Public Opinion from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania on July 13, 1932 · 5
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Public Opinion from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania · 5

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Chambersburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 13, 1932
Page:
5
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tTBETC tj P rST ION CH'A'JIBEKSBURG, "VTKU JTrSDXY, 3T XTCT IS, " PAGE ITVT3 "MIND- YOUR KNITTING-.For Brother and Sister v i ' ... SUMMER SWEATERS FOR CHILDREN ARE EASILY MADE By CLAIRE JVrtttra for Public Opinion and NEA Service These 'brother and sister sweaters are almost Identical. The only difference lies in the placing of the buttons. The sweaters are lightweight enough, for summer wear, and take to vrater like a duck. The directions follow. Material Required: Knitting worsted, S balls; celluloid crochet hook No. 4. Ten stitches (5 patterns) 2 inches; 9 rows (4 1-2 patterns) 2 Inches. v Body:, Chain 65 for lower edge cf back, 1 single crochet in 3rd stitch from hook, l double crochet in same stitch, skip 1 stitch, I single crochef; and 1 double crochet in next stitch; repeat from to end (32 patterns to row); chain 1 and turn at end of every row. 2nd row: skip the first double crochet, 1 single crochet and 1 double crochet in next single crochet; repeat from to end of row. Repeat 2nd row continuously until piece measures 11 1-2 inches (or desired length at underarm). Work to within 2 patterns of end of next row, 1 single crochet in next single crochet, chain " 1, turn, skipi the first single crochet, 1 single crochet, and 1 double crochet in single crochet of next pattern (2 v.hG!e patterns, in all, decreased at this end); work to within 2 patterns of other end, 1 single crochet in next single crochet, chain 1, turn, skip the first single crochet, 1 single crochet and 1 double crochet in single crochet of next pattern (thus eliminating- 2 patterns also at this end); work to within 1 pattern cf end of preceding row, 1 single crochet in next single crochet, chain 1. turn, skip the first single crochet, 1 single crochet and 1 double crochet In single crochet of next pattern; work to within 1 pattern of end of row, 1 single crochet In next single crochet, chain 1, turn, skip the first single crochet, 1 single crochet and 1 double crochet in single crochet of next pattern; work to end of row. Work, even on the 25 patterns now in row for 4 inches (about 18 rows). Next row work over the first 8 patterns only, turn and rsake 5 more short rows, ending last row at armhole. work back tj neck, increase there by making 1 single crochet and 1 double crochet in turning chain, chain 1, turn. Work 3 rows even, then 1 row, increasing both at armhole and at neck; repeat from 3 times. Work 5 rows even, then increase at neck only. There will now be 13 patterns in row; work even until front is as long- as back at underarm (count rows) ; fasten off. Leave 13 patterns for tack of neck and work ether front to correspond. , ' Sleeves: Work 23 patterns around armhole, chain 1 and turn; work even until there are 16 row3 (8 patterns) on sleeves; decrease 1 pattern at each end; IS rows even, decrease 1 pattern at each end; work even until sleeve meas ures 10 1-2 inches (or desired length before cuff); end last row on wrong side. Turn, 1 single cro chet in each stitch (33 stitches). chain l, turn and work back and forth in single crochet until there are 10 rows on cu3s; fasten on. Sew up sleeves and underarm seams. Border: Beginning on right side at underarm seam, make 1 single crochet in each stitch on lower edge, 3 single crochet in cor ner stitch. 1 single crochet in each row on front edge. 20 stitches across back of neck, continue down ether front, 3 singles crochet in cor- 2 ft ssS If '4 If A A&y ?.si I M 4 I ) " !; f4' dev.; M n si Brother-and-sister sweaters. ner stitch, 1 single crochet in each stitch on lower edge to beginning of row; join with a slip stitch, chain 1 and turn at end of every row; work 2 more rows! increasing at corners enough to keep border fiat; next row make 4 buttonholes on front border (right front for girl, left for boy) as follows: counting from lower corner, work over 8 stitches, chain 3, skip, 3 stitches, 1 single crochet In each of the next 10 stitches; repeat from until there are 4 buttonholes; in next row work 3 single crochet over chain 3, i taking up 2 threads of chain stitches. Work a 6th row of border, increasing as before at corners. Note: An asterisk () indicates that the direction . immediately following are to be repeated the given number of times, in addition to the original. Thus "repeat from 3 times" means to make pattern 4 times in all. ''Even" means that a row is to be worked without either ! increase . or decrease. ffcTGRY OF bUE Bv Margery Hafe Tve got a proposition, Thorn ton." George Bums' words were a little threatening, s little sly, as though they weren't quite sure of the reaction that they were going to have on the man to whom they were addressed.. ' . . V "A proposition?" Jack repeated. "Something about a case?" "Well not exactly. But there is a technicality that was overlooked in that Foster case. If we get there first we can make a haul" " ; - r: ' Bute left the room. She went upstairs, snapped, on the lights on the dressing table, , sat staring at her reflection in the silver shadows of the mirror for awhile. Then she crossed to the window,' raised the white shade, brushed .aside the thin green curtains," and watched the snowy road. She saw a figure in the car . which was waiting in the driveway.. Burns had brought someone with him, she thought. The figure stirred. A woman's face appeared at the window. , "His wife, 1 suppose," Sue said to herself. '. : . But as she watched the door of the car opened and the girl stepped out. She was slim, not very tall, but Sue couldn't see her face. She reflected idly that most of the girls of the world seemed cut from the same pattern, like so many paper dolls. Moved by an impulse, as unexpected as it was sudden, Sue went down the back stairway, into the kitchen, and looked from a darkened window. The girl had walked around the house. She came so close that Sue could see her face. She was the girl who had let George Burns' thick, perspiring fingers ran up and down her arm in his office that afternoon. "But why is she walking around the house? Why doesn't 'she stay where she belongs? " Sue mused. She decided that the girl had been told to keep out of sight. Her employer didn't want anyone to know that she was with him, probably. Sue slipped into a sweater that was hanging in the wardrobe that opened into the kitchen. It was a heavy white one with a college letter that Jack had won in .football days. ' Then Sue stepped outside. She closed the door softly. She wasn't sure just what she intended to do. She started around the house. And came face to, face with the girl. "Oh good evening, were you looking for someone?" Sue .asked, surprised at the lightness and self-possession of her voice. For a second the girl's eyes darkened. She caught her breath. Then she rose to the occasion. ! - "Yes, I was to : meet Mr. Burns at the Thornton residence to take some notes on a business proposition which he and Mr. Thornton are arranging. I was wondering where the house is. But you are Mrs. Thornton, aren't you?" "Yes, won't you come in?" Sue wondered how the ,girl would evade her. The strategy which she had tried to practice would throw her into the scene from which she had tried to escape. But the girl didn't 1 seem annoyed. "Thank you. I imagine they are waiting for me," she answered. . f NEXT: Jack is angry. PRETTY GOLD FISH Dr. John H. Bradley, Jr., professor of t geology1, : University , of Southern California, unearthed two specimens of fossilized marine starfish at least 200,000,000 years old in an Ordovician formation in the Inyo Mountains of California. Your Children By Olive Roberts Barton Si932 BY NEA SERVICE 1 NC , "The baby "won't take his orange juice. He hasn't had it for three days. What am I to do?" The baby's mother held up the bottle with its proper dilution of yellow fluid and looked the picture of discouragement. "He Las to have it," she declared. "The doctor insists." "Of course," I assented. "What else does he get at this feeding? And does he eat the ether tilings?" "He doesn't get anything else just now except .his cod -liver, oil. The last week has been so dark and rainy he couldn't .get his sun bath, so the doctor said . on those days to go back to the oil. He won't take that either, now,- unless I half strangle him. He is so big now he can fight like everything. Over ten months, you know." I had seen that baby's presents when he was born and I knew there was a silver mug among them. "Where's his mug?" "It's put away. I suppose it's all tarnished ' now. Anyway he can't use it." Oh couldn't he! "Please get it, shine it up well, will you, and get the polish all off. Then wash it with hot water and soap and scald it. And let me try him." , After a few minutes the mug was produced I had asked for it rather than a cup or glass because that little fellow has four large front - teeth that can hold on like a bull pup's. He could take a chunk out of a broom handle. No use risking a piece of glass or porcelain In his small insides. I poured the orange dilution Into the mug and by tilting it quickly and dexterously at intervals managed to get the juice into his mouth without letting him get a hold on the mug with his teeth. He choked a bit once or twice, but to his mother's surprise laughed and stuck up his little face for more. He took the whole business. "Don't give him his oil now," I suggested. - "Wait a bit. He detests his orange juice by association of ideas. He knows the oil is coming. This mug will share the same fate as did the juice in a bottle in a day or so if you don't look out. Keep the orange in the cup absolutely away' from his thoughts about the oU." Then something very queer happened to my intense delight. A half hour later his mother gave him the oil at I had suggested, In a medicine dropper instead of a teaspoon He didn't cry or fight, or spit it out. " One would have thought he was having ambrosia, "I can only say it's worked doubly," I exclaimed happily. . "Two things together often set up a mental wall. Separate them and the wall breaks down. I am glad the mug and the dropper worked because the next thing probably would have been a phobia against his bottle of milk and even his cereal and vegetables." Of such strange things are appetites made. All mothers cannot have silver mugs, let me add, but nice little enameled cups sold for babies are Inexpensive and pretty. After nine months a baby can start ' to use one. It is well to begin to teach him anyway. . The late Alexander Win ton made the first automobile to be sold commercially in the United States. IF tiff i n if YOU NEED MONEY y 01 LET US HELP YOU You can easJy quid! establish a Money Credit' Account with m end then ma oor money to $o!ve arty family financial problem that may arke. For mora facts about ihh helpful service just 'phone, or , ; ; coma in, and ask for our Manager. q ERSONAt JjP FINANCE CO PHONE S ' 124 EAST QUEEN ST CHAMBERSBUR6, PA SAMMY SAYS HELL STOP KIDNArERS By NEA Service itNOXVILLE, Tenn. ThereH be no more kidnaping if wise mothers adopt the novel cradle alarm system perfected .here by a 15-year-old Negro school boy, Samuel Bridges. Sammy has been spending quite a tit of time recently on the development of his device and, according to people who have seen it, it does the work, although it la a bit intricate. His alarm is a baby crib, equipped with a trap door and alarm bells connecting with the nurse's; or mother's room and with the police station. On an elevated place in the fioor the crib sits. Stepping on this part of the floor starts the bells ringing all around the place, making enough noise to wake up the whole neighborhood. Then a trigger is thrown which causes the cradle to drop a few inches and a lid to fall and lock itself down over the sleeping baby. BURIAL TICNIC" On top of Luzon Mountain, Phll ippine Islands, there are hundred of bodies of Irogots, clothed and sitting In groups resembling "picnic" parties, that have been thera for years and which are perfectly mummified by the hot, dry ajr. Try Lydia E. Pinhhtm'i Vesetahl Compound Had bad dizzy spells Afraid to leave house . . , feared awful dizzincst would make her keel over. She reeds Lydia li. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound in tablet form. NOTICE CHANGE IN SCHEDULE Kfl'ectlve July 15th, 1932 ADAMS TRANSIT CO. Inc. CHASiBEKSIil'KG ANI GETTYSI1UKG . Trpek KndT A.M. J.M. A.M. I'.M. Lv. Chambersbur? -nnrtr m 9:00 Uv. Caledonia 9:25 Lv. 'Cashtown 9:40 Ar. Gettysburg: 10:00 GETTYSBURG AND CIAmBERSBUKQ Weil Jn ys ' I'.M. I'.M. L-v. Gettysburg1 .....-..-. ,-..12:15 Lv. Cauhtown 12:40 Lv, Caledonia ,..,..12:50 Arrive Chambersbur? 1:15 GETTrSBUilG AND YORK Week Days A.M. " A.M. I'.M . P.M. Lv. Gettysburg- r... 7:25 11:00 1:10 6:10 Ar. York , 8:45 12:15 2:30 6:30 4:00 4:25 4:40 5:00 6:20 fi:45 6:65 7:20 7:10 7:35 7:50 8:10 4:10 4:35 4:50 5:10 Sunday A.M. I'.M. 9:30 9:55 10:05 10:30 6:20 6:45 6:55 7:20 A.M. I'.M. 8:10 6:10 9:30 6:40 Kote () Indicates R.TJN OPERATED ON SATURDAY ONLY.-GETTYSBURG AXI) HANOVER, Week Days Sundays . A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. A.M. I'.M. Lv. Gettysburg ...... 7:25 11:00 1:10 6:10 8:10 5:10 Ar. Hanover 8:30 12:00 2:16 6:15 8:00 6:16 Note () indicates RUN OPERATED ON SATURDAY ONLY, GETTYSBURG AND EAST BERLIN - Week Days A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. Lv. Gettysburg- 7:25 11:00 1:10 6:10 Ar. East Berlin ..... 8:15 11:45 2:00 6:00 Sunday A.M. I'.M. 8.10 5:10 9:00 6:15 Note () indicates RUN OPERATED ON SATURDAY ONLY. NOTE: There will be no chanpe In the East Berlin and Hanover, York and Turnpike, and York and DiUsburjr Schedule. We will continue the present schedule on these routes. Schedules and Information jrlndly jrlven nt onr litis Terminal 4 HOTEL HEEDEK. Telephone 8398. MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME Public Opinion Daily Pattern LOVELY FOR WARM WEATHER PATTERN 2182 STEP-BY-STEP INSTRUCTION DIAGRAMS INCLUDED WITH , THIS PATTERN By ANNE ADAMS Summer frocks can so easily carry out the new broad-shoulder-slsnder-hip mode. This frock with its slenderizing skirt lines, with its darling capelet sleeves and soft edwl. that never fail to flatter, . is one of the loveliest exponents of the vogue. Then too, the soft, sheer summer fabrics, with their dainty prints are too lovely to pass by. Pattern 2182 may be ordered only In sizes 14 to 20 and 32 to 42. Size 18 requires 3 yards of 33-inch material and :i yard of 3-inch ribbon. . Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) in coins or stamps (coins preferred), for each pattern. Write plainly yoar name, address rnd stle number, BE SURE TO STATE SIZE IV ANTED. . Onr beantiful 32-pata FASHION CATALOG offers you an opportunity to choose delightful morning, afternoon and evening models suitable for wear right mow tnd all through the Summer. Featuring styles personally chosen by Anne Adams, this catalog Is an accurate guide to Summer Chic Lovely lingerie and pa jama patterns and adorable kiddie models are Included in this fascinating book. SEND FOR YOUR COPY TODAY. PRICE OF CATALOG AND "PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address all mail orders to Public Opinion Pattern Department, 243 Wet 17th Street, New York City. fSfilW? foil OTI fPffTif! r (PlTilffTlO ITT Zt-M p JESS: w S-&f&v X , ct NErVSPAFER MEN SEE SCIENCE PROVE OLD GOLD THE COOLEST CIGARETTE. I jmSm -X" Above are ehown leading New York journalists in the New York Testing Laboratories, Lf aST1 I ' 4 watching Old Gold win one of the 73 conclusive Oxygen Bomb Calorimeter tests proving con- f gps C , ' M elusiveiy that the OIdvGoId Cigarette is the coolest smoke of the 4 leading cigarette brands. if Left to right in the group are Sam Taub, Karl K. Kitchen and Walter TrumbulL At right, . fes OfJ pJ a foil size photo of the winner. (Not a Cough in a Carload.) j v 'J Aii 0 LABORATORY CHECK1 PLACES 0. G. FIRST; IN COOL THR0AT EASE Decisive Results in Favor of O. G. Obtained by Scientists From Specimens of Four Leading Brands Purchased in 20 ; Different Parts of the Ckmntry Brief Biographies of Famed Journalists who saw Old Gold win Scientific Test Sam Taub U one of the leading newspaper authorities on the boxing game. Both his column, "In a Ring-side Seat," and his radio broadcasts of leading fights are the last word to boxing enthusiasts. Karl K. Kitchen's two columns -'Mr. Manhattan,' -which deals with New York personalities, and "Karl K. Kitchen Presents," appear in over 60 papers, and have a wide and loyal following. Walter Trumbull's sparkling syndicated sports features, "The Listening Post" and "The Wearing of the Green" are followed eagerly by readers all over the country. THE EVIDENCE OF SCIENCE "This is to certify that in 75 repeated cool teats made of th8 4 . Lading cigarette brands . . . measuring the heat content of cadi cigarette in B.T.Us. with the Oxygen Bomb Calorimeter, it was shown that: Old Gold averages 112 B.T.Us. Coder than Brand X Old Gold averages 155 B.T.Us. Cooler than Brand Y Old Gold averages 155 B.T.U3. Cooler than Brand Z f To further verify Old Gold's coolness, the temperature (Fahrenheit) of the. smoke of each cigarette brand was checked and Old Gold's smoke was found to be definitely cooler than the smoke of the other three brands." Signed) NEW YORK TESTING laboratories G. Brintoa Jack, Jr., Director Independent tests conducted by scientists of two lading Eastern Universities corroborated the findings of tha New York Testing Laboratories. The educators verified conclusively that Old Golds are the coolest of the four, leading cigarette brands; indicating the use of finer quality, tobaccos, the selection of milder and choicer leaf and the; absence of heat-generating flavorings. Purchasing their cigarettes through certified account- ants in 20 different sections of the country with widely varying climatic conditions, the scientists said they were able to establish beyond all doubt that Old Golds' coolnes3 was not altered by climatic extremes. There was no doubting the accuracy of the Oxygen ' Bomb Calorimeter it is one of the most reliable methods for measuring heat-content known to Science," &aid one of the educators, "so we employed the same type of in, strument. " "And when test after test showed Old Golds consist ently cooler than the three other brands, and the Fahren- heit temperature of the smoke definitely cooler, there was no alternative but to decide for Old Golds," he insisted. Inasmuch as coolness in a cigarette requires finer and purer tobaccos and absence of artificial flavoring, this scientific verdict proves Old Gold a cigarette of choicest tobaccos-quality pure tobacco without added flavorings. Selections from each lot of cigarettes bought for these v tests have been sealed in airtight containers, labeled to show in which sections of the country they were purchased ....... 4 To any technical or scientific authority a signed report of the com plete findings of these two scientists will be sent on request. P. Lorillard Company, Inc., 1V West 40th St., New York City. ' OLD GOLDS ARE PURE TOBACCO NO ARTIFICIAL FLAVORING

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