Mrs. Brennaway? There's an aic;unient between the Serbians anil the laboiers about their piece work." "All right," said Shirley. "I'll como at once." To Roger she added: "If you like, you can have a meal hefore you go, Kogar, but 1 think it would be Detter for you not to stay over rriffht. I shall probab!) be back in half an hour or so if you'd like to rest here." He made no answer and ahe mounted tho maro and rode off to Ahramovel. She had tried to bo polite to Roger but had found it AH e f f o i t . By LIB presence he had irritatpd her, but for the rest his coming had been little more than an interruption The life in whi^h Roger t a d played so large a part haa shrunk into nothingness. By the time she had -"t-tled (he (iisputf among the workmen, rhe had almost forgotten him. Riding back to the shack, she determined to force herself to he us ronai- deratB ah possible towards him When she entered the sln.ck it was e m p t y and she t h o u g h t v.ith a sigh .f relief that he niiut have gone w h i l e ihe was deal.ng vith the workmen rh«-n she noticed that all the papers iad disappeared from her (leak. So that was how Rogor had made ·"?e of her absence 1 She had half formed a plun for pursuing him when Petros appeared, his arms '.ad en with papers. enterpme known as Macedonian Developments. We should be § lad to receive instructions in ue course. We are, yours faithfully.--Keltton Rood." So Roger had beeri prevented by Forget Alan, She had built a castle of dreams ahe "What have you there, Petros?" quickly. are Madnme's papers, answered Petros. "I chanced to come tn here after Madame had gone and found a thief who was putting ali tho papers in his bag." There was something in the Greek's, manner that frightened her. "What did you do, Petros?" "Modame, he took his pistol and fired at me, so I killed him with my knife. Madame will sec the mark of the bullet on the wall -here. But Madame need not be Ustre.'3ad. There are now no paperf in hla ba^r." Petros was placing the papers on the desk, utterly unperturbed. To Pptros It was an everyday happening -- someone tried to kill you and you killed him first. Struggle as ahe would with all her might, Shirley could not help sharing aomething of the Greek's view. Rogur had been killed, and who, in the end. was Roger? She had forgotten even the unhappiness he nad caused her. That night she wrote to Alan telltn; him what had happened, but next day received a letter crossing hem. " D e a r Shirley, My little trouble is over and at last they will allow me to write. Three fellows I sent for from England have arrived. One of them, Walters, will be up to morrow. You can hand everything over to him I shall not try to tell you how grateful I feel for all the complications of Roger's death and, with an odd feeling of regret, got into the car that was to take I tier to Salonika. On the next do y she went to the j hospital, feeling neither excite-1 ment nor reluctance. If he were | death and his own negligence from to speak of theriselvos she would | prepetrating hia last act of mean- just tell him plainly that she loved i ne«s on Alan, thought Shirley, him. Roger had left her hi» property-When she saw him sitting on a M* mde-d it would he called prop- shady veranda hi an invalid chair, | erty. Out o? that aha woi-td, of, ;,he was not so sure of herself. He t course, make good the deficit to looked weak and part of his bronze the tru.st fund, and then site could had gone, but ot lerwise he seemed forever forget Roger none the worse. "Hello, Slurle\ !" he greeted her, i and they shook hands A nurse out ""of "nothing "mor«""substunti'ai brought her a chair and left them ' alone. "I've been ti ytng to think up something to say to you, Shirley, but I decided thit to say anything would be an impertinence." "In any case it would oe unnecessary," she said, laughing uneasily. "You h id arranged everything pretty thoroughly, you know. It was only a question of be'ng amiable to Al-ramovel and the men ' He asked questions about the camp and for a time they discussed the djeta Is of what she hnd been doing. "You're getting tired?" she suggested. "I d b-Htei buzz off." Tht-re came i long pause. "Not a bit!" he answered vigorously. "I shall be up and about in a day or two No, 1 was just thinking We must arrange money matters as soon as possible. Your husband'i death may make complications ever the shares. In any case, I do'i't want the shares to come into the open market. They're yours, yoq know, and I'll take them from you at a valuation. Legally, of course, they're still his, but we shall bo able to work that out somehow " "Need we t Uk about It now?" she asked. '1 don't think 30, Just leave it at this However we work it, there will be a good income for you that will leave you absolutely independent." "Thank you," she said tonelesa- ly. She was tongue-tied, unable to gay J.ny of the things she had planned to say. "Let me know your plans as soon as you know them yourself," he went on. ' And if you're going back to New York, don't forget to send me your address." "Of course'" she answered, controlling ner v ice "I'm going back at once." She got up, "But It will be quite a rush and in case we don't meet again -- good-bys, Alan." "Good-bye, Shivley." They shook hands lightly, formally. "The best luck I" .i · · A month later, in a cottage on Cape Cod, she received a letter from Roger's firm in New York. "Madam-- we have received from Saloni ;a pi oof of the late Roger Kelton's clrath *nd have to inform you that by a will executed on yf ur wedding day you inherit all property 01 the deceased. than the delirious ravings of a sick man. In his delirium he had talked nonsense--and part of the nonsense had been the nonsense that he loved her. The sun was sinking when she went out and climbed to a high, grassy ledge that looked out over the sea. She dropped into a deep, reverie of her li/e in Macedonia, of A l a n , so that it seemed but part of hej dream when she saw him cominfj slowly up the winding path towards her. "Are you real?" she asked as ha stood over hor. "I think BO," he answered. "At this IT ornent, for the first time in my liJ e . Now I know that I have done well to come," She did not look up at him. He still scorned part of her dream of him. She stood on the borderland of reality and was unwilling to cross. "Why?" "Because you were thinking of me and wanting me to come. "Yes," she answered simply. 'Why were you no long in coming? I know --it'a just honor.' " 'It Isn't love "Funny thoughts . . V/c read each other's Why do we talk? I'm going to kis» you " "I wanted to stay until yon said that--stay here forever. Now I want to run away," she said quickly. "But you do not move," he said, then itcpped and picked her up. In his kiss Shirley yet again dia- covei ed man--and this time it was man the lover--a strange wonder utterly unlike anything sh« had dreamed of. Gone from her now was the instinct of defendveneas, as the desire to run'away. Darkness came and they wandered down the path to the village, then aimlessly into a lane, now talking, now keeping long nilences. Now and again they would chatter of Macedonia. "A funny thing la," mid Alan presently, "I can't remember anything about that battle with Stephanos. My recollection andu just as I was going; to round up tha Serbians. You were in tht dug-out, of course. I suppose you heard everything that happened?" "Oh, yes," she answered, "It was all wonderful--but not ns wonderful as this, Alan. Let's wall- about all night and watch th« dawn," The End. OwrrljM !»». fcj ton Vtr*mi DltUtbulM t» Klai ruwrn Bjr.i!ic«u TM, Diet and Health t UJIU HUNT PETERS* M.O, AUTHOR Of DIE.T ftHP HEALTH* A IP PLT fOR CHILOREH t.uht Hunt Peters. M D. ) Tntorj/eri Palate D 13AR DOCTOR: 1 have an en- Ittiged palate. 1 do not know whether l la larger than It should fee. bit I 1- now It is longer It Is not sore, but feois v e r y dlsasroe- ablp. Can It be fixed up without jn operation? "MRS. C." The soft palate (tho uvula) may become Inilamed from an extension of Inflammation In tho throat. When It does becoMO Inflamed, It may become swollen anO edenwtous; that maunH th3 tissues aio swollen w i t h water. In this case the water secnia to come tnoin to llio tip of Uio mucous mum- brat e, and tho clortor may liavo to p u n ' t u i e . it to iet it out. fcjome- tliuts tho uvula inav become nbnot'- nial'y long, most often from fro- cjuont fotUbie clearing of the throat. In t h a t case It may ba only tho mii- cou'i membrane tint Is elongated, and that mny have to be snipped oft --a very simple opoiatlon--tho mua- clo part not being touched. (The u v u l a Is nc%er amputated wholly e* ceirt for abnormal growths ) You should see a nosa and throat specialist. Mis C. V.'e have an article on Colda. Ca- tftri h, etc, which may help jou (see column rules for obtaining this). · · t Worried: Tuberculosis, Itself, Is raroly If ever Inherited; BO stop woi rylng about this The cases you mo itton were duo/to Infections r e - j celled after b i r t h from close association with tubeu-ukius patients where the proper precautions against the mfi'i'ttoi) VUTO not taken If the child ot u t u b r - i c u t o u ? mother is mmeillutcly UU,PII Horn her t:ue. t h r i o ia no m o i o il.uiijei of Its h n v - tng tubcn i-''M-i than a child o' a wc'l mother ("isl/lo, perhaps, of a lov freo u s i s i a i K a lioin b i i t h ) There la a t \ p o ot chest -- the long an I tun row- t h a t s,oumi to be mor« · u u ' e p t i b l e to lung Infection, anil th it. of rouise. m:\v bo Inherited. Inr w i t h iH-opei i c j ^ u d to healthful lioiifi that can bo forgotten. For those who are Interested, we have an aitlc e on the subject of T. B. which coc: Into the diet and also gives a list o' books written by authorities for t'to layman. Seo column rules. · « * "Dear Doctur; I am 48 years old, 5 foot 4 lnchs tall, and weigh 186. Am I overweight? Eight years ago I had a stroh-i which left a paralysis of the loft at le, and can now do no heavy work, r hava sick spoils which leave me ner% ous'and with bad headaches, and I am afraid I may hare another stroU*. MRS. 8." Pasteur II 'ed 26 years after a stroke. Mrs S, and never had another one. Hany victims have lived years afterw trds without having another one; but I Imagine they took care of thei iselvos pretty well! I wouldn't sa you wero caring for yourself ver- vM, OB you have, allowed yours If to eat BO much that you weigh 1 5 pounds. That's more than 60 pounds overweight for j-our helg-ht (and If you took your height with your shoes on. It's even mure ) One of th causes of strokas Is a hardening mid degeneration of the artorlea of ho brain, so that they rupture; arul most frequently this la accompanied by a high blood pressure. Overweight Is frequently accompanied by high blood preswure, and reducln; the weight very often reduces the pressure. So I suggest you send Ci r our pamphlet on Reducing and Gaining, and gradually reduce you: weight. We also hnv« an article en High Blood Prensur* which you may have. Naturally, 1 advise you to go, to a competent physician for a complete physical aheck-np, · * · Editor"* Vote: Dr. Peters cannot dtugnose n r (five poraonal advice. Your questl ns, If of general Interest will bo amwered In the column in their tuin Requests for article* or pamphlets n hund must be accompanied by a fully selNaddressed, stamped envelope, plus the following small dun ro 'e liolp t.n'or COB! of printing ami handling, for each H i t l U o wan ed, two cents In coin; for pju-h pamphlet ten cents In coin Tha patnphleta ire Hedticlno and Gamma, llvytene t t Women, Kidney and Bladdei ltsctdcis. Address Dr. Peter«. In arc of t'.S'i paper Write legibly, aiii m! -\ cr "00 words. The Home Kitchen By ALICE LYNN BARR Use Our Classified Ads When You Want , Brestd MM Apple Pusldinc. Sliced bread 4 large apples H lemon tablespoon a "brown angmr % teaspoon clniMtnon K, teaspoon «1ng9r Peel and alice ths apptes and cook In enough water to cover, until tender. Place slices of battered bread to a baking dish, put a layer of apples, som« brown sugar, tanon Juic« and irratad rind and cinnamon and ginger on each, add anoib«r layer of buttered bread, until all Ingredients are used Bake tn a moderate oven for 20 minutes. Serve with whipped cream. Chocolate Bread PuddUtK. !4 loaf stale broad 4 cups milk 5 egfjs Z tablespoons butter square of bitter chocol«t» 1 teaspoon -ran Ilia 3 tablespoons sugar % teaspoon salt Heat the milk, but do not Jet tt come to a boll Pour over tha atala broad and let ntand until cool. Mash fine, then add the beaten egeyolka. tho melted chocolate, butter and nugur and mix well. Last add th» stiffly beaten cgfcwWes and vanilla. Four into a buttered baking dish and bake In a medium oven about ?· minutOB, or more until flroi. Scrv» hot with plain cr«ura. Advice to Girls By ANNIE LAURIE D EAR ANNIB If a frtrl la fourteen years of airs Is it too young to go with boys If her parent* consent? Ai»o would It be Irnyropar to send a boy frl*nd a birthday card? 1 havs Bono with him for about two months. BUBBT..E39. B UBBLES: At tha age you mention a clrl Hhould ba attending to hsr Hchool work and striving to acquire an education Where som* parents show 1 not enough tolaranc* und understanding of youth, others show too much latitude and !ltt!» knowledff* of what Is th* right thlna for thtlr chllUroti Cortninly s«na a card to mark an anniveraary. It (i a nlo» friendly yesttire D H3AR A N N I E LAUHITS: 1 um M Kirl in my late teens. I am deeply In love with a young man Ho Is f»ur yearn -ny senior, 1 hnva kopt company with him steadily for fotir montha until thre» months affo h« stoppi d golnar with me for no ti'iiacin at ail What should I do? Should t write him » letter? MARIE M ARIE!- The \ o u n g man cartalnly owes you nn explanation of his discourteous conduct. Even 11 he has decided that vour friendship Is a mistake It Is not v«ry polite of him to mnks stlcnro his menses- ger. You might drop hi.-n a line to Inquire if h» is well and If hs doss not answer that I think that you should seek the company of others mo: a appreciates o£ your friendship. Fashions Fringe Returns Via. Paris For Ths Spins Season Harbinger of Spring in Milady's A itire As the cold wiodt of JH rch giv« pluoe to milder breexet, the /as- tidlous miss sports the It est creation in Spring ftthions. The tit- tractive coit effect mo let, pot" trayed above with plet led ctpe nod tkitt give* that ihtrmiaf youthful aspect in t'itiou to perfect ttylt. By FRANCES PAC F7T Copyright, 1S30, by Styli Sonroee NEW YORK, March 13- -The Paris openings brought the fraged dress again, into ovfnin* fash one, with aWed aigniflcanco Utache to it einoo such prominent, couture h )US«B advocated it. It will be retae nbered that Auguetaborawrd preecnted an, effective fringed gown at the mW-« ;as«n ope»- In^s, a gown that Ijecame x great favorite in this country, coir bluing ae it «il! the blunting pane-la a irocated ty tlua couturtaro as wll a; the swinging gracn of frln?o poe 1 at a low lino. Thi« gown may well havo oxerted a daftulto InflUeti jfr, thus ac- rountiag for the atte ition given fringed frocKa HOMT. At any rate, tlt frtjif ed gOf n is here, and may be ^aid to o» Ol the fashions that Indicates clearly the return a? tho voinio for ti ImmJngs. It Is oaay to under; tanl tl !a lUclttf? for fringe a« a trimming, si too |t, t H« so perfectly in the modft t todfcfr. *' terms I'ap'w) and holer -#, suggests brief fslccvos, appears In flounces that ·wind alwntt In tpiral f. shlon, or In tiered harhlUnge lend ai Imatlon to a eltlrt, and also effects 1 mg swinging panels that carry out I! » Idea o£ the «Iendor, ktitpr limbered silhouette. Since cap«tets aie so important In ev-enlng fashion*, f r l n ;a naturally playe A prominent role, nervine ae a border for the prnctlwily n«gHglbl« app, HW\r(flng irom th i shoulder to the natural, waletllne. The trlnged gown off ra many fine points, einc-o it Is flatt sting to tha woman of ample ftxure IB well as th« Hllm WOBWJ, and may 1 e designed to rover exce«fi pounds a well e tabue a frock with a certain sophisticated, provocative air that i!ea«ea overy woman. New Face Powder Stays on Longer A w o m l e t f u l dHcove French process which GI^O Faon Powd*r It s m o o t h i K ' H H nJ makes ! 01. Tho v u r a B t powder t» tested. Novor g-!v» ) look! WH11 not smart large the porefr Give liloom. Ilnifinlicr the aijO f'onn»sHs"lllfl Jr t i s c m e n t . y Is the now MTS1.TX)- . stay on long- nn.de -- Its color pasty or flaky ne skin or en- a. youthful tame -- MBTjLOig: Co. -- Aclrer- Ruffsdale RUFFHDALE, Marcl 13--Miss Jean Sliarp spent th'» w^ek- nci at the uoirve o£ her aletor, Mra, W. H«r Blair ot McKeeBport. , Jorry Cramer Is alt -iidlng the funeral, Jiold today, of h!f brother-in-law, wlio WEB IttJlod In an automobile ac- cklent a( Someraot. Mrs. Willis Hayes t ho Is a patient In Memorial Hospital, it Mount Pleasant le Improving. James Stoner undo went an operation In Memorial Hofoltal Frklay afternoon. Alfred Shrinn ie ee loualy 111 at his houm at Old Bethany Miss Ethel Moore, laughter of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Mcx re of near ber« la ficviouely 111. Frank Tan* of Pi) alnirg 8p«mt the ·week-end wUli his % antipareuts, Mr. a?Kl Mr*i. lOlmc-r Tair. Mrs, Norman Miut'Jck visited relatives In Indiana com ty Thursday, Mi3 Mae SJeskey i ill at her home near h«-re. Mrs. Laura Step/ onson ot WeBt Nawfon ·vlsit«] her jarente, Mr. and Mrs. William i-kxlgfc es, Sunday. Mr. i nd Mrs. Otto Vlartln visted the form-er s moth-~ as Diujuusne leist w oelc. A number of rela ives and friends attenlxl a d i n n e r in honor of Mrs. M. S. Husband's blrtl day anniversary he-Id "Wednesday. Sure. ! ResnII i ! Wh-en yt a use | Ads. in The Dwtlx onrior. lie am.dil. Classified cost Trade-in E SALE Special Allowance on Old Tires for next 60 Your days Through the co-operation of the makers of India Tires we arc enabled to offer a special allowance during March and April. Drive in--leave us look over your old tires. A liberal allowance will be made regardless of condition. If they are completely worn out they will still have a cafth value during the next 0 days. Here are prices on INDIA TIRES "Built to Out Wear Any Tire Made --Bar JToue.** 29x4.40 $ 9.20 30x4.50 $10.10 28x4.75 ..,$11.15 29x4.75 $11.55 29x5.00 $12.00 30x5.00 $12.40 28x5.25 $13.50 30x5.25 $14.40 31x5.25 $14.85 29x5.50 $15.30 30x6.00 $16.45 31x6.00 $16.85 32x6.00 $17.40 33x6.00 $17.95 I MONK RUBBER I AT TRIAD WH(Rt | WSA* IS THt GREATEST TMWe HEAVY Tl« BARS MAKI A PCftrlCT NON3KID -PRKVINT SWAYING AND SIDE HOCKING OKLY PlUST LATtX AND SMOKED SHEET RUDDER CUSHION RUBBER ONLY BETWEEN THESE COSDJ USL Batteries To flt Ford, Chevrolet, Oldsmobile, Durant, Etc. 7 $ / .95 JOE'S TIRE SERVICE Jos. Opperman West Crawford Are. Just Across the Bridge Henry Opperman Phone 12 f Home-Making Helps Th« Fin* Art of Grouping. YRA. who !· a ·uccetrful doc- M orator, tells ax story «n herself. Sb« a week at the oid-ra*hioa«d ooaatry ham* «( a avwty-disoovwrsd relative, "and I can't t«U r«m how thwarted I Teit. I h«d not b«oa in their Urlac room t«n mlnutea wtion I cot tbe ·hock ot J't a y»ar», Imagiacf Tharv ·tick at furnltur* that would bav» mada an Improvement ia 1 tfe« room by twin* moved." Myra haa a habit, developed! through bar protcmlon, of nwnlaUy moving ail th« furniture around a room after her firot glance. Usually her idea* for a change are helpful, Ixrog practice ha* mad* kter akilful in the art ot placing a ohatr or a table where It will male* a ·vorM of difference in the comfort or beauty ot a space. "Bat In thl« old house/' ahe related with much fpUaaure, "every piece ·eemod t« a* perfectly ptaeed. The furniture «afrfc*ntri of 'nter«*C around In eoolablc group*, eo t}at pjeajuint coovenation wa« inerltabl*.. Probably It took /ears of piece- by- plec* arraniremenl to evolve '-hea» pleaaant circles. But the result was perfect--people dropped Into comfortable chairs that automatically mad* congenial groupings around a ttro- plaoe or a table, or near a window with a good view. I hardly noticed tfaat the furniture was a bit shabby " Miracles are sorietitnes performed In creating chart Uns rooms *hen the prospects wer* not hopeful. Perhaps the available, furnUur* Is conspicuously nhabb}. Or It may bf- n«w and yet whfn It arrives home it aeema less attr ictiYs *han In the ·hop. Sometimes it's the preoontH difficulties--la *oom 1U that odd ·nape, or too msuiy breaks In the wail space. The moot difficult room la one of email *lz;. where every wail la broken--by a door or a window or fireplace. Yet eten this has poael- btUtle» for skilful arrangement. Re-Cn ni ping. First (elect the nest desirable It mar be a flre- Or a window with a pleaaant If the room pooae ptaoe. view. of these advantages, one rnus! b created. The longest wall «puc« available will provide th* beat opportunity. The most comfortable chairs, a hi* couch a bench or footstool can be grouped invitingly, These pieces, may be placed at right angte« and · parallel to the fireplace, window or; the long wall if the *all apace Is i chosen, one pleasing tumngembnt la to place against it a long library table. Or, if the family is bookish, then a series of opea bookshelves flnking th* wall may be the pivot Easy chairs, low tables, bench or footstool may surround the wohs in an informal semicircle. Sometimes one IM unaware of th* trifling change* In arrangement which will improve a living room a hundred per cent But the next time more than the customary number of guests arrive watch how the chairs are pulled up--that's one clue t* successful re-grouping. I TOE OLD HOME T Stanley PAD «UM YER BUTTONS -^ DONT MWE YEfc RESTW TWEEN TRAINS--BUT "WHY MUDDY ToWEt. HA -- o US TILL TH' FIRST OUNE. STATION ASENT DAD KEYE5 WENT ON THE WAfcPATH,WHEN HE FOUND EXPR ESS MAM PATRONIZE THOSE WHO ADVERTISE ^*** J ^^

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