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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, May 10, 1920, Image 7

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A Sister Worth'Having.
I (Copyright, 1920, by the McClure
-\ Newspaper Syndicate.)
I (< A LL right, Betty," said' Jack
I A grimly, rising and reaching
* tor his hat. ''Vou soy you
fj have excellent reasons -for what you
I ore doing, hut as long as you won't
1/ tell rue what they arc, you can hardly
Ik. r expect me to be satisfied. However?
iMk b'ood-bye!" And he was gone.
I v Betty Reynolds stood as he bad left
her, then crumpled Into a forlorn
heap In the old rocker and sobbed her
heart out Where was the Joy In noble
self-sacrifice she had expected to feel?:
- All her being ached to run after the.'
man she had just so peremptorily dls-1
missed, to bring him hack and tell him I
it was all a silly mistake?she did love
him?would -marry him. i
Walt?If Bhe did, how about Sue?,1
Betty was one of those lucky girls
/ ' with a sister just enough older to be
-J" ?"'! mnihaf to thfl'
F younger one. Even before the death
I. of their mother, it bad been Sue who
I | laid out Betty's party frocks, who
II mended the torn lace in her petticoats,
ml. who rifled her own ribbon bos for a
V bow wherewith to adorn Betty's fluffy
,:v,.But now something more vital than
Mit/'8 Question of heir ribbons or vaca *?*"
tlons had arisen. Which of the two
girls should have Jack Hemingway?
Hk Now Betty, unlike some story-book
heroines, had by no means grown Into
j^ka selfish young woman who took her
pp; slater's sacrifices for granted. Even
K?&W^eQ> overruled by Suo's protests, she
.accepted them, she cherished in her
?$?' heart the hope that some day she
could make It up?make up for all
fe- . Sue's "goings .without," for dainty
breakfacts in bed after a party, for
blouses washed by gas. light and
jrp-i ironed by early sunriso..
. Her opportunity had come. If she
Bagrafused Jack, siie felt sure that, ultl fifev
.mately, he would marry Sue. Also, she
if Suspected that Sue carod for jack.
EtfHkdn't' she, of late, caught a certain
Spjhappy wlstfulness in Sue's gray eyes?'
tall girl who' entered Sue's
rroom a moment later seemed more
S. than threo years older than her sis IrV
. ter, a fact due, no doubt, to acting
as both-mother and father to gay lft &>
' tie Betty. She gave one quick glance
K', at her sister. Then, stripping olf her
5hck8S't8th S8,d ,U?"e cauua"y' "lsn t
fef Betty looked up, startled. Then,
HHtTVptary .bravely, she began her campaign.
"He didn't stay as long as
i 'V Ififi ' * "Ojj mneftn't
JPrutlttuij UCWUUBU JWU UBiUll
said nothing tor a moment,
be sat down on the arm of the
ind put her arm around the
boulders. "Llttlo Sister," sho
ovlngly, "want a piece of news?
oW Dr. Delabarre, my chief In
? Well?would you fancy him
r a brother-in-law?"
r stared at her sister In beaent.
Then in a flash rcall/ame
to her. "Sue Reynolds!"
ed, and leaping to her feet she
. her sister In a breathless
ibout the room. "Oh, I thought
ught It was Jack! And I sent
fay and now 1 can have him!
,, you darling, I'm so glad for
was shaking her gently.
; dear, you musn't mention it
il. Nobody knows yet."
even Dr. Delabarre?" teased
and In her happiness missed
er'B startled glance. "Oh, Sue,
telephone Jack's boardingnd
leave word for.Ulm to como
> this evening. And whilo I'm
elephone, I'll get a whole choco:e
and some strawberry mousse
brate!" Like a winged fairy
i gone.
Able down Into the rocker Bet10
recently vacated. And, even
y had, Sue buried her face In
ds. Dear Heaven! AVould that
1 the right to say before the
that she was Dr. Delabarre's
id wife! Dally working with
the laboratory of the city hosie
had come to look upon him
most wonderful, most lovable
s had ever met.
was?weh, she had done what
for Betty's sake. Jack, glum
Iiappy, naa just tola nor at ma
how he loved Betty and how
or some reason she would not
id turned him down. And Sue,
e tender Intuition of an elder
put two and two together and
xactly four?no more, no less,
sen the corner and the house,
itlon had come to Sue. She
ct In such a way as to give
itter happiness, undimmed by
for her. This she could do
ending that was so which she
give her soul to have true.
Betty was safely engaged, she
retract and withdraw, little by
mtil Betty gradually accepted
t that her sister and Dr. Delaad
found out their mistake in
had herself well in hand by
a her sister came home. Betty
3d like a magpie and supper
gay affair. After a sociable
! up of the dishes the younger
ne to her sister soberly. "I'm
sorry, Sue, after what you
ut you really didn't say I
mention it to him, and I was
ming out of the shop loaded
ie cake and all and I bumped
to him! And before I thought,
atulated him."
Deiabarre, of course," said
"And he's coming up this evenhope?there's
the bell! Jack!"
r, she flow to answer.
> Sue?well, Sue was tremom
head to foot. What would
t! She must get Betty to mako
ruses If he came. She could
ihe had no choice. It was Dr.
Te, not Jack, whom Betty
t the door, although Jack was
at the steps. And Betty, boibo
wanted her moment with
ent Dr. Deiabarre In alone.
sue s moment 01 recaoning nad
1 :ome. The doctor entered quickly,
] both hands outstretched,
f "Miss Reynolds?Sue!" he cried,
l "I'm enough of an old fellow to know
I '.hat In some way Miss Betty mixed
/ things up. But bless her for It! It
B has made me dare to come and tell
you what has been in my bead for
. tlays. I love you, dear. Do you care?
B ever so little?"
And Sue, wbose first thought had
been to run and hide her heed, hid It
, In the place she would least have
dreamed of?the doctor's substantial
I shoulder.
II Mrs. Flatbusb?Well, ^declare!
B . Mr. Flatbusb?What's wrong now,
I wonder where all the safoty
;j:k bo I bring into '.hla house?"
B "Why, I must contrive somo way to
K. xonp my kalluses attached to my
gL doarT"?Yonkors
New York's Fashion Authority.
NEW YORK. May 10.?The dashing
D'Arcy tea blouses are fascinating
things oh that hew aurlole color which
Is something between a flame and an
apricot shade. It radiates dash and
verve without being bizarre, and as
for the blouses themselves, one sees
I them everywhere. Though they are
(Copyright, 1 #20. N E. A.)
After deep fat frying It Is always
well to strain tne fat. it any Impurities
are left in the 1st the next batch
of doughnuts or whatever it Is one is
cooking will not do as they should.
While the fat is still hot It may be
stralnod through several tbloknesses
of cheesecloth. This will remove all
particles of dough that hare become
I separated from the article botng tried.
By adding water to cold fat and boiling
vigorously all traces of former fry
Ing are removed.
If fat becomes a trifle scorched the
burnt taste can be removed by melting
the fat and adding thick slices of raw
potato. Heat the fat slowly and let
the potato stay in the fat until the
sllceB are brown and the hot fat has
stopped bubbling.
Menu for Tomorrow.
Breakfast ? Halves of grapefruit,
fried mush, maplo syrup, coffee.
Luncheon?Ham balls, spinach sal>
ad. Marble loaf cake, tea.
Dinner?Broiled pork tenderloin,
i scalloped potatoes, string beans, watercress
and orange salad, steamed
j graham pudding, coffee.
My Own Recipes,
j Serve a fruit sauce with tho pudding
In place of a rich, hard sauce. The
Juice left from a can of fruit may be
thickened with corn-starch, a little
sugar and a lump of butter added for1
' (By Olive Ri
Mr. Crow Fl
"Now, just .see what you've doni
Ing at Iris clipped wing, and then a<
though he should like to bite them.
" - ? tt T?..K
"it's oil your own ia,im, oam xvuv
and coming over to aee what was
what had happened, but he lmew M
on him, whatever it was,
Mr. Crow flapped his crooked w
P" ' uBMRflfTPIBSteEME **" ""
It's all your own fault," said
that, but he was accustomed to makresponsible
for his faults. He never .
ting his spring suit, but kept on scot
ped too short when he Jumped.
"They say I fly stralghter than a
you ever hear anyone say, 'Straight
utation like that means something, I
it. But now I'll he going around ani
wing can't go so fast as the other. I'
again to get my suit cleaned and pre3
er look like any old raggedy tramp.;
He went on and on and on, and
Nancy was Just going to cry, when t
that he was, thought of something:?
"Clip the other wing, too, Nanc;
straight again, although not so fast, i
And thata what Nancy n/d, ?nd w
| coming he said, "That crow's gettln
wings.' 1 i
I >^n Hi J
k f"
calld "tea blouses," they are worn with
sport skirts too, and for matinee and
for visiting.
At any rate, they are very fashionn-l
bio. Incidentally, at the Rltz the othet;
afternoon, I counted no less than JO,!
not all in aurtole, but in lovely blues.'
greens and blacks, exaulslte with,
touches of colored embroidery ano<
wooden beads. I
the sake of taste and a very palatabh
sauce made.
3-4 enp minced bam.
2 cups mashed potatoes.
1 tablespoon melted butter.
2 eggs.
2 tablespoons top milk.
Boat potatoes until very light Mix
ham with potatoes. Add butter, eggs,
and milk. Form Into balls and fry In I
a frying pan.
1 cup sugar.
1-3 cup butter.
2 eggs.
2 cups flour.
3 teaspoons baking powder.
1 cup milk. '
1-4 teaspoon salt.
1 toaspoon vanilla.
2 tablespoons cocoa.
Cream bntter and sugar. Add eggs;
well beaten. Mix baking powder and !
gait with flour and add alternately
with milk and vanilla. Take out about
one-third of the batter. To this add
the cocoa. Tuf*i half of the light battor
into a loaf cake pan. Add dark
i batter and cover with remaining light
batter. Bake In a moderate oven for
45 minutes.
Writing these recipes from day to
day it occurs to mo that it 1b Indeed
simple to tell somebody else how to
do It. MARY.
i "I married my first husband fori
money and my second for love.'
"Then you are happy, I suppose?" ]
"Not very. You see my first husbadn i
married me for love and mv second
for .money,'?Portland Express. ]
)bertt Barton)
ies Straight
s!" Mr. Crow sodded angrily, !ookt
Nancy's sharp little scissors as
atlub, the fairy-man. hearing the fuss
wrong. He didn't know exactly
r. Crow well enough to put the blame
Ings and suited more than ever at
Rubadub, the fairy-man.
in* other neoide feel that they, were
thought for thanking Nick for tailording
about the wing Nancy bad clip11
the other birds!" he turned. "Didn't
as the crow flies r And to hare a reptell
you, and ITe tried to live op to
3 ang round in circles, because one
II never come to Scrub-Up Land
eed and my wings barbered. I'd rath- {
lust so long aa I can fly straight"
everybody was at his wit's end, and
he Magical Mushroom, wise old fellow
r," he said, "then Mr. Crew csn fly
perhaps, as usual."
ben Fanner Smith saw Mr. - Crow
g so old he can scarcely flap his
w MM ///i///i//mi r
TOS Ate?! ~ fWffljl '
VWVrl?||MK "T ' 1,
HM'RB-nhk ,
Closer Ml JttfiftERS, ' |
8 ipi w
- v ':* 'l':''" 'v''"
i-v v .-i'<. Yi V- v '^r!.'. -$*-> '' '?> '
$M* '*' '''' V\$i nttZ'iiiL Tf*vV 1* -vi/f ' ?--s':
- n|j #ah g\f k
tintype taken on the beach at Atlantic
City in 1876 in the Oazette-Timee
yesterday? It represented a man and
a woman in bathing wits of that year
?In costumes completely covering
their bodies, cumbersome, heavy ana
reaching trom the neck to the otes,
leaving not so much as a fraction 01
the body anywhere exposed. Well?
What do you think of it? <At first
fllimpse one shrieks mentally. Funny?
should say yea! But t wonder It tne
lady and gentleman in the suits were,
not dear and lovely in nature and disposition.
I imagine tbey went to
church every Sunday and said their
prayers every night and never tohd a
lie. They look old and unattractive
and we want to laugh at .them, IS it
only natural these days that we like
to gaze at pretty tolas in very few
clothes at the seashore; that we adore
pretty limbs on the beach or the
stage? An Tilling almost naked seems
to lascinaie us woefully, doesn't it?
I wish wo could go back to ine old
days, don't you?honestly?
The Clrous Has Arrived.
Today is clrcdB day and the big
boys and tno little boys made excuses
yosteiday to get out where tbey put
up the tents so they wouldn't miss a
thing. And uon'l tnink tor a minute
the oig boys ekciuded thoso past 3U
years of age, tor btey did not There
are a hundreds ways to ten whether
a woman has lost her littte-girl-ness,
but more is only one way to know'
whether a ma uis grown up or not circus
day will lull ueyund me sngntest
doubi. 'when yuu nad the man of
your houso today hurrying turough
the mid-day meal?wnuu you bear
him say hes going 10 got olt from
work to take your soiau son to the
circus, enter into the game wholeheartedly,
lor a rem circus will do
more to get the kinks out ot a man's
soul than any medicine in existence,
it you haven t any son, let him barrow
the neighbor's. Tell blm you've
just got to go yourself it there isn't
any neighbor's son. And wbeu it's
ait over and he wants to go down to
the train to watch them load the circusback
on the care, evch if it keeps
him up half the night, send him aioug
with il atmiA nf svinuatliy and under
standing. A man's only a boy once?
and that's on circus day.
Symptoms ot Spring.
Hooray: 'ine rnubaru's iu the garden
quite ready to make p!o or sauce,
'me oires are iranticaliy nunting material
tor honoyuiuon homes. And tne
trees are almost in lull leal, their
beautifully colored leaves nutcring
Joyously 111 the warm sunshine. Young
onions are way up: lettuce him a
good start in many a garden. And
Iwonderlul beds ot tulips uie in lull
bloom, 'i'bo garden hedges are getting
greener every day auu the lose
busnes are already hiding many a
veranda with sheltering baoy lea.ee.
Screens are going in windows. Screens
doors being put in place. And tnrough
the open windows ot the Masonic
Temple one can hear again the man
jazz music ot the dancers as it Hoats
out Into the city streets. There's not
a bit of doubt about It, spring is here
tor sure.
Wasn't It Good?
Say?do you remember when you
were a little girl and you got real
good and hungry and you sneaked In
the house through the back door ana
into the pantry and llxcd yourself a
huge slice of bread and butter and
then spread it all over the top thick
with brown sugar-? brown, not white.
Then you went to the sink and turned
on the cold water faucet just so
and let it drip, drip on top of all that
layer of dcllciousness? Just about
ten drips was sufficient! And what it
made I somehow can't remember, but
it was better than anything else I've
I ever tasted since or over will in this
I world again. I was reminded of it
Saturday afternoon when I ran into
a busy, happy bunch of Iitle folks?
all eating that self some thing. How
it carried me back to the old days
long, long ago!
It's Easy?If You Know Dr.
Edwards'Olive. Tablets
The secret of keeping young is to feel
Sver^and bowels?there's no neeti of
having a sallow complexion?dark rings
under your eyes?pimples?a bilious
look In your face?dull eyes with no
sparkle. Your doctor will tell you
ninety per cent of all sickness comes
from inactive bowels and liver.
Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician
In Ohio, perfected a vegetable compound
mixed with olive oil to act on
the liver and bowels, which he gave to
his patients for years.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the substitute
for'calomel, are gentle in their
action yet always effective. They bring
about that natural buoyancy which a?
should enjoy by toning up the liver aag
clearing the (System of impurities.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are laiowtf
by their olive color. 10c and 25c.
At Lower Prices
It WiU Pay You to Walk
An Extra Square.
Davis, Burkhain & Tyler
Fairmont Hotel B'dg.
on the Washington St. Side,
Phone 1#71,
IU405Y R?0 y 11
?vth?m<; id. I'
TW? uous*:
^iS.sfivrriv.v-; ,%?. i?", A- .ij ~ i/ 'f- -". -
Suffering la Always the EN
"After a girl has read the latest
novolB and seen a few popular plays
and some musical comedies in which
marriage is the choicest 6 object for
a joke, It's pretty hard for her to tell
whether she is loved or not!" Ann
threw down her magazine and sat upsudden!"
and stiffly on the chaise
lounge before the wood fire in Moth'
er Lorimer's sitting room.
"Certainly a sophisticated remark
for a bride of two weeks,' drawled
(Jhrys. "Better be glad your husband
didn't bear it"
The men were in the smoking room
?it was the end of a rainy Sunday
afternoon. I wanted to run tip to M
Bob to take a long tramp with me
In the storm. .Walking in the rath Ik
our favorite sport. But Mrs. Best
Ann's mother, was .with us and we
had resolved to be lovely to her, so
it would never do for me to run a war.
Mrs. Best was to be nereuaded to give
up her work before the camera and
take her dignified and proper place
in the luxurious home her daughter
was soon to occupy.
Mrs. Best looked the part of a milN
?- 1-? -SI Ami S?m
.|>nairuH iuuuier-ui-mw an ii&w, uu?
1 siio certainly wasn't Jubilant about
| Her daughter's brilliant match. On tho
| contrary, she seemed distressingly
| lacking in enthusiasms of any Mnd.
Apparently she was bent on enduring
life bravely to ihe end: she tolerated
marriage as unavoidable.
But in spite of her calmness- and
pcise, Mrs. Boot had a senso of humor.
She had gpne with our party
the evonlng before to see herself in:
the movies. I found it weird to sit1
next to her and to talk to her and
theri to turn and see her moving regally
and gracionsly as (he mother of1
the neir through several reels of English
"Screened in Newoprt," she told
That movlo hdt ai of us women
rather hanj but In different ways, li
was called "The Quest" and it had
to do with divorce. The plot and Ihe
action moved swiftly in rather familliar
paths, hut the captions were
strung on a thread ot allegory in a
K Orange-Crush and Lemon- i
h Crush?then watch his ex- I
I He's wise to their sparkling J
; H The exclusive Ward process com* gw
i Rfj bines the delicate oil pressed from 19
! ES freshly-picked oranges or lemons M
trlth best sugar and citric acid (the fig)I
BjS natural add of citrus fruits)* JfiE2
i '
PtHtiid by Orange-Cnuti Co., Oticafta
Laboratory! Lo? Anccic*
Sad ftr frtt book, 'The Stoty ofOranl+Cnuk
tad Ltmoa-Cruth"
| Fairmont Black Diamond Products j
! Co. Fairmont, W. Va* Phone 682.
II P^^rrf ff
I our! C.
Ijk :M
' ; , , $
i " " .' .. *:-. . .?' '
.-/ . ... . ... ;:1.;,1 :';i ; .
by tbfi N. C. A.) ' ^
ef Lave-fbra WMMf '
style rery popular tn propaganda
"I (m ess "ft>e Quest* prompted your
sad little cynicism, my deer." Thus
Chrye repMed td the Startling- remark
With which Ahh had broke* tile Sun*
day alienee, 'That movie made all of
us tfithk a let. Can you repeat the
Httje^ailetery. the mttotiuetita, Mrs.
aMt swatr""" m
" the woman made a tittle garden
for a preeKms flower which was caHed
, '"the men set to work blithely to
help, her care for, the garden. But a
single etqutstte htebsom did not sat* |
1617 mm- mb warned to piuce an armful
or blossoms?rioVere Of Eiperi- 1
once, he billed th&m. And be went lb
search Of tnem, and neglected the little
RafdMi And the woman couldn't
cafe for H ftkme. and eo her cherished
flower Withered.
I " 'The man new noticed that Lore i
was drtt*, hat he wandered afar 1
hunting: travlv for more red blossom*
mid ho prided himself because he had
the ccnm*e to obey the law of bl?
"That film ml*ht lost as wall hare
been called "The Trap."* said Ohry?.
"The man and the woman were both i
docebed. Nature tricked them both. {
Advance Dis
WE are especit
exclusive li:
shrink" Wash Sh
in such bewitch
cal styles, and :
of all, they are
the maker and
include plenty 03
woman needs foi
sions; the matei
dine, cotton twill
of such excellen
quickly realize
guaranteed. And
attraction, the 1
$5.95 to
. 11|HA-HA-hal
liJl I
/i . , . , " \
fail*: v8s&&'- fair.
different wajr."
ber sad
iored o? a^^WjJ^SBiB
n't *& ftor?5t8ff' TCI MB
as ek?f *s BH&fc >||>m
maft^eter^ M
cables ?
laid in the sea for the frsataBM
of taosrtfrs Mtt br WwplM
hSMRB| . y . ' flffl
: V $'*3|j9SH
m.4* ?y''':
1 ' i ' \ offjSjsfPM
iUy proud of our. '|t
be of "Neve^iS!
arts. It abound^ ||j
ing, yet practinost
important * !^
guaranteed' by
esent showiiigs J:c!m
' models eVery^i^
4 Summer. ocw*.#|h
ia)s are gabar- f||g
and wash satin
t finality yottfj
why they ar0.v;|
then, as a
jrices are thbs?'|
; .:
.' !Vo . '*
rLp^--^^-n_n_n_r^ U ~ijVi''
fc/y /
U "JsB
!l'" "* oPSi

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