The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 14, 1930 · Page 16
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March 14, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 16

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 14, 1930
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-AGE SIXTEEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNICLL.SVrL JO, PA, FRIDAY, MARCH 11, t ; f, s.. 1EIKS BY WINIFRED VAN DUZER CHAPTER I. -I met on 'he train going 1 op to Haverf ird. He saw fir it a rtout Uttle dab-heeled brogue sticking out be- rond the Pullman chair, and for the first ten miles of their journey this was all ho knew of her--that she wore broguea sometimes--for the chair was turned and he could not *ee over the top. Idling a* were his thoughts m the languid winaomenea* of April, they fixed themaelve* open that Uttle shoe critically, with all the questioning attitude of his artist'* mind. It wa* singularly dainty for snch a common sense bit of footgear, heavy-soled for utility and stitched across tho vamp for smartness. The girls he knew best wore fragile, spike-heeled pumps, and he reflected uphappily that thi* girl probably would be some hiker going up from New York for a tramp in the hills in dowdy knickers and sweater with a knapsack strapped to her back. Not the g^rl a man would care to strike acquaintance with even for a tedious hour on the tram. Didn't they know better than to g» about aping; men, taking on all the masculine fcnattractivcness, and bringing out their own worst points as well? Women! The brogue moved slightly--the girl had slid further down in her chair--and he leaned froWard, his surprised glancn slipping along a length of sheerest chiffoW hose quite inconsistent with the brogue, but delightful to the sight. A steeply arched instep rising to a slender ankle--wasn't this a dancer's foot?--and a line running up to the edge of a knitted beige sJtirt in the merest hint of carve, ending in a knee tha'. was neither knahby nor fat The girl must be young and graceful--certainly graceful. Aristocratic, toot Her ankle showed breeding. Last Winter, when ho had done poster* for a hoisery house, they had searched Mew York for just such a model. And searched in vain. Eventually the chair swung rbund alrrost as If moved by the force of !iie curionity. Slowly it turned and abruptly he found himself looking into m pair of red- brown eyes; warm, friendly eyes, with laughter in them somewhere and earnestness and eagerness as weU. just for a fleeting instant. Then, aa a light is dimmed, the friendliness was withdrawn, the, warmth vanishe-d. The girl looked through and beyond 'him and turned indifferently toward the window. But so vivid had been his senat) of contact in that brief instant, and so complete was his feeling of aloneneas now it had passed, that he dropped back rather like a collapsed balloon and muttered aloud, "Weilf The girl had not thought it Worth while to turn her chair and now he could see what she was like. Not the frump he had imagined 1 The little knitted suit bespoke Fifth Avenue, if not Fifty- seventh street, and there was nowhere about her a hint of the rough and ready hiker. All slender voungncsa she was, like the silver birches which grew so straight and proud in (he bits of woodland beside the tracks. And the pinky- white sweetness of her face made him think of the cherry blossom* which kept lending their fragrance through the open window at his elbow. Orchards al! along the way--what a day! If a chap could cros* the aisle, bend over her, say something to bring a m-iile to those half-pouting, umall-girl lips. Beside* her hair waa red. Not bricky, nor the Titian which challenges adventure. Some, indeed, might have called the mop, parted and done in a knot at her neck, merely "blond," and let it go at that, but the artist instinct waa more exact. He classed It "amber, 1 ' and in thought painted tt in tints shading! from gold to bronie H as the light played on Its smovth- neaa. though escaped end; curling at her temple* ware lake little threads of flame. One did not speak to a girl with hair like that when she wished not to be spoken tA And because he was n sincere workman, an artist from the tips of his long, thin Angers to the top of his sleek, dark head, he presently forgot the girl and might never have thought of her again had the train n6t slowed as it ran out on a little bridge and started up with a lurch. Absorbed in thought of work, he wafi returning to his s^at, crossing between coaches, when it happened. The girl was at an open door, npon^the shelf which coven Pullman st«M when the door 1* closed as this one should have saving my life. I'm afraid my uncles were right:--they're my family, you see, four uncles. They said I'd never g*t as far as Haverford all by my-elf. I'm sort of silly, I expect, doiag a thing like (-V...J- » that.' "Y m'ra al! right now," he repeated. And then because she looked so little and scared and because sow it o ! the interest he had felt in tie bee-inning had come back, he sat down in the 1 chalt ahead, turning it so they faced each other, and began to talk about the orchards and the frosy- thia spilled everywhere like'pot*, of gold and the springtime lake* whieh^lay in the fields like broken mirrors. And finally pink came back to her cheeks and tier hand* no longer twisted in her lap. Then ha said, quite casually, ·^·j Hand* Were Romgk on Hmr $homl4er»--Stt**l6hing Hmr Fr*»m ihe Empty Spmce Above the Sliver. been, and sh* wa* gnsing 4own on the river far below. The wheels ground Jl at enee; ihe train jerked all along it* length and the jar flung her forward. With a frightened cry she clutched for something?--anything --bat she had been leaning far oat and her balance wa* pone. But something wtui holding her; hands were rough on hor shoulders- snatching her from the«mpty space above the river. She Stood upon the platform again and closed tier eyes, sobbing. The tail young man held to her shoulders, pressing her against the side of the door, for she 7 seemed about to faint. "Don't shake like that," he ordered her huskily. "You're all right now. They'd no business leaving that thing open. Good Lord, don't cry! Here--can you walk? Let's get inside." She moved beside him, still trembling, and he took her to her seat, helping her gently, bringing a cushion for her feet But when he got a little flask and offered her brandy she refused. i "But yon need something. Water then--" He brought water and after awhile she stopped baking and smiled, though "her lip a were pale. "1 suppose I must thank you tor Tai Kenneth Wtlmer," and flipped the cover of. a magazine. A lovely) girl face looked up from the cover but the red-brown eyes swept past thia to the sprawled signature beneath which vma, hia own. He tried to keep pride *nt of his expression but he was a bit too young, a bit too beady with the thrill of siicceo to manage very well. So when he saw her brows come down as she studied him in a puzzled way a flush went over his good looking face. "Perhaps you don't Are for my stuff," he be^an stiffly, "Oh, I do! Only--well, you see Pve saved your pictures. Dozen* and dozen* of them. All the girls at school /lid We iiad our walls lined--oh, not. quite, I suppose, but nearly. We thought them the nicest girl pictures there are at all. It waa a sort »f fad with as, do you see?" ' He had a white, flashing (mil* and he loved homage.. "Of coarse none of 'tm ever expected actually to meet you!" And the way she said "you" was a glow- Ing tribute. "We had a Uttle drawing of-you we cut from a newspaper but I see now It wasn't a likeness at all. You--why, jw're j u s f n kid I" (To li» continued.)' Q»s»rU«i 1*8* U Diet and Health 9t tULU HUNT PtrCBMAAUTHOftOr CUT AND HEALTH*AND OftT FOR tmiDREN' Answers to motherJ Corf could not be everywhere; therefore lie male mothers. --Jewish Proverb. M RS, O.: Ye-i, there Is no doubt that children ar* born with Inferior constitutions because of disease or Inferior onstltutlons In their parents. Howe\or, under the right care t h e y can o v e r c ome thia handicap. Cod liver oil is a f o o d , not a medicine, and 1* one that I* high In vitamins A and r {A la the gVowth and dls- e a s e - restating vitamin, and D the antt-rachitic. b o n e - building and maintenance, vitamin).' N l.ulu Hunt you must have Peter*, M O y o u r c h i l d checked up by R competent physician to see if thece IH any physical abnormality that In causing her lack of appetite anJ mal- nourlahment I al*o suggest you give her extra amounts of vitamin B--the appetlto stimulating vitamin --In vltavose. boaldea what she gel* froTi the food* alcb In that vitamin (tortuttoeft raw, canned or drlecl), ·!lnach. beans', yeast and jeast extracts, wlolo grain bret.d* ao3 cei cats. Have her out In the air and nun- ahme for a Inrgi part of the day. and scti that she ha-« rest period* In the davtlme Her food should b« cooked and nerved attractively, and no candy or other nppetltu-cloylng foorln between meala. dhe can have Home orange julc* or p«rhap* a glasn of milk then. The following I* a good foundation for each child'* dally diet: Vuilu foHHttalliM Otet lor ChUdrta fart t ~l'totfrHvg Food*: (Jn« and one-li«Jr i»nt« »f milk, at leant; ens full cupful of vegetable* (especially th« trrecn leaf vegetabtea), g*Ut of th*ra t a w ; on* full cupful of fruit, part fresh. If possible: one to two ounce* of high protein food: flesh foods, eggs, cottage cheese. I'art t--Energy Foods: Cereal*. Including whole-grain b-eads, rice, macaroni, potatoes and Dimple des- aerta; fata in the form of butter, cream, egg yolks and nut i. We have a list of goo'l book* on tho genera) care and feeding of children which you may havu.vSce column rules. * · · Mrs. I. S.: There J no mor* danger of having a bab\ now than theee was when you weie younger. Thia Idea that It la unsafe to have children after 35 has been prcn ed entirely wrong. With the proper prenatal care, there I* no more danger then than at any other time. Stop worrying about It, and tell your family to stop worrying and especially to atop worrying you I ·! can see where you did not give your children the proper '.ax Instruction In youth, or they would certainly not have the unkind attltudt they have now because you ar* expecting another baby ) Have you had a diag-no 4s? It may be possible that at your ige you are going through the chant9 of life. We have an article on the diet during pregnancy and nursing and a Hit of books for mothers which you may have by following column rule*. Editor's Ttote: Lr Peter* cannot diagnose nor give permnal advice. Your queHtlons. If of geni ral Interest, will be arumum! In thi column in their turn Itequeat* foi ·rtl-les or pamphlrtn on hand nu? be accompanied by a ' fully Me'f-addreased, stamped envelope, plus th* followl:c small charge to help cc ver cost of printing and handling for each article wanted, iwo cents In coin; for each pamphlet ten cents in ooln. The pamphlet.H ar* Reducinu ind Gaining, Ill/ijiettf of Wvmen. Sidney and Madder Disorders. Addren* Dr. Pel IT*. In rar* of till* p irer Wril* l*Klbly, and not ov»r 200 vsoida. The Home Kitchen By A,UC£ LYNN BARK Brend and Arpl. Sliced bread 4 larte apple* VA lervn · 5 tal.lespoon* brown mgmr % tevBpoon cinnamon K teaspoon ginger Peel and slice the apple* and cook in enough water to cover, until tender. Plae* allca* of buttered*br*a4 in a baking dish, put a layer of apples, *om! brown surer, lemon juice and grated rind and cinnamon and ginger on each, add another layer of buttered bread, until all Ingredient* are used. BRKB in a moderate ova* for 20 minutes. Serve with whipped cream. Chooolat* Bread Pudding, ' % loaf stale bread 4 cup* milk 8 egg* 3 tablespoons butter square of bitter chocolate 1 teuspoon vanilla 5 tablespoon* sugar H teiispoort salt Heat the milk, but do BO* let it come to n boll Pour over tho stale bread and let stand until cool. Mash fine, then add the beaten eggyolk*. the melted chocolate, butter and sugar and mix well Last add the stiffly beaten eggwhlte* and vanilla. Pour Into a buttered baking dish and bake In a medium oven .about 80 minute*, or more until firm. Serve hot With pialu cream. Vife Preservers pave fuel, time and strength by pooKlng as maity foods aa powlbl* V^e ovea la ia»t»i H1LE-A-MINUTE MAK CY --BY-- Wertheimer Motor Co., W. Crawford Avenue. - W H E R E OOYOU THIWK WITH "UX6R Of HS3EN, RONT/-TH«S t S A U5CD CAR I BOUGHT »T WERTHEIMER MOTOR CO. r u e v s e u v - T M e rastj-r IN THE WORLD/- ANY «0NT diLt-S IT I*. COM.eftCTe MftS G-OTTA r »'ui.TPKr BACK WOT iSAID rtreooT OftftN LOW SLUNG- jC »upc--drive i only 8,000 miles. JFlTe good tires, in lino condition. Good paint and upliojtatery* Povn payment $260; balance monthly. Buying a USED CAR Is largely a matter of confidence. Building up our patrons' confidenbe in us has built up our business. 1028 Essex Coupe, formerly owned by a careful driver. Driven only 18^000 miles. Fhe good tins. *1SO down payment} balance monthly. Helpful Ad dee to Girls TVBAR A1*OTB LAURIE U I am a girl fourteen yean ·Id. I have been coin* with on« at mr girt friends for about a yaar. We have been rood friend* but h»r mother doe* not want ber to go with me. I *»k h*r why but *h« doe* not seem to want m* to know. I like till* girl very much and wish her frl«nd»hip back K. W K W.: U your friend'* moth* do«i» not approve of he daughter's fr»*nd*hlp frith you ther « 1* really lltti* to b* don*. And f you f**l thin 1* not because of an ' breach of good behavior or goo 1 manner* on your part I am BUT that you won't fi-el *o' badly abou . thing*. Perbap* you could. In a nlc way, aak the girl's mother the reaao i for her disapproval, tolling her t: th» *am* time bow grieved you bar boon b/ her veto of your frlend*hl with her daughter. Schooler! frtenr ship in a very delightful thing, an 1 many of these frlnndshlpB endui a fang after school iujnt turn ovw. By ANNIE LAURIE .BAR ANTOK ·L' ! am a tlrl In my «»rly I My parents di«approve of my go- Ing with fellows, which I oonaidor a good idea. But this i* the question I want to ask: If I would get my girl friend who Is only ono year younger than I to go with me whan 1 wish to go places, then get another of my boy friends to go with her, would It be all right? If It Isn't right for me to do thl*. must I quit talking to boys at any time or at any place, or Juet continue and ccmuider them aa frienda? CURLT. C URtiT: I am glad that you an* Henslbte enough to obey your parents' wishes, for they want the beat for you. 'I am sure that a nice little foursome such as you ftugireat would be very pleuxant one* in ,* while, tf it meets with the approval of your parents. And If it i* per- ralBslt'e, why not a p!e-*ant littl* evening at home -with your trteada, now and agala) Find Lost City of Apoljkmia in Albanif Ponya, Albania.--Few readers an young enough to have studied th geography of the new kingdom of A! banla left by the war. This youm country is trying to drain the fever laden marshes by the blue Adriatl sea and make good funning land o them. Rome of the Imperial armies had ai thut here 1,500 years ago. Their lir perial city of Apollonla was here- Bomt'wliere near the present wretche 1 hamlet of Ponya. Ancient carved and Inscribod stont i are found encased In the cabin wall i of the peasants shaking with chills nc 1 fever. There 1* also a Greek mona tery with brick Byzantine nrches f f early Christianity nnfl carvi-d atom J of the Macedon of Alexander tl i Great. The Austrian ,bombs of tl « war mad*' short work of whet tin s /and fever had not ruined utterly. So human curiosity has been loo Ing here for Apollonfa, lost Iraperi I city. There were cavernous goun B from underground. "There the mont s hurled n« and their own dead," wh) i- pered tlie awe-stricken peasants. A trench was dug--and, lo rtnd b ·- hold, the lost city of the grent Alexa i- Jer and Roman emperors 1 Found i- tlons and carved columns, (.tallies f lovely goddesses, all, mixed In \vl h tombs of 2,000 years--and the canp n to drain the marble basin of the « t- ters which have made the marshes ! y nge-long neglect M. Leon Bey Is directing the exc t- vationa of the French archeologtc il mission here, Senalttvenets tq P«l» Shown by\Experiments The conventional ln«ult of slapp) ig an enemy on the cheek was not so badly ehosen tf the Intention wn» to hurt him, recent tnventltmltons of I' o- fessor Uglnollt of Florence, Italy, lit ve Indicated, for human cheek« and fn 'o- heada turn out to bo the raout *« st- U^e pa#» of the body to pain, t Leust sensitive, on the other ha id, are the outer sides of the arrant I r- haps a eoiiMeqnenue of t!* year* of evolution during whloh the outer a 'm ha* been used habitually to ward off blow* or to protect mom Mnah ve parts of the body.' The sen** of p iln In the «kln la not quit* the came, at- pert* know, as th* **n«e of touch, The touch *ense in twitwl by de l a^ mining how clo«e toaettter two pol it* like pin point* may be und Htlll be I*- tlnguished a* two *epBrataapolnt» in-, ·tend of one. Sensitivity .to'pnlii, on the other hand, le tented by the ·" or- Hy which a pin prick or a nmnll pi ich or n sharp blow mult have In or ter to «eera painful, Individual* vnry in their wiwlt!- Ity to pain, Professor UginelU flnd*. , n»t M one Individual 1 * pain, BOOIO din ere on different parts of hie body. C on. trory to the \ conventional Idea cmt women form the inare eeiultlve «x, another conolu*lon front Profei tor Uglnelll'* teit* 4i that women eel pain about one-tenth le«e neverely, on the average, than do men, s Colonial 'Tlr.» Nifgbt" In itflO, write* fltirland fi(tilth In Che Brooklyn Eagle Mag«»tne, the 3o\o lnl Bons and Dame* of New York city as- *l*ted at a tbrllllna ovent, the er- formahce, la the Nassau theater of the first complete, hon««t to goodi esa opera In the Colonle*, a* exactly aa posslhlo tv-cording to the fceit ffing ish ipoclflcation*, There had been nnttered pro luc- tlons of old English bajlad-operai in America before, but never anythln. aa elaborate aa this--never a bona fide opera, with yiompleta tta,[« sett I iga, and a regular plot, and all the soj Ul*of London society. Hnvrtcm'* Ta*U f i r PI* In "B'meraon, the Wises Amerlr in," PhllHp3 Russell culls attention to the New Knglaiuler's traditional lov of pie for breakfast. Emeison, he asserts, b«gan nearly ever;' day oi his life with a noble segtnwil of pie, iven when traveling anil lecturing In the West. Today, however, fills eustc u la practically extinct, despito all re] ort« t the contrary, being found onl · en a few remote farms or In little Jape School of Adversity Rousaeau'* Alma Mater Several guests at a luncheon yearn ago, were In heated dlsoaisslon over a painting that adorned the wall. Apparently none of them knew it* mean-" Ing, although it represented a acene In the mythology of Greece. Bored by the conversation, one of them turned to a waiter and insolently demanded to know the picture's meaning. To his uBtonhshment the waiter gave it Immediately. "In what school have you studied?" asked the guest. "In many schools, sir," replied the waiter, "but tba school In which I learned most was the school of adversity. Books ojily have been my friends." Ten years later all France rang with the fame of the greatest writer ot^la age, Jean, Deques Bousseauj Farm Relief All Bosh . From th* courtroom to the farmhouse is the umisual step \aken by this sturdy farmer of western Nebraska, Graduating from the law college of Nebraska University, Miss Worley taught and practiced law until a threatened foreclosure of a mortgage held against her mother's farm prompted her ' to abandon Blackstone in favor of the soil. In view of her own prosperity, ihe insists thai "farm relief is all bosh." lat«rs*tlanal r*«n Applying Business Methods in Your Own Kitchen Home-Making Help* By ELEANOR ROSS T HK telephone beD rang, after the usual cam* the flattering request, "What I rewlly called up far th* recipe for that marvelou* orange *auce you served with the lamb tht other night when we wer* over for dinner." But, ala», tha housekeeper, though plmsed with the compliment, couldn't glv* th* Information. She waa one of tho** excellent but temperamental cook* who never Hollow a printed recipe exactly aa given Always she make* little changes, because it Isn't her »a- turn to be absolutely accurate. S«m*« tinvB* th* change* ar* disastrous. But there are also time* when they turn out marvelousiy well Thl* wna »ne of the occasion* Dot for th* life of her she can't remember, what line'* done, nor ha* she been known \o repeat any result. ' Every housekeeper, rf couree. Invent* little help* of htr own a* emergencies arise. An4 tf every housekeeper kept a record of her experiment* and idea* ah* cowld save herwlf a tremendous amount of trouble from time to time. Perhap* , Jt'» · way of cleaning, or of remov- 1 ing a *taln, .or new way* ef u*ing old tool* to nave time and trouble-and, ef courne, the recipe* that one 'hear* et, read* ef, or eveatoe a*e ·fcnply Th*r* i* M tt»e pending on memory, nor, indeed, fc*j there any' reaaon why on* iihonM try to remember all the thou*ar4 and on* bit* of household Information that m*y com* In handy. The right hand of the wow»4 who doe* ber own housekeeping-1* u Itttl* bit «f hu*ine** m*thod In th* kitchen. All that I* necessary I* a box and BOHM card* te fit--and theen may now b* purchased for a few cent*. What caption* ar* to b* u*ed i* for ··eh on* t* decide. 8om* will find recipe* predominating; other* ld«*s for entertaining, tor clean toe, for child care There'* nothing difficult or formidable about keeping n bust- a*** record. Anyone can do it. Flr*t. decide on th* captions, and Mr* tb*r*in have a (To dip and pact* that look* u* iory hi, at lea*t UMfuIne**. everything miebt tm the filing boa too faet.) Bach housekeeper will And nto*t helpful that ·gleet!** of *ugg«*tion* which hav* proved *atl*tackx ' her own particular oa** toy at one trial. But al** *very»n* invent*) th* course of th* daOy routine, tn*tead of tru*Ung to u**aonr. t thing* are worth writing out on the' card and filing in th* proper plac*.) They will nor* than r*p*7 th* effort en many day*. Another great help «t *nek a sonal filing system i* in th* matter pf abopping. Bhr«ry beuMkeeper acquires a special experience ef dlf- th "5* ·*!». err* 0 "** 1 w_.t n * c , k »»*· terent *tor*a. She will notice In the caur** of ber shopping expedition* a ptac« where they hav* ]n*t the kind ft bath towui* *b* Ilk** at a mo*t I reaaonabi* price. (And. ef cour**, that happen* osl th* day when ah*'* out of aoat*thta« ebw.) But a HtU* written menorandum. ·tuck In th* tile box, will com* in bandy aa *hopptaK reminder*. Theav- erag* woman buya mere Mnda. *f thine* than th* purchasing agent in a buaineatt and *h* will benefit by ,, . . adopting hi* bUBlneaallk* method^ ar* ea*y t* *nln and paste on the ev*n though itV ea a much **n*Jier yeu have tried, tan*, and card*, with th* name printed on top -- " Menu*, " " Cleaning Hint*.'' "Laundry," "Decoration," EJntep- talnment," and *o on. Of emtrae, they ar* arranged alphabetically. And if "Recipe** are likely te be abundant then they may liav* a separate dlvMon ef their own beginning with "Bread*." "Oaken," and. *· en through te "Vegetable*." Second, get plenty of the tltree by five card* te fit. Printed wigge*- tion* in nei**)Ba»ei · and macaalne* .THE OLD HOME TOWW VBP JIM, OUST AS IT TOOK DOC TPN-uSBbjay /» WAUF ^ RA)5)WS OUJ OP JIM WATSONS EYES AND WHEN A TBN QfAUl-O^ OUQ OP SO CAUUCO TDM1C BLSW UP IN 1MB SACK **ND CfAnK CAuueo*" · , I

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