Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Charleston Daily Mail Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 14

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Charleston Daily Mail (Newspaper) - January 15, 1935, Charleston, West Virginia PAGE FOURTUE CHARLESTON DAILY MATL, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 13, 1933 Silk and Gingham Worn By Smart Women in Florida RED STEFAN — By Patricia Wentworth- Flapper Fanny .    _ , synopsis    ,    fight    if    there    was    something    to    fight Stephen Enderby, an Englishman, had    her    head    with    a    touch lived as a boy on the Russian estate of his . f    • ,    ,    . , stepfather, and grew up with the large 01 PJ lcJe ana saia: brood of children of a peasant family. When i his mother died he went to live with his guardian in England. After the revolution i in Russia, as Stefan Ivanovitch, he became a ‘ secret observer” for England adopting I various peasant roles to hide his identity. I Now Stephen has inherited 'the fortune of ) his guardian and wants to quit his hazard-! ous work. He is escaping out of Ironsk I when he meets and rescues Elizabeth Radio, I the widow of an executed engineer. Though English her husband was half Russian. She is flying from the advances of Commissar Petroff, who is also after a secret formula I of her husband’s. Stephen takes her with ! him and tells her his story. They stop at I j the home of    the grandparents of the    pens-    J ! ant children    Stephen    had grown up    with,    j I who believe    Stephen    to be one of    their    j I many grandchildren.    Stephen tells    them    , I Elizabeth is his w'ife and her name is Var- j vara. Irina, a beautiful communist, wanted j Stephen herself and resents Elizabeth, j Scenting danger. Stephen departs w*ith Elizabeth for the border, stopping en route at Ironsk, w'here they are overtaken by Petroff and Irina. Stephen plans to outwit them by denouncing Elizabeth, claiming he never suspected her identity until he began to talk in her sleep, Petroff believes his story, as does Irina. Elizabeth is put in prison, thinking Stephen has turned against her. ‘ What do you moan?” Petroff flung himself forward and banged on the table. “What do I mean? You have the nerve to ask me that? Do you suppose you’re going to get away with that sort of bluff? No. no, my dear, it’s not good enough. You shouldn't have let yourself talk in your sleep. First my mother hears you and then your husband. Being a good communist he comes and tells me. So now you Know where we are. Come now, you ought to be grateful to me instead of sulking. You'd have been in a filthy political cell if it hadn’t been for me. I ve got a special authority from Moscow to deal with your case and I don’t mind telling you why. They want that process of Radio’s. His narrowing eyes held hers. His voice became a mere rasp. He threw back his head and laughed a little. ‘‘There are ways of making people speak, you know.” There, was a silence. Stephen stood at the corner of the table his eyes going from one to the other like a man watching a game. When the silence had lasted for a little while, he leaned forward, picked >r sit down, let her sit down I up the vodka bottle and tipped it up be fainting again. Do you over Petroff’s glass. The colorless ‘ liquid gurgled out and Petroff said: “Hi, that's my glass’” Stephen picked it up, laughing. ‘Til put a drop of hot tea in it. You’ll be dry enough before you're through with Varvara, I can tell you. One of those quiet obstinate ones, Mrs. Barclay H. Warburton, Jr., left, of Philadelphia graced the Surf club’s beach in this stunning ensemble. It is of sky blue lustrous silk and covers a bathing suit of the same material. It can be draped in three differ-erent ways. Old-fashioned plaid gingham is used to make this new and flattering bathing suit that includes shorts and brassiere, fastened together with suspender straps, It adorns Dorothy Perkins, right, of New York, at the Surf club in Miami Beach, Fla. Responsible Nurse Is Boon to Mother By OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON j When mother and daddy started out I to the movie it was warm and rainy. When the show was over they found j it bitter cold, the wind was howling j like a hungry wolf and the street a sheet of ice. •'Heavens!” cried mother. “Do hurry. John. The house was so hot I put both the children’s windows up and I told Greta she could go to bed if everything was all right. She sleeps so sound she won't hear this wind i and they are probably freezing.” There was no way of hurrying, however. The big problem was to get home at all. John did the best he could, but the tirive that ordinarily took 15 minutes consumed nearly an hour. The mother of little Helen and small Philip was nearly frantic. “They were so hot I scarcely covered them.” she worried. “The baby has on one of her thin nighties and no stockings or sweater. Philip's bed is so close to the window, he’ll have a dreadful cold. Hurry, can’t you?” Worry Was Needless She gets up the icy walk and into the house, flies upstairs to the nursery. The windows are down. Both children are asleep and covered. The baby has on her sweater. Philip is sleeping peacefully. Greta comes to her door and says peacefully. “You're home, Mrs. Brown All right. I fixed the children. But the furnace went out, and I couldn’t get it started again.” “You're a good girl, Greta. Never mind the furnace. Mr. Brown will soon get it going. The children are ; fine and thank you for looking after them so well. I have been worried. I But it is all right now, so go to bed. I Goodnight. Greta.” Mrs. Brown fixed the window away from the wind, putting in the muslin screen. She tucked the children in j safely and .securely, and breathed a little prayer of thankfulness that Great had kept such perfect vigil. Beware of Weather Change There are several lessons in this story. One concerns the sudden changes in weather during winter j months. No family can be put to bed I without a later survey to see that all j is well. More bed clothes may be j needed or more warm clothing. Win- j dows may need adjusting to night changes. Sometimes beds need to be moved. But most important of all is to leave the children with some very responsible person who has judgment and j pei ception on the nights when par- i ents go out. The best possible alter- j nate is to stay at home oneself and put up with the sacrifice rather than risk babies to the thoughtless. One ! would put this first were it not a good » thing for mothers to get out sometimes and have a little vacation. And not only at night but whenever it is necessary to leave the little ones it is a matter of wisdom to choose the helper who has the special qualities needed for their best welfare. The mother herself will be happlier if her mind is at rest and she won’t be worrying about what might happen the minuate she is out. of the door. INSTALLMENT XXVI A NIGHTMARE ENDED Stephen got up and pushed his chair towards Elizabeth. “Let her or she’ll hear that. Varvara? None of your fainting tricks here: they won’t do you any good. Have a drink and brace up! And if you tell Comrade Petroff what he wants to know and ask him nicely, I perhaps he’ll let you off without a firing party this time.” He filled up his glass at the samovar    and    pushed    it that’s what she is, the sort that wears into Elizabeth’s hand.    j a man down and makes his throat as The smell of the spirit    sickened    her    * dry as a limekiln.” He was at the and she set it down on the table. She    I samovar    as he spoke, had sunk down upon the wooden chair    J “Don t    drown the vodka,”    said    Poland sat there looking at Petroff who    roff without taking his    eyes    off    Eliza- • had resumed his seat and was facing    I beth. She sat looking past him at the curtained windows. She would do anything rallier than look at Stephen. And then she was looking at him because he had come round behind the table with the drink in his hand. Ile leaned over Petroff’s shoulder and set it down. ^    And then, as he drew back, his fist >    shot out and struck the commissar be hind the ear. It happened so quickly that it left Elizabeth dazed. She had no time to cry out. One moment Petroff was staring at her out of his YOUR BOY AND YOUR GIRL By DR. ARTHUR DEAN 1 Dr. Dean win answer tinned letters about parents’ problems with their boys and girls, writers* names never printed. Only questions of general interested answered in this column, but all letters will be answered by mail if written in ink and self-addresseid-stamped envelope sent. Address Arthur Dean, care Daily Mail.! When a girl gives her assent, her spirits take an ascent. to her. She ran to the door, locked it, and then came back again. Stephen had been tying Petroff up in a quiet, methodical manner. There was already a gag of cotton -waste in the commissar’s mouth and a good LIVE YOUR LIFE OPENLY! ‘ Dear Arthur Dean: “I am a boy of 14 and I thought it would be ‘the thing* to smoke. So I tried it. But I was caught one day and given a temperance lecture. I promised not to smoke again until I had my growth, mainly because my mother threatened to smoke if I smoked. “Up to last week I kept my promise. Meanwhile I noticed packages of cigarettes around the house. I became suspicious,’for my father smokes only a pipe, and I discovered that, my mother carried a pack in her pocketbook, had some in her drawer, and some in the kitchen cupboard. I am convinced she is smoking when I am not around. “I thought I'd turn the tables and smoke too, so I bought a package of cigarettes and started in. But I became ashamed of myself tonight and I threw the rest of the package away. I don’t think I ever want to smoke again. I have decided that it isn’t as much fun as I thought it was and I’m thoroughly tired of it. “But what shall I do about my mother’s smoking? “Just a Boy.” About Mothers Cheating I shouldn’t do anything at all about BEDTIME STORY -By    Thornton    W. Burgess ................. DOWNY’S DISCOVERY —Paper, golf balls, fountain pens, and many other useful articles are now made from cornstalks. Good Taste ;»y FRANCINE MARKEL: was face down amongst the litter his own papers, his body sprawling his arms shot limply out across table. knowing how she had got there. Tile home bespeaking good taste has an atmosphere of • peace; and the peaceful atmosphere of that blessed with children will be increased if youngsters are given their own study or play room, where they will be contented when guests are being entertained. Moreover, each child of school age deserves its own peace and quiet while doing home studies. The mother who | has no particular room design , nated for this purpose will do | well to provide a desk and reading lamp in the child’s bedroom, so that it may have better concentration away from the disturbance of family conversation. This method will likewise prevent his interference in ‘'grownup'* conversation, which is always .Titating to visitors. Tomorrow — Coiffure for the Woman With a Large Fa”? Copyright by P-ib’ie Ledger, /.•«*. THE DAILY MAIL PATTERNS wide bandage to keep it there. These things had emerged from a capacious your mother’s smoking. Let her smoke. inner pocket which further provided j What I wish you could do is this—do a length of good, stout cord. This went j something about stopping her cheat-to the binding of Petroffs hands and ; ing, the securing of his ankles.    j    Has    it    come    to    a    time    when    we    are Stephen looked over his shoulder at ; to expect that 14-year-old bovs are to Elizabeth and laughed.    I    reform their parents? lf so, I will “That's done his job.” he said. After which he picked Petroff up and carried him into the back room. He came back alone. “We’ve got to hurry,” he said. “It’s a nuisance about the police. We’ll have to go out of that back window. There’s a bit of sloping roof that might have been made for us. I’m afraid those policemen are going to have a long, cold wait.” As he spoke he was taking a canvas roll out of his pocket and opening it. It seemed to contain some very odd row, slanting eyes and the next I things. He picked out a stick of shav ing soap, a razor, and a pair of sciS' sots. Next he filled the empty glass with boiling tea and spread newspapers over the floor and upon the table. She found herself on her feet with- A pocket mirror came out of the roll and was set up. Kneeling down before it he began to remove his beard, using the scissors first and the razor afterward. change my idea of writing about boys and girls with the expectation that parents will read the articles, and will swing over to writing about parents and how boys and girls can make them into better men and women. I am very much in favor of parents living open lives before their children. If you have liquor in the house, set it right on the table. If the mother smokes, send the children to the store to get.the cigarettes, and let the boys learn how to strike the matches to light their mother's cigarettes in correct form. Let the daughters imagine they are preparing themselves to light the cigarettes of their boy friends by giving them practice in lighting the cigarettes for mother, Why not? Have a Difficulty? If you have difficulty with any of the following problems, check or un- That which you need your neighbor may Find useless—even in the way. —Old Mother Nature. Downy the Woodpecker had a new' cousin. That is to say, he had met a cousin whom he never had met or even seen before, so it w?as like meeting a new cousin. “I suppose you know who I am,” centured Downy, by way of getting acquainted. “Oh, yes,” replied his cousin. “Your name is Downy. I believe you are the smallest member of the Woodpecker family hereabouts. Of course. I know you. I suppose that Cousin Hairy, who looks so much like you. only nearer my size, is somewhere about?” “Yes.” replied Downy. “I saw him early this morning. We see a good deal of each other through the winter. You have the advantage of me. You seem to know me, but I must confess that I do not know you. What did you say your name is?” “I didn’t say,” replied the other. “Of course, I should know it,” apologized Downy, “but you see. I never before have seen you or any one just like you.” “Some folks call me Ladderback,” replied the other. “What a funny name! I mean, I don’t see why people should call you by such a long name as that,” said Downy somewhat confusedly. “Just take a good look at my back,” replied the cousin. Downy did. “Well, what of it?” he asked. W'Z- HO •Just take a good look at my back," replied his cousin. Downy was more confused than ever. “I—I don’t mean to be personal,” he stammered. “I—I just noticed one of your feet.” “Well, what of it? Is anything wrong with my foot?” asked Ladderback. “It has only three toes,” replied Downy. "I thought you must have lost one in an accident.” Ladderback thrust one foot out and looked at It. Then he thrust out the other foot. “Oh!” gasped Downy. “What is the matter now?” asked Ladderback. “There are but three toes on that I foot!” gasped Downy, staring at Lad-Don’t you see how those black bars j derback’s feet as if he couldn’t believe cross the white on my back,” asked I what he saw. “Yes,” said he, “I the cousin. Downy nodded, see that.” “Well, that is why they call me Ladderback,” was the reply. “And it is rather appropriate, don’t you think? No one is likely to mistake me for any one else. What are you staring at. Cousin Downy?” Downy looked confused. He was confused. It wasn’t polite to stare as he had been doing, and he knew it, but he had just noticed something that puzzled him. “Excuse me, please. I didn’t mean to stare. Have you met with an accident?” he said. “Accident?” exclaimed Ladderback. Ladderback chuckled. “Of course,’ said he. “You wouldn't have me with more toes on one foot than on the other, would you?” “No,” replied Downy, “but you should have four toes on each foot” “Oh, no, I shouldn’t,” replied Ladderback. “I haven’t any use for those extra toes, and Old Mother Nature knows it. So she gave me just what I need, and no more. You may need four toes on each foot, but I don’t What is more, up where I come from we have another cousin who looks very much like me, but has an all black back, and he has but three toes on each foot. He is known as the Arctic Three-Toed Woodpecker, and I am known as the American or Ladder- her across the littered table. He leaned back as if to show how much at ease he was and addressed her in a judicial tone. “What Stefan says is to some extent true. If you are going to be sensible. I daresay I can do something for you.” Elizabeth stretched out her hand for the glass she had refused. At the sound of Stephen's voice a kind of inward shivering had come upon her. It was the cold, she told herself, it was cold. But if she was to answer Petroff, she must get the better of it. She lifted the glass to her lips and drank. The tea was scalding hot. There was not so much vodka in it as she had supposed. She steadied her self and with her cold hands clasped about the warmth of the glass, said. “What do you want?” Petroffs lip lifted in a sneer. “What innocence! ' You know very well what I want and I can assure you that I mean to have as I know that you have Nicholas Radin’s formula and you’ll save us both a lot of trouble if you’ll hand it over quickly.” So Stephen had not given him the formula. The knowledge put a little heart into Elizabeth. She could still Elizabeth watched him. leaning on derscore the one in which you want the table.    help and enclose a 3-cent stamp. If He looked younger without his > you want three leaflets enclose IO beard. Her eye was pleased by the j cents in stamps. Please do not forget shape of his chin and the clear, firm l0 give your address. The leaflets are: line of the jaw.    j “Problem of Popularity and Petting,” When he had finished shaving he j ••js it Wise To Pet,” “Self-Conscious dived into his pocket and brought out I an(j Bashful.” a wig of unkempt black hair. He put I    Family Life it on. adjusted it carefully, and then j Don’t you think family life is break- picked up a stick of something that looked like putty, nipped a bit out of it. and proceeded to alter the shape of his nose by giving it a higher bridge. ing down? Father. Answer—Yes. in the sense that the kitchen has been moved to the bakery, the back yard garden to the vegetable “I’m sorry if you thought I had let istore and the washtub to the laundry, you down,” he said. “You see, I ran , QUt this doesn't mean that everything into Irina and her crowd of young > js going to the jolly bow-wows, communists just after I left you. The i Clothes are not necessarily ruined in young communists were on their way ) a laundry, nor are cabbages all bad to keep guard over you whilst Irina went to fetch Petroff. They didn't sec me so I thought I’d better get going before Irina did.” He poured away nearly all the tea, added some dark powder to what re- when raised outside one s home garden. Aftei all, “family life” does not consist entirely of a house or a garden or a washtub “No, I haven’t met with an accident recently. Of course, everybody has j back Three-toed Woodpecker.” accidents some time or other, but I    “Oh!” exclaimed Downy. haven’t had one for a long time. Why I    - do you ask?”    The    next    story:    “Ladderback    Talks.* lens may be primarily responsible for all sorts of sensitivities from which many persons suffer. Developments of the fresh air treatment for tuberculosis led to the idea that any fresh, cold outdoor air was right. Nowadays we realize that outdoor cold air may be so irritating as to produce changes in mucous membranes which give the germs opportunity to take hold. Apparently much of our belief in outdoor fresh air was based on the will to believe. The story is told of  .....^... a man who could not sleep at night changed Te'pe'atedly. because the air seemed stagnant. He got up and tried to open a window. but had no luck with it. so he finally picked up his shoe and broke the glass. sometimes as high as 75 to IOO degrees Fahrenheit. The air is moistened suitably, sometimes enriched with oxygen, and is constantly circulated, In the Infant’s hospital in Boston a relative humidity of 65 per cent is maintained for infants with the air circulating so that it changes 25 times in an hour and moves at a rate of 15 feet a minute. It is interesting to learn how Dr. Dafoe provided suitable air for the quintuplets. Blankets were heated, then wrapped around the babies and Later Dr. Dafoe obtained hot water bottles with which he maintained the temperature suitable for the babies. Finally, incubators were provided. -Polson rings are coming back in A-v pp* '    ' J-' Elizabeth vat died him, leaning on the table. Stephen was picking Petroff up and laying him down on the floor. He said in his natural voice: * Lock the door, will you?” And all at once the nightmare was over. Warmth and courage came back Then he went to bed and slept com-c    Family    life consists of j fortably. The next morning when he,    .    -    .    ,. relationships between individuals of looked around, he found that he had \    onFv instead of the poison bein', broken the glass door in his bookcase. £?jC*en insl<^e’ you re supposed to The    humidity in the    air may be    ,    bide your lover s picture. It may be responsible for    feelings    of great dis-    P°Json . ° '2Fr ITab but its heart If the    amount of moisture in    I    balm, too. The rings are different sizes, from tiny squares the size of a dime, if it weren’t round, to that of a domino, extending well above th* knuckle and putting the finger in a sort of splint. nainod. stirred it with the handle of family, and in lots of ways I think Petroff’s pen, and began to apply the j that the" modern relationships are stuff to his face. It gave him the skin j much more durable than the old. of a gipsy and he further added to Familv life, as we of the older gentile effect by running his hands over eration 'knew it, was self-sufficient, the none too scrupulously tended floor , self-adequate. It stressed the imam! then smearing his face by the re- pqrtance of the family as a group, suiting grime. Darkened lashes and ratjier than the individuals of which a pair of bushy black eyebrows made | was composed. That was a dominium the complete ruffian.    ! ating of everybody by everybody else. “Now for you, he said. * I in afraid j Nowadays' we realize that there is I'M have to make you a bit dirty. Don t <.uch a thing as living together and yet i them with bb look till I ve done with you.”    j maintaining the personality of each in- at a freezing dividual in the family. (Continued tomorrow.) Bright Colored Zinnias in Wool Scallops Trim a Chic Marian Martin Model PATTERN 92.34 Pert and very youthful is this pretty house frock with its smart round over-the-shouldor yoke and cunning seeleves. And because of its simple lines it’s the sort of frock that's just as becoming to the more mature housewife as to the slim new bride. Don't you like the way contrasting buttons are used to emphasize the chic of the scalloped closing, the trim little sleeve bands, belt, and scalloped patch pocket? Make it of any inexpensive cotton material—a daintily sprigged percale would be nice. The sleeves may be cut off to a pretty cap effect. Pattern 9234 may be ordered only in sizes 14. 16. 18. 20, 32, 34. 36, 38, 40 and 42. Size 36 requires 3\? yards 36 inch fabric. Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins or stamps fcoins preferred* for EACH MARIAN MARTIN pattern. Be sure to write plainly your NAME. ADDRESS. the PATTERN NUMBER and SIZE of each pattern. IT’S JUST OUT! OUR SPRING PATTERN BOOK is a veritable Fashion Parade of smart styles to help you plan and make your spring wardrobe. Forty pages full of style news of interest to every woman . . . stunning designs for the house and for town wear! Among the special articles are descriptions of the spring fabrics and how to dress the small child. SEND FOR YOUR COPY NOW! PRICE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS BUT IT COSTS ONLY TEN CENTS WHEN ORDERED WITH A PATTERN. PATTERN AND BOOK TOGETHER. TWENTY-FIVE CENTS Send your order to The Charleston Daily Mail Pattern department, 232 W. 18th st., New York, N. Y. FARMERS GO TO SCHOOL LINCOLN. Neb.— Nebraska farmers are "going to school” this winter to; brush up on the myriad handicrafts | connected with successful operation of farms. The ‘.schools’’ are machin- I cry and shop work classes sponsored j throughout the state this winter by the Nebraska university extension I department. Included in the currie- j ilium Is instruction in adjusting farm machinery, rope making, forge work, | soldering and other farm handicrafts. ■ —Tho trees have shed their leaves, • but it seems as though the costume S jewelers have picked them up as rapidly as they fell and transformed ' them into gold and silver orna- j ments. earrings, pins, elips and purse j fastenings. Every day these costumes j trinket manufacturers turn over a Ventilating System Needed for Winter By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN You can go without food and water j for days, if necessary, yet you j wouldn't last IO minutes longer if j you were deprived of air. And still, we seem to be paying \ !e<s attention to the air we breathe than to our food anc! water. Good air is hard to get indoors at j this time of year. A modern house I must provide suitable means for taking care of the quality of the air that people who live in it may breathe. Most modern types of houses have immovable windows, so that there is no leakage around them. The outside comfort. the air is too small, the mucous membranes dry out and become easily infected. The old method of treating persons with pneumonia or tuberculosis by putting them outdoors and covering blankets, to inhale the air temperature, has long since been discarded. The coverings are heavy and such air does not do as much good as clean fresh air suitably warmed and properly moistened. Premature babies have taught us many lessons as to proper care of ventilation. For them the tempera- —Popularity is paging the mushroom. Not only the butcher, the baker and the candlestick maker are emulating this kitchen kindler, but so are the lamp-shade manufacturers. Huge bronze and silver mushrooms with short pudgy stems park on masculine mahogany desks and from beneath their neat, umbrella-like heads bright ture of the air must be kept warm, lights blaze forth. How Calotabs Help Nature To Throw Off a Bad Cold Millions have found in Calotabs a ! mucus and toxines. Second, Calotabs most valuable aid in the treatment I diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the blood. Thus Calotabs serve the new leaf to the fashion public. Some j sleeping porch is obsolete. have the delicate veins traced in seed pearls, chip diamonds, emeralds and yellow sapphires. In real jewels. there are a few small leaves made with all the fall colors worked out in precious stones! -Washington, Jefferson, Lincoln, Grant. Franklin. McKinley, Cleveland, Madison, and Salmon P. Chase are pictured on American currency ranging from the $1 to the $10,000 bills. The modern ventilating system pro-j eidos for removal of contamination, I such, as dusts and pollens, from the air. Most air is not only ventilated, but also cooled or warmed as needed, I and moisture is decreased or increased j j to Mio most desirable concentration. It was thought at first that only the I chemical constituents of air were important. More recently it is found that its physical qualities are equally im-i portant, and that the dusts and pol- of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night .and repeat the third or fifth night if needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First. Calotabs are one of the most thorough and dependable of all intestinal eliminants, thus cleansing the intestinal tract of the germ-laden double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which are needed in the treatment of colds. Calotabs are quite economical; only twenty-five cents for the family package, ten cents for the trial package. —Adv. PATTERN 5021 Bright colored Zinnias in a wool picture a most effective means of getting a touch of color in a room. This decorative picture—and you can use it on a pillow instead of framing it. if you prefer—is made very quickly. It is done in the simplest of embroidery stitches -running and single stitch. Rope silk can be used in place of woof. It permits* the Use of those bright colors that make the Zinnia such a decorative flower. The picture is a companion to another, Vase of Flowers, pattern 5061. In pattern 5021 you will find a ti an* lei pa'tern of a picture 8 x IO inches; a color-key to help you place each color and complete instructions for making and framing the picture. To obtain this pattern send IO cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) to the Charleston Daily Mail Household Arts department, 25!) West 14th street, New York. N. Y. Mix Best Cough Remedy At Home. Easy! Big Saving! 30 Capitol St.    DIAL    21-107 SPECIAL! SPECIAL! SPECIAL! Mid - Week Bargain Days MILK 3:217c BACON Ell ne v Smoked lh. 18c PORK CHOPS or ROAST, lh. 18c SALT MEAT "14c VEAL 4 Imps or Roast lh. 121 STEAK Tender Juicy, lh. 15c LARD BEST 19l* COMP., II). I BEEF POT ROAST, lh. 8|C Beats Them All For Quick, Lasting Relief. If you want the best remedy for severe coughs, mix it at borne. Once tried, you’ll never use any other kind, aud it’s fio simple aud easy. First, make a syrup by stirring 2 cups granulated sugar arid one cup of water a few moments, until dissolved. A child could do it. No cooking Hooded. Then get 2% ounces of 1'iuex from any druggist, This is a highly concentrated compound of Norway Fine, fa mous for its bealing effect on throat aud bronchial membranes. Rut the l'iuex into a pint bottle, and add your syrup. Thus you make a full pint of really better medicine than you could buy ready-made for four times the money, it never spoils, aud tastes fine. And for quick, lasting relief, it has ;co equal. You can feel it penetrating the air passages in a way that ! uh ans business. It loosens the gerrn-I laden phlegm, soothes and heals the in-i flamed membranes, makes breathing en y. rod lets you get, restful sleep, .Int try it. aud if not pleased, your I money will be refunded. I can i Maple Syrup and I pkg. Pancake OZ* Flour........  ZOC TOMATOES ^ 3 cans 25c BUTTER •'?“ 32c PEAS 3 cans 25c no. I MIZE POTATOES 100-lb. bag $1.09 SAUERKRAUT 37 Ho. 2'2—3 cans 25c DELICIOUS APPLES 2 doz. 35c SWEET POTATOES 6 lbs. 20c fiji® ip ii Ifs a Positive Fact— You'll Have Better Biscuits m .. y    J- lf J ou Use _ TO EOT WI Charm-Bis-Co Thousands of housewives are having wonderful biscuits just by using Charmco-Bis-Co. There are no failures with this wonderful biscuit flour. Charm-Bis-Co Is Milled in Charleston . . . and Delivered to Your Grocer Daily Insist on Charmco Brands Charleston Milling Co. |HW i a (JLwmevMM. , CHARLESTON MOILING (ft I iii J    CtlAHlASWMS. I ;