Page 2 of 27 Jun 1919 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - June 27, 1919, Winslow, Indiana Reconstruction Romance Br DCa>A R M(ULAN iCwyrlKht, 1918. by the McClure News-pai>er Syndicate.) Just three months from the day on which the armistice was signed a mammoth ship, largest of all things in the world, steamed into the harbor of the metropolis of the Western hemisphere. Every person on the west side of that citv was made aware of its approach, for a giant siren cleared its throat and let forth a long-drawn-out bellow, which died down to a gurgle, rose and fell again and again. The siren, located on the roof of a skyscraping building, was fulfilling a mission quite different from that for which it had been designed. It had been installed to give warning of enemies In the air should they come. German air raids? Who remembered, now, that they had ever been feared? One of thousands who had helped to make of that fear a thing to be laughed at, and who was now leaning over the rails of the Leviathan receiving the tumultuous welcome of flag and steam whistle extended by the city, was Sergt. Charles Brenden, typical of all, for though slight of build and of medium height, he was well set up, with clear blue eyes and possessed of that confident air which belongs to a man who has proved himself equal to any emergency. It might be hours before they docked. The huge craft was surtound-ed by tiny, puffing tugs, pulling, pushing and coaxing, like ants as they force an object far larger than themselves to do their will. But they were hom^home! And the welcome was all they had dreamed. Eagerly their eyes searched the.shores for well-remembered landmarks; gayly they scrambled fcr the papers, cigarettes and candy thrown on board from the small craft bearift the mayor’s committee of welcome. Charles’ thoughts ran on ahead, ot course, after today, things would quiet down. They would entrain for a camp for demobilization. Then to the city that wonderful city whose jagged skyline he recognized in almost every d^ tail. And right away after that his job in the city office of an out-of-towm silk manufactory. On Saturday morning Brenden was mustered out, and that afternoon he arrived in town along with many of bis comrades. The hurry and bustle, jangle and clatter of the traffic was music to his ears. The avenue w'as decorated in his their-—honor. The scene thrilled almost as much as on the day when their ship entered the harbor. Charles cro.ssed to Sixth avenue and took the Li—no underground route for hini today. To feast his eyes on the life and movement of his native city appealed more than a greater speed. Alighting at Sixty-sixth street, Charles pi-oceeded straight to his old boarding place. And then ihe welcome began all over again, ^or Miss Johnson nnWered the bell; and she was one of that rare species, a kind-hearted lady. For an elderly spinster her kiss was not a bad imitation of what a mother’s might be. Anyway, it seemed like that to Charles, who had no recollections of the genuine thing. His room was awaiting him, its last occupant having been unceremoniously ousted In his behoof. Everybody rejoiced at his return. Elderly Mr. BeclA with blew him to dinner and a show that night, Sunday was spent in^look-Ing up some friends. So altogether this war veteran of twenty-three was in a happy mood Monday morning when he started down town to see the “boss” about getting back on the job pretty soon and to say “hello” to the office force. It was so early that only old Gruber, the janitor, was on hand; but he started the welcome and it grew as the force gathered for the daily grind. Only two others besides himself had left the office for the service and he was the first one back. So Charles knew most of the staff and soon met the others. They bombarded hiip with questions and, of course, were thanked again for his Christmas box. “But who sent that dandy warm sweater?” Brenden asked. “The card read, ‘From a girl with brown eyes.’ ” His eyes followed those of two chaps who stood nearby to the ^ge of the little group—and straight Into/those of k Upon— ▼mce Charl^ what hii' imposrthia thing that was Just now. CKBce expenses had been cut. ISie mill was not running full time; orders had fallen off—“the war, you know—ended too soon; business was not prepared for it,” etc. So Charles, 'one of those who had risked all to end the war “too soon,” found himself hoist by his own petard. Mr. Hubert continued, telling him they had filled his place with a girl at $5 less per week, “and she had proved very satisfactory; perhaps. If the returned soldier was willing to accept a reduction— Brenden was not a qnlck-spoken young man and before. In his righteous wrath, he could frame a fitting reply, something happened. She of the brown eyes burst Into the room, the eyes full of flashing light and bending them fixedly on the manager said:    “I    wish to resign immedi ately, Mr. Huber. Yes, I heard what you said,” she continued, not" giving the boss a chance to reply ; “and what I think I should hate to say. I Uve in the home town of this concena and know the owners. I kno^# the \amp-sura plan that this office is Pun on, too and into whose pocket that five dollars a week that you knocked off my pay goes. I just took this place to do my share during the war and now I’m go ing home to rest. If you give Mr Brenden his job back, with a raise’ and here she glanced for the first time at the soldier—“I’ll keep still. If you don’t—well, you know the owners motto is ‘A job for every soldier.’ Huber, grown first red and then white, tried unsuccessfully to meet the angry eyes of the girl. Then, because he knew she had the goods on him, he turned suddenly back to his desk and flung over his shoulder at Brenden: “Report tomorrow morning.” The girl hurried from the room. Brenden, wasting no more time than was necessary to answer “Yes, sir” In a tone equally curt, took himself out of the offices and the building, and on the sidewalk awaited the appearance of the brown-eyed heroine. Soon she came out of the entrance, and before she saw him he saw there were tears in her ej’es. The dinky litf tie overseas cap came off and Charles faced her. The girl sought to escape, but Charles was not to be denied—and he was not to be denied truthful answers to his questions, either. Over there Private, Corporal, then Sergeant, Brenden had acquired the quality of mastery. And when he learned that the statements she had made to the manager wore only part way true and that there was neither home, parents nor job awaiting Mary in her home town—and least of all rest—but only the grim reality of a search for another position, he arose to the emergency and made her understand that many couples started in on a salary no greater than that which her courageous interposition had secured for him. “But it’s all so terribly sudden I” she protested. “So was Oiateau-Thlerry,”. said Charles.    ' “Well,” succumbed she of the brown eyes, “you outrank me. Sergeant Bren-(jen—I don’t suppose I dare refuse to obey. And, by the way, Ay name’s Mary Henderson.” “Who cares?” said Charles. “It’ll be Brenden by twelve o’clock. Forward, march!” New Things in Coshime Jewelry We believe there Is something for each one to do. Some time, some place and some how; We believe we can do it and we believe, too. Wo are ready to do It—right now! ASPIRIN WAS TALCUM SEASONABLE DISHES. At this season when fish is so much enjoyed are you serving the hot well seasoned Fish Chowder— Cut up any kind of well cleaned fish and parboil until nearly cooked. In an iron kettle put a fourth of a pound of salt pork cut in dice and brown until crisp, add six sliced onions to the pork fat, cook for five minutes, then add a half dozen sliced potatoes, cover with The charm of novelty belongs to “costume jewelry,” which is chosen for the sake of color or because it accentuates a style in dress, or merely because it is smart and fashionable. However fine and beautiful real jewels may be their owners tire of always wearing the same pieces and take to passing fads with as much relish as if they were jeAvelless. Just now there is a vogue for necklaces and beads of all kinds, with Chinese and East Indian designs featured among numberless others, including old Venetian and American Indian ideas. In costume jewelry, that is jewelry which is not made of precious metals or stones, there is one abiding favorite, and that is the necklace of good pearl beads. Other things may come and go, but they go on forever, because they are so like the beautiful genuine pearls. Good, even strands orf pearl beads cost more now than in days before the war, but there is a great range in prices for them, depending upon color, luster, degree of destructi-bility and the evenness with which the beads are strung. The handsomest Chinese beads, of imitation jade and carved ivory and of composition or glass, are often' strung on very handsome silk cord. The strand usually supports a large water and cook, adding the fish; when all are tender add milk, some crackers soaked in boiling watei*, salt and pepper to taste. Serve in soup bowls. Scallop of Pork and Cabbage Place' a layei^ of thinly sliced roast pork, using two cupfuls, a cup and a half of cooked cabbage and a cupful and a half of white sauce, arranged in layers in a baking dish. Put into medallion of carved ivory or jade, or whatever material makes the bead, with some mystic figure or character wrought in it which looks equal to warding off bad luck and is probably intended to make its wearer feel secure. Very handsome and brilliant jet beads, sometimes alternating with sparkling crystal beads on the string, have many admirers among older women, while smooth white coral, or white splashed with pale pink, are lilved for girls and young women. Everyone envies the ówner of a strand of carved Ivory beads and next to everyone wears a necklace of the most brilliant red in opaque beads, of all sizes and shapes. The color of every jewel under the sun is imitated in glass beads and in mock jewels set in metal and joined by metal chains. Among these women find the necklace that matches their frocks or those that provide a contrasting color touch. Happy she is who has among her possessions a strand of amber beads, and thrice blessed is the owner of a necklace of opals. Then, the strands of gold or silver Jjeads which one sees so ra^ly, are again in favor, for these have their imitations that answer the purpose of costume jewelry. It would not be easy to find a style of jeweled neck chain or necklace which is not now represented. Therefore Insist Upon Ocdk uine “Bayer Tablets of Aspirin” Millions of fraudulent Aspirin Tab* lets were sold by a Brooklyn manufao* tnrer which later proved to be composed mainly of Talcum Powderj “Bayer Tablets of Aspirin” the tm©,^ genuine, American made and American, owned Tablets are marked with thn safety “Bayer Cross.” Ask for and then Insist upon “Bayer Tablets of Aspirin” and always buy them in tlfe original Bayer packag© which contains proper directions and dosage. ' Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcacldester of Sallcylicacid. Dinlcs- A Movie Marvel. -I notice Binks spends all hot oven and bake until the sauce is bubbling hot. Date Souffie.—Beat the whites of four eggs very stiff, add gradually one-half cupful of sugar, then stir in a pound of daces that have been stoned and rubbed to a paste. Bake in a well-buttered baking dish until firm. Serve wdth whipped cream. Peas and Wainut Salad.—Take equal quantities of cold cooked peas and walnut meats broken in bits, season well with French dressing and let stand one hour, then serve in lemon cups with mayonnaise dressing. Potato and Nut Salad.—Take three boiled potatoes, three hard-cooked eggs, one-half cupful of walnut meats and a dozen olives. Cut all fine and mix with French dressing. Just before serving add. a little mayonnaise. Spanish Chicken Soup.—Heat three cupfuls of chicken stock and the same of veal. Add a grated onion, a finely minced carrot and two stalks of celery chopped fine. Add one cup of barley and simmer until the barley Is done. Season to taste and rub through a sieve before serving. A half cupful of tapioca put into chicken broth and cooked slowly for half an hour makes a most delicate soup. Season to taste and add beaten egg just before serving. his spare time at the pictures sine© his wife became a movie actress. Jinks—^Yes, he thinks it’s perfectly wonderful to see her carrying oa for two mortal hours and never hear a word out of her. “CALLUS CORNS” LIFT RIGHT OFF Apply a few drops of “Freezone”—No paint Sheer Blouses • Russian Style Colloquialisms. The dictionary will tell you that “Ain’t it?” Is a barbarism and that “ain’t” is solely a colloquialism for “am not” and “are not” and quite illiterate in its indication of the speaker’s status. But the Latin language, which though dead is not yet buried, has the phrase “Anne,” which means “Is it not?” and the French, which roughly writing is monkish Latin, had in the days of Francois Villon, the acknowledged Tounder of modem French literature, the verbalism “Enne?” which is the precise equivalent of “Ain’t it?” Now, this delicious scapegrace of the times of Joan of Arc, in unique and celebrated “Greater his Testament,” characterizes “Isabeau,” one of his numerous flames, as distinguishable for constantly tislng this query “Enne?” So all these colloquial-Isms which the pedagogues and the lexicographers so profoundly reject have fair foundations In usage. It ought to be remembered that Villon’s works at the very dawn of printing ran through seven editions, “donyon-chno?” a girl. She was good to look Upon nnd Charles looked for long seconds before he fell to ijie fact that the eyes Into which he was so rudely staring 'were brown and beautiful. Just then the door opened and the group preclpl-ifltely broke up. The girl was gone. *»r!th the rest, and Charles was left ^Ktnndlng alone, as the manager enr <ered the room. Mr. Huber greeted the rétumed sol-*Tler In his usual bluff manner: “What, you back, Brenden?” And after shaking hands added! “Come Lnto my office In five minutes.” Promptly the hoy stood before the ramfliar desk and the boss looked up. "Well. Brenden, what can I do for ywnT* Hubef inquired, after asking KMBté rather pei^nctory questions Charles’ experiences, the an-nwers to which did not seem to particularly Interest him. ~YtHj can give me my Job back, again. ,nlr. fTtat'a what I came for.” Charles .    leattM»*! to address his superior Of Herra hi-lefly and to the po^nt '    "S|<4iL    SU down a minute," the replied. The plnate. and wore, werf consumed In an ’Slaiwt ua    of Ruber to con- Peanuts for Wedding Breakfast. When a school friend Invited me to visit her she explained that probably little of Interest would occur In the small place in ^’hich she lived. But the first night was far from dull. Her father Is a minister, and at 2 Q’clock a. m. he was aroused and asked to perform a marriage service My friend and I were called as wlt-oerses. Although the electric power had been shut off at midnight, candles threw sufficient light on the situation so that we knew it was an elopement The license had been procured in an adjoining county. After the servlc© had been read the bridegroom produced a bag of peanuts The pastor’s compensation was a part< ly-used meal ticket, good 1» a town In which he never visited.—Chlcnge By friendship I mean the greatest love, and the greatest usefulness and the    open    communication    and the noblest sufferings and the most exemplary faithfulness and the severest truth and the heartiest counsel and the greatest union of mind, of which bravo men and women are capable. —Jeremy Taylor. HDUSEHOLD CDNVENIENCE8. Tribune, '    Sounds    -Rsasonabla. HIppity—Some of our ladles ought to make great baseball pitchers. Hopp—Howja flgore that? Hlppity—Wh> they have consider abln control of their curves.. ) Culture. Culture means perfect and equal development on all sldi^—iJohn Burroughs. The Russian blouse has many admirers whose allegiance never falls, and every time a new Interpretation of It appears on the horizoq of fashion’s world they give It a heartfelt welcome. Jhst now Russian blouses are arriving ÜP considerable force, made of sheer fabrics and of all the supple, lightweight silks that Insure flowing Haes. Beginning with fine net and laces the blouse proceeds through crepe georgette and    chiné    to silk jersey and satins that have the same softness and to the new weaves in silk that belong to the tricolette family. In all Of these It proves graceful and fascinating.    _    , ’Iieaving out all the others and considering only the enchanting models shown in crepe georgette, we find both the plain and figured varieties used and thai the charm of this beautiful fatelc goes far In itself toward making the success of the blouses. This is Illustrated by the two models shown In the picture for both are simply d^ signed. A simulated vest, set .in wim a piping of «tin,    folds of «tin tthbut Its oklrt tell the brief story of decorations on the blouse of figured georgette. It is fastened*at the front with small, round satin-covered buttons, set close togethei*. and has a sash of heavy satin ribbon finished with, silk fringe. The blouse has a small tiirn* over collar and may be buttoned up to the tliroat. or Ifeft open, as plctured. The blouse of plain georgette at the right of tlie picture Is embellished 'vith narrow embroidered bands. The skirt Ix>rtloh Is uneven In length, being long at the left side and sloping upward all the way round, so that It Is quite short across the back. This blouse 1» worn over a satin skirt with drapery that corresponds by being longer at the left tlmn at the right side and Its sleeves ere flnlshefl by cuffs of the same satin. The narrow girdle Is made of the georgette. $<mie interesting and attrncftlvely ufilquc flowers used on spofC hats art developed from'no less an uottflOÉ! m» .(erial    corn    hus&S. The skillful worker in any business always keeps up-to-date tools, for he knows he will thus Increase his efficiency. The efficient housewife also knoAvs that time, strength and temper are lost by using old, worn-out and cumbersome utensils. Why use dull paring and carving knives w’hen a small sharpener can be bought which will keep all cutting tools in good order? If there Is any one thing which will cause one to use strong language it is a dull carving knife, A tray to remove food and dishes from the dining table or to carry it to the table is a great saving of steps. If one cannot afford to buy a wheeled tray or tea wagon get the handy man to make you one, using the small wheels from an old gocart. A wire dish drainer is light and can be used as a tray if no other is at hand, for it Is easy To carry. Paper or wcioden trays or plates make flue dishes to use in the ice box. for they do not break and may bo renewed often at little expense. Paper of all kinds saves dish washing. Wipe out the greasy dishes with a piece of soft paper before putting them into the dish water. Keep the table wiped up with paper, saving the dishcloth for stains and grease. A kitchen table covered with zinc or some hard surface that does not need scouring to keep clean is a most necessary kltcjien convenience. Some good scales, a good clock, a kitchen cabinet with everything at hand to use In cookery* are all necessary equipment. Keep a bottle of kerosene neár the sink, and when It Is dry wipe out with a clotii dampened with kerosene; it will keep dean without scouring. Repeated BCbuVlnga with various cleaniug powdeiu will ruin the surface, so that It becomes rough and stains easily. Have a stool that will slip under the table when not needed and use It to sit on while preparing vegetables or doing many kinds of work. It will be found a groat saving on tired feet One can learn to wash and wipe dishes and Iron sitting on- a stool. Have a rung on which to rest the feet to change one’s position. A small, simple oW rocking dhalr In the kitchen will «ve many a breakdown. Drop Into It while doing rlous things and relax when possible. K»^ a card Index of fbdpes in the fdltcTiea In a convenient place to use in planning the meals. Don’t suffer I A tiny bottle of Freezone costs but a few cents at any drug store. Apply a few drops on the coms,.-calluses and “hard skin” on bottom of feet, then lift them off. When Freezone removes corns from, the toes or calluses from the bottom of feet, the skin beneath is left pink and' healthy and never sore, tender or Irritated. Give some agitators free lunch and. they will manage to get along for » time without free speech. What U “SpriJK F*Ter" It la simply low Vitality, a lack oí ^enCT oatuied by Impurities In the blood. GROVE 8- TASTELESS chill TONIC rM^res and Energy by Purifying and Blood. You can soon feel Its Strengthening, Invigorating Effect. Price 60c. Eternal vigilance may create a demand for spectacles. Weak From Pain Mrs. Gibbert Was in Miseryt But Doan’s Brought Her Splendid Health. “About 15 years ago nw kidneys were in bad condition,” says Mrs. Lucy bert, 15310 Columbia Ave., Harvey, HI. ^*There was a constant, dtill, beawnt down pain in the small of mv back. 1 couldn t turn over in bed without such pain I could hardly breathe. Mornings I was stiff, sore and lame ^ over; my back was like a rugty ^inflammation of the bladder nearly drqfe- me wild. The kidney secretions passed every little while, day and nighty a little at a time, and burned like fire. Great sacs of water formed im-der my eyes.    m “I was in such misery I would become weak and so nervqjw I would scream. I had nerve-racking headaches and the back of my neck pained me* 1 was so úixaey I didn t dare iSend over for fear of falling on my face. My sight became blurred. I was giek all over. “Five boxes of Doan*» Kidney Pill» eured me of kidney trouble. Smee then I have enjoyed splendid health and I owe It añ to Doan'». , 8v>om to before me, SAMUEL DAVIGK. Notary'Pubm. OelDae^ a* Aar Staee. Me a ■« DOA.N rosimafiLBURN co.. buffamx n. y. Jk YOU GAIT GUT OUT THsUllSfl! but jtm am d«n tham off pcoa^tly wkli and you work the fwxrw «te* time. [ DoM no* MteOT or wwy* te hair. $2.50 par bottle» Win telljroo iBort it — —    ' Bookdaate- Uia ♦ f. t -e*..... A'*

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