The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 17, 1930 · Page 8
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March 17, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, March 17, 1930
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PAGE EIGHT. THE/ , CONNI5LL! SVILL.E, PJf. MOlJtoAY, MARCH 17, 11)30. HEIK r BY WINIFRED VAN DUZER WHAT HAS GONE BKPORK READR, young and lovely, is making her first journey alone to visit a friend at Haverford. On the train she meets Kenneth WTlmer, famotu artist, who saves her from falling from the platform Attracted by her old-fashioned sweetness, he feels strangely drawn to her and coddenly kisses net. He persuades her to stop in and sec the Holtjra, friends of his, intcad of going ·n to her destination. ·trios* with her vanity oase propped against the top rail of a craty old log; frmce. And all the tirpc her thoughts k^pt milling, askmjf i I CHAPTER 111. t was all very dreamy, very romantic, there waa the firelight daneint; ever the room, picking out blta of braaa and crystal, striking pJeam* fron pol- iched mnhopany. And presently the HoJly* saJd good night but. Kenneth a*d th« girl remained, this being, as he totd her, all quite aa it should be in the lane. She stirred after a time, said the most po. Bat he bogged for another half ho«r. "Aren't yon happy hereT Don't you like thia, Eve? Don't yoa like me?" "Yes to all three. Only--" "Ton're in Phe Lama now, sweet ehQd. Wait till Ken stirj tike fire." He pat nnother knot on the embers, came back and gathered her in his arms, running hia fingers ever her check, bending to Ids* her. Ami she sat there, watching the fire. A marvelatia night--a marvelous boy, this Kex Only one could be so drowsy. .. Room and firelight and even iven all mi-ted up together, getting away from one in a blurry miat. Drowsy ... so drowsy. . . · V · Eve awakened slowly. The loag lashes trembled upon her cheeks, ros« heavily still weighted with deep trembled and Tell again She yawned, dag a fist at her eyas, sat up and now the lashes lifted, and remained so. Bnt her ;ye« were fogged by dreams. She saw a *trajige room, a grate in which the fire had died. Where was she? How in the world had she got here? Not a sound anywhere and the windows were gray patches of dawn. Bewildered and a little frightened, she turned her head and then both hands flew to her mouth, choking back a scream. A man -- here beside her--fast asleep) With hia head fallen over sidewlse--why, his arm was .around her--she must have been here a very long time . . . in his arma . . . She remembered then. Tester- day she nearly fell from the train nnd he pulled her to safety. And ,tha walk up the mountain pass, (through five miles of country lanes (under blossoming trees and sweet (Springtime stars. He had kissed I her--oroujjht her here--and she (had fallen asleep, drowsy after the long tramp. How boyish he looked with his tall figure slouched a lit'Je on the settle and how handsome . . dark and handsome. But his nearness brought her no thrill now, only a sudden hot shame that rushed upon her in sickening waves, burned her face, stung her -yes. She had meant to eo on--half a do-/en times she had .'been at th« point of leaving--and he had begged her to stay. Just a littls while, iu^t a half hour. And then she had fallen n.«leep What would the uncles J,ay if they knew? 'What would Mary Stewart, who jhad expected her last night, think? i What would he think of her, this Kenneth Wilmer? But of course she never could face him again J And now panic seized her. Supposing he awakened? Bad enough that he should have last night to remember, how she crept into his 'arms. But if he opened his eyes now, saw that she was here still-'oh, get away, hurry and got away! Before the Flollys came down and took her for something other than just a hopeless silly 1 i Moving slowly, with the stealth I of a little cat, she lifted his arm, 'placed it along ths cushions, clipped forward to the edge of the 4 -wide settee. One* h« stirred, saying something n the broken way of the deep sleeper, and she held her breath. But Eve was on her feet at last and no-w she must waste precious seconds while she'irave htm a long look, fixing hia face in Kor memory. Byea set wde apart--how dark and full of light they had been last night.--and little linen of humor at his mouth. His lips were too sharply chiseled, too sensitive for a man's. But perhaps if they were not so be wapiti not be an artist. And his chin waa strong, protAI and a little stubborn with the cleft at the center. this She had let him km* her, Kanneth Wilmer, nrorgeous ,, tbat he waa. She had lot him kiss her and hold her in hU arms -- that was sweet -- nhno,it within ths hour of t h e i r tneetinif. W h y ? How could she suddenly have.become so different from the Eve Read a she had known all h«r life? 'TrM! Eve who hated the very suggestion of cheapness and who would fpv« Roger Mills, whom at least three of the uncles expected her to marry some day, only the most gin;rerly of kisses w h e n ha left her after parties and his ri'HU- lar Sunday night visits. Not that Roger expected anything else. Cheap . that? it so. But had this been Somehow she could not feel The thought of Kenneth A Man Here Betide Her Fa$t Asleep. A winsome face much yoanger than the tvveny-fw years he spoke of last night relaxt d and rested by sleep, and the daik hair tumbled out of its sleeknef-i. Well--she never would see him again, never fee] ula strong arms catching her to h m, never again raise her tips for his kiss. And this seemed stran,:e for she fplt some way that she had known him a very lotig time indeed--longer than she had known Mary Stewart or even the uncles He stirred again and Jn a flurry of dread the fpri tiptoed away, waiting in the little reception ha'll to peer and listen But no sound came from anywbfre and so she found her hat and the tweed coat, and the next minute was speeding down the long path to the wicket gate while the house behind her slept. Eve had only n vague idea as to the location of the farm to which Mary Stewart had come as a bride six months ago. It was beyond The Lane for Mary had mentioned this artist colony in her letters; accordingly Eve set out toward the west, ard only after ?ho had climbed a hll) and crosned a valley and roundeil a bend in the road did she stop to smooth the knitted biege |ack( t and skirt free of creased and dab powder at her went through her like golden light, flooding her heart, filling the early morning with glory. Could it be -- sho caught her breath al this- -- that she waa in love? Bjt that would be sad -oh, a tragic thing -- when she knew she never must see him again. After last night -- never again. Oh, she had been a fool 1 Blinded by suddf-n tears aha hurried on And after a time milk tni'-k came rattling along and Eve hailed the driver and asked her way He was going rijrht oy the Stewart fnrm -- did she want to ride? Well, gtep lively; he had to get going. Ev e stepped, glad this taciturn farm youth asked no questions. And when ho put her down and pointed to an old fashioned farm house a quarter of a mile from the main highway she felt that thing were not going so badly, if only she :ould think of fomc reasonable explanation to give Mary. But little Mrs. Stewart was more concerned with broiling bacon and coaxing toast to a goldpn crispncss than with the exact time and manner of her friend's arrival. "You cnme on the morning train instead of last night, dear* Oh, heavf-nly to see you -- " (To Be Continued) U'94 UM rtuuro BrnfloU, IB* Diet and Health By UILU HUNT PCTERS.M fr AUTHOR Of MCT AND HtALTH'AHDTiltT fOft CHtlDRtH' Handmade flowers Add Feminine Touches Alcoholism "]-\EAR DOCTOR: Is alcoholism ·L' hereditaiy? My (lance Is a wonderful man but is addicted to drink. So long as ha lets the stuff alone, ho does very well, but the first drink a l w a y s calls for more Ho haa been on p r o l o n g e d 1 r u n ks. lasting f r o m t w o t o three weeks at a time, four times this year. £B it a d i s e a s e , and Isn't there any way of curing It? "If we were to b e m a r r i e d , would there be any danger t-f Lulu H u n t »i transmitting the Peters M D habit to our children? We both love children und plan to have them, but I wouldn't want such a terrible liablt to bo passed on to thorn. -axiss B." Your fiance Is what 1s known aa a (tipatmiantac one of the moat difficult type» of a( -ohollsm to cure. The habit Itself couldn't bo transmitted, but the lack of moral reartstance, w hlch may *-e duo to u defect In the brain cells, may b» Inherited Thpn, It is prett} ncll entablished now t h a t tho germ plasm can be Injured by alcohol, and children conceived, especially during aScohoilc Indulgences, may be defective In ·oma way, mentally or physically You are t iking a very great risk In marrying a dipsomaniac, fillsa B ir 1 were j o u . E would tnal-1 that he go to some ethical I n s t i t u t i o n for a euro ami remain cured for at least two eara, before 1 married him Every largo city ha^ these Institution* for th«i cure of duns »nl nl o hoi addicts, an't \ o u ,11 i- t · · names of t'lem In i m n, .· county medical not iei \ u Mrs. R : I wouldn t put any f n l t h ' In any Intrltutioiin t h a t advertise they can cure ou by mall--abio- not! Go to a K«npetent pby- sician and have a complete physical examination nnd advice. Can't you see that such institutions are really nothing but morey-making affairs? « · · My Dear Follower. 1 : Please, do not write me, giving your symptoms and asking for a diagnosis! That Is tho province of your own personal physician who has examined you. It Is impossible for me to do so. And when you do write mo. please con- One your tetters w i t h i n tho 200-word limit. Komembor what an enormouis number of letters I ret dally, for my feature- Is syndicated; that means It appears In very m u n y papers over tho United States ami Canada. When you sr a similar question to yours answered In the column. tak» it for your answer whether yoxtr Initial Is appended r not. for If I answer all of you on that question, no other subject could be considered and the column would not be Interesting to others, I.emember, your questions must be of general Interest and of a natuio that can b» written on In the column! · * * H.t Jumping rope Is a splendid reducing: exercise, but It 1? rather violent, so not all can indulge in it. Wo have a numbei of splendid ex- erclSes outlined In our article on th« Tummy Ten, which nre very helpful. See column rules foj obtaining this. Wo also have a patri ililet oil gaining: and losing. Note- Ui nor give Your (questions. If of will be answered In their tu-'n. Request pamphlets on hand punled bv a fully stamper! envelope?, pi small barge to hsl prlntnn? niu! hand' article wanted, two ( pach parnr lilcl ten ci patnphtcta a i c t'cduc llyj\t ne nt Womei tllailili r niboidrts Pctris, In rnie of t h legibly, and noi o\ c Peters cannot lorKomil ndvlca. general Interest. the column In i for articles or nust be accora- sclr-addressed, is Die following cover coat of ing: for tiach 'nta In coin; 'or nls In coin Tho no nnd (fainitiff, :. hitlitey and Adilrosn Dr. t p'uuT Write 200 words. Thii evtains frock revea/s the] girlish lines fettured this senson.\ Over a satin slip the all-over lace is fashioned with * clinging* bodice. The new bipliae peplum, *nd M graceful circular skirt that fust escapes the floor. The handmade flowers and the blue velvet firalt give the feminine touches to the dress. The Home Kitchen By Alice Lynn Barry Toy* the Ntnc Decorotior . O NE at the rno«t retrm ilng among the newer fads la hat of toy* an living-room de or»- tlona. Although It ahoaldn't b* called a new fad It to rather UNI rerlvaj at a pl«a»«rt olii (utUor Over a hundred y«an Mr* t»; Ilk* f ig-u 'Ine* war* mveb u»«4 a* c rna- manvH both In th« houMii of th» wealthy and thotu) ; of *lmpl«r oik, But the cruder piece* ar« th* jo liar, end they are now beteff reprod iced after the old fautilon, You may Me In miuiy «f the · lart shop* pottery in majiy fjara* l 4*- liffht the heart of a child--but t Mi ' Intended for the Mrlng-raom t ibte. the mantel, and what-not. Bird* and doc* ai»4 other domeatlc a»i.-nal are popular, and they are ail a kit aj-V uutured The le*a they follow nature'* pattern the more d«Iicl tful they are as toy*. Sometlmee her nerre a purpeee--they mar be d«- stf"«l «a clfarette or match he! ton or ash-tray*--or eren appear at ' »M* an »»H and pepper ·hakera. W ilch takes th«m eut ef the pure tar e aam. 'I*hen there are the deH«htf«J nto- tature antmaU ef tvery, meta or ' wood that are coming t* thU e uo- try from Oermajny, Caeehoaiovi kia, Italy, Etagkuid, Ruwd*. One gr- wn- up han made quite a collectln of eitparlally fine miniature beaata, and I a veritable clrcua parade of t lem aderne hla maatel, t* tke daliirht and I envy of vMrlnff cWMree. Ship mod* la prove te fee a r* itwr expenatve type of ornamental t tr-- or tor ornament, but are a plea »nt touch' of dooeratlon, la Ute op ilon of rcaaff huebanda wttli a repr« »*d nautical impute*. Thea* madot i of wood, or metal, o*in now be *Ma m«d In aU ia*e and nore »o**t pi ICM than at the bugtnninc ·* ' *·*«· vo«ue. The latevt, however, la the mlc later* cn«1n* aa a chtmMjr-t teoe ornanMnt. It la beauttfnllr aaac *, a rootle* ef th- r*al thtaua THE OLD HOME TOWN Stanley Home-Making 17«l| · By* ELEANOR ROSS Tft« t*ttJ« Vitgetmbh Cmtl*r*'.\ A 'PHUJULNOE of ·*««· »blw will make many «f the ' food- for-yoa" variety more »lat- able. A ofirrot. In any «hap* » tcept the on* natvre deeigned for It--1* more appealing to ehikdtoh eyee, anywmr, a*d an amortmen t of boiled White and r*n*w orang and red marble* are eo tempting that they might even Include f*rwn pa. A collection of half a do* n or more cutter* for rentable* 11 not an extra vacant outlay, t* hagin with, and will Imat ever eo long. And they win help enorcieuatr » induce c*4tlou* p«raoiM to eat mor- of the wholeettmn v«^«t«blBe. The *harp little ·(·«) aoeoi cttn be u*ad to out little bail* e ' the raw root vegetnblae petateee ear- rota, parvnip*. beeUi, turntp*. "heee ·coop* come In vartou* ateea, b t the quite ama.II one* make the mo (t attractive divhea. Then, there' i the lattice eutter, which I* «cpf sially l-ood for potato**, but oan al to be uaed for the bunr* turnip*. Thin cute the vegetable in mwh · way that it reaemblee a waffle after ooeklnc A more elaborate devlo* th» : will aave a lot of time (not to m ntion th« avoidance of wejrte tr thi- cooked food) U the »a*j%t»bl* chip por which screw* firmly to a ta.ble A turn of the handle, and In i few minuted anr vegetable -- po atoee, carrot* onion*, turnip*, peu snip*, ay star plant--1* pared In on* thin, tone curl, which can be t okfM9 whole or broken Into smaller itrlpa as datrtred. It dc-e* the work very quickly, and 1C youn* T*K* tablwi ars uaed, they seed not be * raped first Merely live them a *o°» waahlnf, and then let the curly chipper do the re*t of tk* wori . BVaTH. SIHCB'TRCT McrWKIW, TrttT PAPCft RUN tOWN BV A TftUCK L.OAO of 8A.ie»eLS LAST SPRING^ HE TAKES NO CHANCES NOW., AND slUMPS AT "TWE FIRST TOOT OP A s-n-aa Alra Smith lighting the pipe that WM whittled from Kentucky hickory by Daniel Boone, the famous' pioneer of a century ago. It has a bowl ten inches high and drawi', [well enough to satisfy any veteran i i "who f ticks to his briar and leaves i cigarettes for the ladies," accord-' jlng to Mr. Smith Helpful Advice to Girls By ANNIE LAURIE D EAR ANNTE T^AUI'JE: ·* I want your advice about the girl that I am In lovo with; ah* will not talk to m« and I am much In love with her. Just what do you think la beat for me to do? I want yovi to toll m« how I can gat her to let me talk to her. Pleaoe don't tell m« to forgei her, for I know what real love- U. KAPPA SIGMA PHI. K APPA SIGMA PHI If the young lady la not deoir- mim of talking to you, 'here Is very nttle to be done about 't. It I» useless to attempt to for^e one'a aetf where one la not welcome and. b»- vlden, mich conduct Is v«ry ungentle manly. You may know what real love la, but what !· the u0e of yonr knowledge If the other party In not Interested In you and ha* no d«Mre even to taJk to you. And so I do advise you to forget her and »«*k the companionship of one who will be more interested In you. EAR ANNIE LAURIE: I am a girl els*teen years of age. About two ycara ago I met a nice chap and started *olnn Rteady with him. I went with him for two years, and one night ho told me he didn't want a steady girl and left me. I havn been very lonely and do not go oat with anyone. Should I bother with htm or go out and enjoy my* If? LOKHLT. D L ONELY: There la no reason, my dear Lonely, why you should have to no sign yourself I am afreUd you have let yourself be depressed and Influenced by an extremely tin- pleasant episode. Do not bother with thla person, but endeavor to arrange your life that you may make contact with bright young people, either through your church and Its social activities or through other clubs and social channels. So don't mope, out K«t out and enjoy the days that should bo the brightest and happiest. D EAR ANNIE LAURIK: I am twenty years old and have been going with a young man the same age for several months* I know that he really loves me and la getting serious and talking about the future. The trouble ia that I am not quite sure that I love this fellow enough to marry him. JCN you think I am doing wrong by ·till keeping steady company with him? ANN. A NN: If the young man baa reeison to believe you care for him H would be better to disillusion him before it becomes more serious. If you c»r« for the boy, if he can face the responBlbilities of marriage. W hia companionship \a congenial to you, I believe your marriage would have a much firmer bands than on* that was the result of e. "straw fire" love--that is, a tempestuous* love that dies down aa quickly M It (hunes. - A la mode PARIS sets the styles in women's dress for the world. London is the arbiter in matters of dress for men. But, New York and Chicago, Boston and San Francisco and hundreds of smaller cities and towns throughout the United States may know what are the latest styles even before they are shown in Paris. A seeming paradox, but true. Merchants maintain representatives in Paris, London, Vienna and other European style centers who cable the latest news of the modes, and ship samples long before they are sold abroad. In America, the news is translated into advertisements and printed by local newspapers throughout the United States. And so, American women are able to dress in the latest styles in dress more accurately than the women of any other country on the face of the globe. Advertising keeps you abreast of the times in other ways. It tells you of the newest and best in every line of merchandise. It keeps you posted on what other people are doing and wearing and using. Read the advertisements. They are truthful and helpful. You can depend on their accuracy, for the reputations of the merchants sponsoring them guarantee their integrity. Read the advertisements to know what is going on in the world of merchandise.

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