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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, February 11, 1918, Image 7

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I'^j^^BEraKiB^SSSSESfiSSSSSrSttSSSwSSsSi^SsSBSiSi
b~ ft m /m Kg
^
- -? ?- t ""Trrn i m u
|a4QRTP^%RY
^sPfb ^CCopyrfght, 19X8, toy the McClure
f ' . Newspaper Syndicate.)
%> ^ NE or the most annoying tilings
I B in the world is a neck tie that |
refuses to slip and it is aouDiy i
' wiwyiiig -when the collar comes un-J
- ' . " don* at each tug of the tie. Lee Wfl- j
";-Uams -watched with interest the patient;
, - >afr struggles of his roommate. Maurice'
' Turner, with such a tie and such a col-!
r . " IvW
- *' "Why don't you wear another tie."
V .Lee suggested at length.
' ' "Because I am going out with Violet
!?-' \ . and she likes this tie. She gave it to
V me. in fact, last Christmas.
- "OhI" There was silence for some
*'?<- minutes.
"Ton don't need to worry about it.
I . You were out with her yesterday."
j, . Maurice said as he got the tie into '
=4? place at last.
"Well, haven't I a right to?"
t};-'.- "Of course; so hare L"
As Maurice hurried to keep his api
V polntment he thought of the conversaxion
he had just had with his rooej
-' mate. Was their mutual liking for
JjJ.V .Violet Fitzgerald going to cause a '
.breach to come between them?';
5Sl - Things could ndt go cn as they had j
^4?.-:-' . been going tor vac past two v?a?o.
Violet would have to make a chcic-j |
' between them, sooner or later. What J
""[> """ if she chooses Lcc? It was most like-'
' ly she wonld. for Lee was talented.j
heir to a large fortune and a scion of i
an old aristocratic Southern family. ,
. . . ^hUe he was working his way through ;
college and had nothing before him]
but an opportunity to work hard to at- j
tain big things in the world. It would :
be a long time before he couiJ reach {
wealth. But Violet wasn't the sort of
girl that wealth counted with, he told I
"himself?the character" and worth of i
. v a tnso would be what would impress I
her more. Even there. Lee did not fall!
Ha was a true friend and hdn- {
T-'aa the day was long. The prospects i
. - wv of winning Violet did not look veryj
? ' bright. Maurice felt, but still he was j
1 %. " sure Leo was the man of her choice. I
. }: ' "There is a dog show today." Vlo- (
let announced after the first greeting, |
"and you know how I love dogs."
"So do I; that is where we will go." [
he answered gaily?that was one ad- !
e- vpntMB he had over Lee. for Lee was j
not fond of dogs and both he and
J' Violet were enthusiastic over them.
It was a big exhibition and the noise
that assailed the couple as they en?
tered, deafened them for a moment
' but their ears became accustomed to I
J. it and they were able to discourse on j
r *7 the merits and demerits of the various j
p ?. speriutcns of the different breeds.
'Oh. lock at the chops on this bull-,
Violet cr 1 as she threw her |
7>r>o-r ! a Iv-racious looking anl
-w ' mal. ".'"l'tic the beauty? Wouldn't.
Bee be fr: htcued of him? Ho just'
' r hr:?v, bulldogs. but this old fellow'
. ? wr.u iin't hurt anything." j
^ ft . '"lie is a dandy." Maurice agreed..
-i ? "But loo": at this puppy over here . It
is actually weeping with homesick.
I "V'EOSS."
* - "So it Is!" Violet exclaimed as she
' ' hastened to cuddle the pup. The little
J: . fellow licked her fingers by way of
?- ?h?nirg and looked into her face with j
I big appealing eyes that seemed to say, j
"Please take me home."
The judging took their attention j
..next. Violet could spot the winner,
nearly every time. j
"I just knew that darkest Boston :
5". terrior would win." she said enthus-1
*? iastieally after a decision had been;
made. "He is the most or -tocratic I
k V-- fellow here. Family counts . >h dogs ;
I ' as well as men. Give me a thorough- !
brafj, I ran nick him every tine."
Tha started Maurice thinkiry. So!
I ;: after all Lee was- the man for Violet, i
m ? confession;
r,
^ , <?__?__????????
I was surprised at Dick's speaking
so frankly to Chad and Mollie looked
"ij at htm in amazement. When we were
v-;,";-. alone together afterward she said In
~~-T ' me "I never was so surprised in my
: life as I-was at Dick tonight Margie,
i; - Of course he is my brother and I lore
Vi *- - him but if anyone had told me that he
. could express the sentiments be did
. to Chad I would have said that one
' g had some other person than Dick War1
-eriy in mind."
I did not tell Mollie. little book, but
S you and I know that terrible experiT.
. ence in the water, with the life of Malcolmn
Stewart at stake.' has given
*- Dick an entirely new viewpoint on
: life.
It-. j "I am really glad," said Mollie, "that
/ at last we have managed to get Chad
-I. out This after.noon he sent for Wav75?rly?you
know. Margie, I have nam.'
our boy Waverly?and for a long
while after the nurse brought -the ,
baby, Chad held him in his arms, look
?' ing at him intently. I knew from, the
p: ?. ' -expression on his face that my poor
yt i~ " haby's father was suffering intensely
fc m- "! ?that he was maeing a very lmportl
" .ant decision.
< T "Finally Chad looked np at me. Mar"fee,
1 never hope to see again such a
beautiful expression as there was in
. . " his eyes. He seemed to have com"r
. pletely changed, and from that gloomy
- hopeless attitude he has shown all
along; he now sees the future in a
it X ' -new w*5r \
s ? " *MoIlie,' he said to me, in a cares3fV.
i ' lag voice. 'Mollie, dear, I don't know
? why I have not realized before how
"v. much harder I was making'your buri
is'-1'- den. But I was so crushed, my brain
I so numbed, that I could not reason?
fc.jfey- I. could only mope over the tragic
'"'Please, dear, don't mind that
&'. now,* I managed to say. though my
BfcW>-c- voice was all hut inaudible with supbB;:
" pressed emotion.
BRiv. ' " "Bat now,* he went on, *1 see ft all
W/f?- ' fn a different way. I am going to
J?'" - "?~?o my life, all my energy, all my
EfS?, ' > rr'zza, all my interest, to raising this
t r, to mating him a useful citizen
1 if- tr.d a fine nam. 1 will make this boy
" "Then, Xargle, Chad and X talked,,
B.fj- - -._. , ..
FHIS WOMAN INVENTED <
^BE; ^^HwWi:
/ Mgr.'
m j? . ^ _ ji
Mrs. G. M. King, who put the "les
BY BIDDY BYE.
We are 30 thoroughly accustomed!
to "less" clays and "less" menus- that i
another food innovation more or less!
makes scarcely- a dent against our j
jaded imaginations- Just the same j
the most sophisticated kitchen soldier ;
will perk up a little and consent to!
take suggestions from the woman who J
actually invented 'camouflage cook- j
ery." };
Mrs. G. M. King of East Orange. X.
J., is the lady* wno sprang into cali- ,
nary fame overnight by designing a 1
pumpkinlcss pumpKiu pie which she 1
submitted ot the National War Garden ;
Commission. 1
Perhaps that was her way of telling ]
aim. .Lee was a thorouguored, mere j
was no doubt about it aud il those j
were v ioiet a views about men as wen
as dogs, there was no nope tor him. :
Vio.et did not unaersiuiid why Aiau- J
nee avoiued her aicer mat aaeruoon. 1
ne had ax ways seemed so artious to 1
uOia ner inenusmp, oat app<ireiiuy u? i
uod ured ot ner . mere v. as i*ee 01 <
course, Dut jnot uie some sue missed
taaurice. 'mat some uuy sua wouia .
luve to iHiire a cuvice between tneru
-i-.d never entered ner nesa, or n it 1
i..to not dweit meie lor miy sec- i
vwi lii. ugliU jLlwl'ii 111 lier ileul'l, llU rt'" (
w Verr LalCiX C tttio U iCCtiUo UluC 6ud W ao < ^
juse iKsi-miub u> rccoc^ne, and now !
cue possiunny on iuiu<; to ni.i ?e l
a cuoice nppeareu tp ner sue leit that11
i uuiiiU lioC tune her ions to maae it* j
out as cue days went by witncut ie.au- j ]
..ce m-n-iis any auvuaces to p.c.t up:
...e meuucn.p wnere tuey i.?d ieiij
eg, a leein.g oi nia.iiiation cuoppfit in, i
..ua she wondered u alter ail n?e was j not
the better man. 1
Ccrcmenceiueiu day came. Then fol-; _
lowed tue fntal baseball match w-uh |'
cue team that had been the rival lor j'
yeara. It was a g.oricus game and ;
the way both jLee and Maurice p.ayed ! 1
gladdened the heart of Violet and 3
caused her to cheer frantically from
her place among the fans. Oh what 3
glorious boys they both were, she '
thought. But her cheers were silenced 3
as the game reared an end and things 3
looked black for the home team. When
it ended in favor of the visitors she
was one of the first to congratulate .J
3 OF A WIFE ;
' ... I 1
a 1cm? time about what we would do
for the baby. We made plans for him
for practically every period of his life.!
And do you know, as we talked on1
and I told Chad all fttave discovered j1
in reading and talking with people^
about the affliction of blindness, we!'
were able to look at the matter with 1
a good deal of hopefulness? I tried '
to repeat to Chad a sentence 1 had 1
seen in a book on the bline?a beautiful
thought from the pen of a man '
blind himself. I believe. It is some- ]
thing like this?Life to him who has '
sight but no vision is drear compared i '
to the days of him who has vision j
though his eyes see not. 11
"Oh, Margie." said Moilie. as she (
threw her arms about my neek. "it (
might be worse. I'm sure I would
rather have my baby as he is than not I
to have him at all." '1
THE TOisortea wschai
UAVIMC wcrrreATAJtoTi
MCKSV, HgEtfrEHMg "C
INJURE THE CHARACTHT2
I THIS A VEKV owiw w
j- V
? I /
-' i
.: k? fe.il. - ?:..-..y-i^ufcia.-^..^.
V W I % * Mf m/ 1
t3e====s=======s====a-i
;amouflage cookery
MRS. KING'S RECIPE FOR A FULL
MEAL.
Heat one can of vegetable soups took,
adding no water. Beat four eggs very
light and add salt and peper to taste
Add four taMespoonfuls of cold water.
' Poor eggs into a hot battered
amelet pan and fry to a golden brown.
Pat hot vegetable soap over the omelet
and fold as for Spanish omelet.
Serve at once from a hot platter.
Serves four person*.
MRS. G. M. KING.
c" in Conservation Cookery.
And now the camouflage cook with
what promisee ot he the triumph of
her triumphant career?a recipe for
a full meal!
Yes, we know all about the 'mala
dish"' or "one-dish" meal of recent
and justified fame bat add bread and
batter, or a fruit or salad or some
like food to play support. In Mrs.
King's new full-meal recipe you find
proteins and carbohydrates and fat3
?and calories?loads of them?and
everything?except sugar, and that
can be added In the tea or coffee beverage.
You simply dish up the "fullmsai"
on a platter, pass your plate?
and there you are!
tier friends among them: "It was
grand," she told them, "and I was
proud of ail the men on both teams."
She knew where to find Lee and
Maurice and nurnoa to uie pi&ie. ^
caps Maurice bad been studying bard
to graduate and tbat was why be bad
neglected her. she thought. Of course
that was it! Why hadn't she thought
>f that before?
She paused as she reached within
2earing distance of the members of
the team. It was Lee's voice raised
m angry protest. As she listened her
iheeks burned. What a poor loser he
yas. she thought, so unlike a true
rortsmau. Maurice spied her first and
lurried to greet her. Lee stopped his
.low of angry denunciation of everyjody
and everything In general and
iooked around shamefully.
"We had better get away from hero,"
Maurice said, trying to cover up Lee's
mistake.
"1 am sorry for Leo." Violet said.
'I hadn't any idea he was such a poor
sport. I admire a goad loser."
Maurice did not speak again until
they were well away from the ball
srounds.
"I would not have had you hear Lee
make that mistake for the world." he
;uid. when he did speak. "He is really
i good sort?cae oi the be3t friends a
man could bate."
"Yes; he makes a very good friead
?one caa overlook shortcomings In a
:riend, but I pity the woman who married
him. tor there are so many losses
icd disappointments in life and I azn
if raid Lee won't take them In the
spirit he should."
That started Maurice's heart flutter:ng.
"Why?I thought?" he began, but
Fiolet interrupted him.
"You thought what:'" she asked.
"That there was something between
vou and Lee. You said "
"What did I ever say tha would
nake yon think like that?*'
"You remember at the dog show
what you said about thoroughbreds?
nen and dogs. Well. Lee is from' an
?ld family, a thoroughbred in the true
sense of the word."
"That ia where I disagree with you,"
die broke in. "A clear brain and head
and clean habits make the thoroughtared
man. Family does not count at
ill. If he is lacking in these qualities."
"But Lee is most of that," Maurice
lefended.
"I'll admit It, but I'm not at all Interested
in Lee. There is some one in
interests me xar more.
"Le's go some place where we can
talk it over." he lanshed as she linked
tier arm in his.
DOINGS OF THE DU]
KEDVBT* |K TO
HB38H ? t
of ahotuen- j ,
Wgse i '>
looftnohot^l j&ds
J1TH08A*! TUE QW8CE
wo ask tw\t hoo bbs
dismiss fm <%se AS
>t p.?
. } W I ? ?
L ]9 a 1
A" J?
'
WAR MENUS
Tuesday (Meatless). ~ i
Breakfast?Oatmeal with milk and]
sugar, -waffles, syrup, coffee.
Lunch?Substantial stew, oatmeal
bread and butter, tea.
Dinner?Creamed codOsh, baked potatoes.
slated carrots, apple dumpling
with lemon flavored sauce.
/ Wednesday (Wheatless.)
Breakfast?Fresh apple sauce, cornmeal
mush with milk and sugar, rye
toast, coffee.
Lunch ? Baked beans and brown
bread, canned pears, oatmeal cookies.
Dinner?Baked beef heart with rice
and green pepper stuffing, creamed onions,
buckwheat bread, margarin,
sliced bananas with milk, coffee.
Thursday.
Breakfast?Wheat cereal with dates1
and wnoie milk, dried beef creamed on j
toast, coffee.
Lunch?Cheese ramequias. brown
bread lettuce sandwiches, cocoa.
Dinner?Corned beef hash with potatoes.
cabbage, and carrots, canned
pear salad with native nuts, orange
j tapioca, coffee,
j Friday,
j Breakfhst?Farina with miik. stewed
apricots, vegetable hash with
{graham toast, coffee.
Lunch?Navy bean soup, oatmeai
crackers, canned cauliflower salad,
cookies, tea.
Dinner?Steamed haddock with tomato
sauce, parsnips fried in vegetable
oil, bran muffins, baked apples
with raisin nut filling, coffee.
Saturday (Porkless).
Breakfast ? Stean-ed hominy with
I milk and sugar, stewed prunes, toast, j
' coffee.
| Lunch?Baked lima beans, rye bread I
margain. canned cherries, tea. |
Dinner?Cheese with apple and macaroni,
celery salad, crumb spice pudding,
coffee.
Sunday.
j Breakfast ? Southern corn spoon
i bread, app-es, fried in bacon drip|
pings, cocoa.
j Dinner?Chicken broth with barley.
i HATS CONFIRM
SPRING RUMORS
BY BETTY BROWN.
! Although winter apparently go3fr on ;
j and on. there are undeniable rumors
! of spring in the air and undeniable
I spring bonnets in the millinery shop
j windows which seem to coniirm th-_
| spring rumors. Not yet do these smart
i straw heralds of a kindlier season
lare to bnrsl into bloom and foliage.
At present they are content with
flaunting their loyal absence of wool
: and felt, and to confine their arlful;
! decorations to the feathers anu\clvet|
! that will not look too absurd if caught
! in a belated snow-flurry,
j As befits the 'latest models** of
' anything, from hats to super-sixes?
! these hats aro extremely smart as.fo
line and conservative as to ornament,
i The top hat is a turban tricom ot'
j tobacco brown lisere straw running to
j great heights at the back and bursting
j into a fountain of glycerincd ostrich
, of the same shade. The second he*
! is also of lisere braid iu black, with
sharp cuts at the side to permit the
i addition of stiff slik quills in twotoned
silk ef snndcolor a-..', black. The
third hat is one which appeals instantly
to the heart of the truly feninine
person with its suggestion of the poke
bonnet in line .its top of golden hinoka
straw, its sulphur colored ostrich
I uy9. ax:u iu? vcirct iuv.^, ^FS?(WILBUR
MAKES FR
M,l CAtfr JrLL Vou
tfGROeFULI AM To y///A maskI
i> FOfe UJTgng ME J ^'/ I p^T
H rf IK
"^ kj I' 4 i( iiSZBi
211 <3 !| HV
pBMgr--- .
X JkjL Jt
h
FOR A WEEK
stewed chicken in Individual pies,
canned spinach or Swiss chard on turnip
circles, dabbage and tomato jelly,
mayonnaise dressing, sliced oranges
with cocoanut.
Supper?Net and raisin sandwiches,
cottage cheese, tea.
Monday?(Wheat! ess).
Breakfast?Stewed prunes and raisins.
bran gems with syrup, coffee.
1 birnil. p1??e^gr.
sarin, chicken giblets, tea.
Dinner?Rice and minced chicken in
ram equina, rye bread, margarin. green
pepper and lettuce salad, chocolate
cornstarch pudding, coSee.
1 HEALTH HINTS 1
What are the secrets -of individual
health and of the increase of vital
force and resistance?
Scientists differ in their opinions
and doctors disagree in their verdict,
but ail agree that of the many preventive
measures, none are of such impotance
as exercise and moderation.
Moderation in the exercise of all
bodily functions is absolutely necessary
for the increase of vital resistance
and the prevention of disease.
Bathing and the care of the skin io
important and tends to increase vitality.
Warm and temperate baths for
cleanliness and sanitary purposes, cool
and cold baths as well as a daily sponging
of the body with cold water all
? ? *.?%. K/?/'o*v>invr ofilds
iena LU iriMuc iac ??
and to promote the heart and circulation
functions.
Proper breathing exercises at stated
Intervals and in the open air tend to increase
the respiratory resistance.
Muculnr exercises with a view to
using all the muscles of the body, to
improve its circulation and to make
it more resistant to exposure and cold.
Benjamin Franklin a century ago,
wrote "People who lire in the forests,
in open barns or with open windows
do not catch cold and the disease
called a 'cold' is generally caused by
impure air, lack of exercise or overeating."
HEALTH QUESTIONS ANSWERED.
J. J. writes: "Okm just turning forty
and while fairly strong have little flesh
on my bones. It worries me for I have
now begun to think it may be a sign of
ill health. What would you advise me
to do?"
If yon have always been lean, and
have-not suddenly lost weight, there
"is nothing for you to worry about.
Light weight after the age of 30 is not
? J? ?.? 4* a ra fn COOfl
a U10&UtdUM5Q? **. JVM ? V ? a
heal tit otherwise.
WEST VIRGINIA PATENTS.
- As reported by H. E. Dunlap, patent
lawyer, of "Wheeling, "W. Va., the Patent
Office records show the recent issue
of the "following patents to West
Virginia inventors: Gabor Eicsi,
Gary, signal-alarm for switches; Norval
Cunningham, Pwjnsboro. envelopeopener;^.
E. Kellar, Sistersville, combination
wall-rack; G. A. Mahaney,
Joker, necktie-stretcher; H. E. Moose.
El kins, switch-operating mechanism:
Nicholas Papapetrou. Morgantown.
tray for trunks and suit cases; Jasper
Scott, Charleston, brake for cars; W.
EFHsT
GLEAN 1MB AND
BGWELSJONliT
DCNT STAY HEADACHY. SICK. OR
HAVE BAD BREATH AND
SOUR STOMACH.
W^KE UP FEELING FINE! BEST
LAXATIVE FOR MEN, WOMEN
AND CHILDREN.
Enjoy life! Remove the liver and
bo we! poison which is keeping your
head dizzy, your tongue coated, breath
offensive, and stomach soar. Don't
stay bilious, sick, headachy, constipated
and full of cold. Why don't you get
a box of Cascarets from the drug store
and eat one or two tonight and enjoy
the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel
cleansing you ever experienced? Ton
will wake up feeling fit and fine. Cascarets
never gripe or sicken like salts,
pills and calomel. They act so gently
that you hardly realize yon have taken
a cathartic. Mothers should give
cross, sick, bilious or feverish children
a whole Cascaret any time?they act
thoroughly and are harmless.
BENDS OVER NIGHT.)?I
1MB M i How ykmperrh.it
|| ^ BH FREE AGAIH ?
mm| To?,th*ce is oub.
T?IM<5 | KNOW-/W/J
(Sl&aaod%
| AN
S
I
i
Will go far
! the balanc
!
<^lpigg&~y
Vs i <**
I!
;i Some of th(
j j| in New Yo
I Miss Kinca
| from her E
Rheumatism Back
With
No Let-Up In Its Torture.
Pretty soon yon -will be reaching
for the liniment bottle s~ain, for the
miliior.s of little pain ^demons that
cause Rheumatism are on the war;
path. Winter weather seems to awakI
en them to renewed fury.
But your Kheumatism cannot be
rubbed away, because liniments and
j lotions cannot reach the disease. It
' is in. the blood, and only a remedy
that ?oa deep down into the circula
I
C. Jobes. Wheeling, anti-skid attachment
for wheels.
QniGrsiESTER S PiLLS I
t-tc- Try caus. A !
/"i/ >-*-..21-^1 >nli yaziT-1^35*!^ fo- I
^L^'_rkoic 6 ui&npr i3ranrfAp\\
tu Red sad Void a(ta]:!c\V/
fev rrp&W 5?T- ?*al?d Odtfc Koa RiLboa. W
??> v-SI * afw *io ?? . . Jlcr of 7os? ?
I / A\Wcrr.*ft^'<tktt.TEF? I
{r Kf piS2?i<s> BSAMI? P:llr,for SIS ;
/v t :3^A-':n^zmzsTcSt.Safett.AlwaysXteHfiblO
^?r SCI' g? SSJSGSIS SVEimfiiEafi |
THE AGENCYOPSEaVICE* j
ACCiOSN E ALTH
X
Plates 5S.00. guaranteed 10
years. Kramiaations free.
I THE UNION
5 ? Cal! Bet! Ph
*8 Office over 5 and 10c Store, oppos
L...!.. .,,,!.,,. i ?r?
?Y ALLMAN.
AM CW> TiMl
I v =7 after -staw
J c^po Lggf CELL
vfcrTl fi
f VnnvJ I H - " fcjjj
?- ~ ^
-- ;?<-.* ' ovW N/>
towards dressing lip-.
e of y^>ur tiresome
winter coat or srot.
A large number ol I
You are bound te I
ese were just bought - ||j
rk, last week, by oui I
LlC^
astern buying trip. ^
its Old-time Fury' I
tion, ixd route
and thu= removes the cause 6f 2txJ?
mutism.' '-Get z. bottle to-day^ at ^ '
drugstore, and start oa Urn. gP*
' x.wHI iiimI mmiltll fiCO
ixeauireuu wm
advice about your cti* can*m*ma*r, "-v ^
vfrrdng to M^caI^Pirecto,g6 amj* "
., ^fet^aaSSSSSSBSSKSBBB^^B
J
I ' ' W^BIM
E
Guarantees I
?s
hat has pleased hundred^ of
?le and It will please yaa. . ^QSpsaSM
Fillings 50c and op.
Crowns, $5. guaranteed lOyeam. '
Teeth cleaned 75c. ^
r ^ I
one 921-J. . . ^ . I
ite Court House. ' v-,' | B
'
= t pc?rr,
4G i? ?- ,
Aix. rfi<5Hr;f
lo ISglj
I ^ '
S/>
.:- ---. v-iY:^^srv^'^l
> sm: ^^^gaaigaBSgRSB

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