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Your own linen closet or that of a friend will benefit immeasurably if slips em-broidered in these motifs are added. Transfer No. 29185 is 15 cents. Send your order to : mi " 1 & t- - pLORAL beauty comes to pillow slips in the four exciting motifs on transfer No. Z9185. Velvety pansies, conventional flowers for cutwork or applique, a band of cross stitch broken to form a gay design, and baskets of posies give loveliness to that household necessity the pil-low slip. BY THE GOVERNOR OF THE STATE OF UTAH A PROCLAMATION Whereas, the American Red Cross has called upon the people of Utah for $162,850 as their proportionate share of a great $50,000,000 War Fund which Is to be used In carry-ing out the tremendously expanded responsibilities of the Red Cross In war time, Including aid to the sick and wounded of our armies, per-sonal and welfare assistance to members of the armed forces and their families, relief for the suffer-ings and distress caused to our own citizens by the catastrophic-natur-of modern warfare such as the relief operations now being carried on In the stricken territory of Hawaii, as well as the invalua-ble services which the Red Cross renders In the Home Defense Pro-gram of our nation and state, and, Whereas, the record of the Red Cross in carrying on these opera-tions is above reproach or ques-tion and has earned the deep re-spect and confidence of the people. NOW, THEREFORE, I, HERBERT B. MAW, Governor of the State of Utah, do hereby proclaim the period beginning December 10, 1941, as a period during which the people of Utah are urged to re-spond to the appeal of the Red Cross In such generous fashion that the funds asked be subscribed promptly and in overflowing meas-ure. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF. I have hereunto set my hand and caused to be affixed the Great Seal of the State of Utah. Done at the State Capitol, Salt Lake City, Utah, this tenth day of December, 1941. HEBERT B. MAW, Governor. By the Governor: Secretary of State. (Mel A CROSS! HOTELS When in RENO. NEVADA iop at the HOTEL GOLDEN Reno's largest and moat popular hotel. OFFICE EQUIPMENT NEW AND USED desks and chairs. Dies, typewriters, adding inch's, safes, S. L. DESK EX.. 35 W. Broadway. Salt l.nk- - BEAUTY SCHOOL ("illicit SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE VUlbll LarRest in the West. 18 years suc-cessful operation. Modern, thorough, prac-tical Enroll anytime. Write for catalogue. 83S South Main Salt Lake City. Utah i You pay less for Clabber Girl j but you use no more . . . Add to this Clabber Girl's half century record of perfect bakinfr results and you will see why millions of proud homemakers use Clabber Girl, exclusively. Order a can of Clabber Girl from your grocer today. You will be amazed when he tells you the price. You will be delighted with your baking results. You Pay WmA LESS... 4??TfJ M but use FwlSSn N0 MORE gays 'What Comfort! What Convenience! What a Location! time you visit Salt Lake City! tailat shops, thtatrai, bosiniti ... 70 corgaoin rsooji . . . ielepttonu,oradios ... Caar at your tfosf MAY r WITHERS ( T Says: $ i seii i yj the BEST LESS! a.ll.-2- br Genuine Acrylic Plate.. Genuine Vulcanite Plate $6.50 All Dental Plates are made only npon receipt of impressions and orders from Licensed Dentists. Workmanship and materials fully guaranteed. y DENTAL LABORATORY SERVICE I n4'2 So. Main Salt Lake City WNU Week No. 4153 SALT LAKE iiK In SALT LAKE CITY ; , Jfi THE 1 IW HOUSE L" HOTEL Ls- - lC s Cl Choice ofthe DiscriminatingTraveler mil i UJZg? p 400 ROOMS 400 BATHS 1 Rofes: $2.00 to $4.oo Our $200,000.00 remodeling an3 refurnishing program has made available the finest hotel accommodations in the West AT OUR SAME POPULAR PRICES. CAFETERIA v DINING ROOM BUFFET D,NE ' DANCE 1 ' MRS. J. H. WATERS, President TJZ"!. Wano8ere j MIRROR ROOM S. HOLMAN WATERSandW. ROSS SUTTON VERY SATURDAY EVENING t ' " ' " ' " ' ' - " ' - ' -- ' - - '- Classified Advertising I il IT ' TAVE YOU anything around the house you J-- would like to trade or sell ? Try a classi- - 2d ad. The cost is only a few cents and there e probably a lot of folks looking for just what-e- r it is you no longer have use for Jassified Ads Get Results LISTEN TO BAUKHAGE The Nat'l Farm Cr Home Hour 10.30 each morning, Monday through Friday KUTA, Salt Lake at 570 KC and other NBC Blue Network Stations - INSTALLMENT FOUR THE STORY SO FAR: Karen Water-so-convinced by her lawyer, John Colt, that she has a claim to the island estate and fortune of her grandfather, Garrett Waterson, arrives in Honolulu to attempt to gain control of the prop-ert- Here she meets Richard Wayne, or Tonga Dick, as he is known throughout the South Pacific. He is a member of the Wayne family that has been in control of her grandfather's island, Alakoa, since the old man's disappearance'. Although Tonga Dick knows who she is, Karen attempts to conceal her identity from him. Dick offers to take her sailing and accepts. Dick goes to the home of his Ernest and Willard, for a conference regarding their inter-est in Alakoa. In the course of their dis-cussion it is revealed that the Wayne family obtained the Island for a small sum and under the direction of the boys' uncle, James Wayne, It has been devel-oped to where it has assets of around three million dollars. Next day as Dick takes Karen sailing she learns that he knows who she is and that he is taking her to Alakoa. She wants to go back to Honolulu hut he refuses to take her. Now continue with the story. A white blaze was in the old man's eyes and every muscle of his body seemed to tremble. CHAPTER IV She drew into herself, then. After a while Tonga Dick Wayne went aft to stand beside the man at the wheel, but Karen remained at the rail, her eyes on Alakoa. For a long time the island drew no nearer. The Holqkai seemed fixed at a given distance from her goal, racing across a restless sea which forever interposed itself. Un-der Karen's feet the deck of the little vessel pulsed between the steady boom of her Diesel and the shock of the smooth swells she was smashing to pieces as 'she drove. Stealing a glance over her shoul-der, Karen saw that Dick himself now took the wheel. Very much alive with a definite concentration, Tonga Dick Wayne spun his vessel through Alakoa's treacherous shoals. A Hawaiian boy was in the bow with a lead line, his eyes turned to Dick's face, but Dick did not call for the lead. A great mound of water rose under the taffrail of the Holokai, slam-ming her shoreward like a surfboard before it broke and raced along her counter in a thrashing roar. Then suddenly upon the little schooner there was silence unex-pected, but complete and final. The engine quit, and the voice of the reef diminished surprisingly, until it seemed no more than a whisper. Effortlessly, on so even a keel that she seemed to glide upon glass., the Holokai drifted under a single scrap of sail into Alakoa's little harbor. So absorbing was her interest in the little port that for a while she forgot Tonga Dick; she was even un-aware of the scrutiny of a hundred pairs of eyes mostly those of small brown-skinne- d boys who swam be-side the slowing Holokai. What oc-cupied Karen now was this unfamil-iar soil where her father had been born: this land which even yet, if John Colt was to be believed, be-longed to her. At one side, just behind the beach, an old warehouse ran, long and low, silver-gra- y from uncounted rains. It was half smothered in a tangle of sea grapes, and over one end hung a vast flame tree of the bright-est crimsonKaren had ever seen. Out from it ran a massive but crazi-l- y leaning pier; and all except the pier seemed lost in the riot of coco-nuts and hula palms, breadfruit trees and banyans,, which made a veritable jungle behind the beach. This ruined development was the old Waterson layout. But the pier that Garrett Water-so- n had built was not the principal landing any more. Farther to the west the Wayne landing stood, a modern concrete dock, long and clean-cu- Behind it a number of long, handsome stucco buildings stood, set in parallel. The roadways between them were ornamented with neat rows of date palms, and here everything was well planned, efficient, and clean. One hundred yards from the beach the Holokai's anchor roared down, splashing water higher than her booms; and now Dick Wayne was standing beside Karen again. He spoke to her with an imper- - clear daylight you could see the bay from that window, miles away and far below. Nothing was to be seen there now. When James Wayne spoke again his voice was fiat and dead. It was as if their interchange was over, with nothing more to be said, and that the words he now spoke were routine words, hopeless of result. "If you've talked with your broth-ers," James Wayne said, "you know the situation here." "Yes," said Dick. "Have you seen this man John Colt?" "Only at a distance, sir." "I've seen him," James Wayne said, speaking without emotion. "An acquisitive and predatory type, al-most a piratic type; but a man born to succeed, in his way." "But the girl I have not seen," Dick's uncle said now. "This Karen Waterson have you seen her, Dick?" Tonga Dick hesitated. "Yes," he said at last. "What does she look like?" James Wayne demanded, his voice rising a little. "Does she look hard? Does she appear grasping predatory?" Tonga Dick stirred uneasily. "No," he said after a moment. "Yet she must be," James Wayne said, his voice vibrant. "That girl is evidently made of something harder than glass." James Wayne had always spoken well; but at the same time he had always spoken briefly, choosing few words. Except for the curtness of anger, Dick had never seen him speak with emotion before. Now, as James Wayne fell silent, Dick wished that he were away. "Dick," James Wayne said with a deep conviction, "I don't believe she's his granddaughter at all." "My brothers told me," Dick said, "that they had thoroughly investi-gated that; they say that her claim of identity can be substantiated in any court." "1 suppose," James Wayne said wearily, "we may assume that the claim of relationship will be sub-stantiated at least to the satisfac-tion of the court. Beyond that be-yond that, what is your impression of her case?"' tary to James Wayne, had been hov-ering near Dick if Charles Wong could be said to hover. Charles Wong, who had never seen China, showed in his tall and bony frame the stamp of the Manchu, but about him was no mannerism belonging to the Oriental. Dick was troubled because his un-cle had not come out to meet him. "He's in bed?" "No; he's supposed to be, but nobody can keep him there." "Well I'll go right in." Yet Dick hesitated; he was won-dering whether he had better ask the advice of Charles Wong. After all, it was two years since Tonga Dick had met his uncle face to face. "This girl," Charles Wong said hesitantly, "this girl " He stopped. Dick Wayne was startled. It was as if the Chinese had read his mind. He remained silent, waiting. "I was just thinking," Charles Wong said after a moment, "that perhaps it might be unwise, consid-ering your uncle's condition, to in-troduce a stranger now. I mean, if perhaps we jusj said nothing " "Charles," Dick said, "that girl is Karen Waterson." He went striding off through the big d rooms, leaving the sec-retary paralyzed under the weight of a hundred unanswered questions. James Wayne, deeply swathed in blankets, sat behind a vast desk. His handclasp was quick and strong, as it always had been, though Dick thought there was a tremor in it now. For the first time, Dick Wayne was looking at his uncle and seeing an old man. Haggard, deep-carve- d with the lines which the years had saved up for him, only to mark him with them suddenly, over night the face of James Wayne was almost unrecognizable to Dick: "I got your radio, sir," Dick said. "I came on under all power as soon as the message was in." "I should think," his uncle said slowly, "you would have come any-way, without so urgent an appeal." Even, Dick noticed, James Wayne's voice had changed; it sounded weary and dry. His old temperate manner of speech was there, and the courtesy, almost like "My advice," Tonga Dick said, "is to settle at once, out of court, at the cost of any compromise whatever. This case must never come to trial. If it comes to trial, they will win." A strange thing happened then. The immobile, apparently bloodless figure of James Wayne suddenly gal-vanized with such an explosion-o- f energy as Dick had never seen James Wayne use. The old man shot straight up. and behind him the heavy chair crashed onto its back, and the blankets fell away to a muffle about his legs. A white blaze was in the old man's eyes, and every muscle of his body seemed to tremble. "No!" he shouted. "No, I say! Never while I live! Not one cent not one cent " The door opened and Charles Wong was there, and his thick glasses were beseeching upon Tonga Dick's face. In the moment's si-lence the blaze within James Wayne seemed to die away. Charles Wong picked up the chair, and the old man accepted it. Deftly the tall Chinese sought to rearrange the blankets. "Dick," James Wayne said, "you know and I know there's a way to break this case." Dick was silent; but it was the silence of a tentative assent. "We've come to a showdown," his uncle said. "We've got to show down our cards both yours and mine." "Are you sure you want that?" Dick asked. "It begins to look as if there Isn't any other way." "I'm afraid there isn't, sir. A-lthoughalthough" "Later," Charles Wong put in. "There's plenty of time for this. Mister Dick, your uncle should not talk any more right now." Dick attempted to speak, but was checked partly by his own loss of words and partly by Charles Wong'f shaking head. Silently, Tonga Dick Wayne left his uncle's room. (TO BE CONTINUED) kindness, which had marked his speech all his life, even when deal-ing with his enemies, was there; but a rustiness was in it now. James Wayne's eyes were fixed hard on Tonga Dick's face, and those eyes, clear and direct as ever, now seemed to burn. "Is there any message?" he demanded sharply. "No message, sir," he said. "Despatches, then?" "No, sir." .James Wayne stared at him, his eyes boring hard into Tonga Dick. "You mean to say you mean to say no message, no letter no any-thing?" "Nothing, sir." "Yet he got the despatch from me? He got the word, at the same time you did?" "I'm certain of it." For a moment more they looked at each other, the old man's eyes alight with anger, and in his face-- not disbelief, but an inability to ac-cept the answer. "This is incredible," said James Wayne, his unwinking eyes fastened hard upon Tonga Dick's face. Dick said nothing, and the mo-ments ticked by in such a silence that Dick thought he could count the pulsing of his own heart. "If this is true," James Wayne said sharply, "then how does it hap-pen that you are here?" "I'm here against my orders." Silence again; but now after a moment more Dick saw the light of anger and unbelief die out of his un-cle's eyes, giving way to a bleak fatality. "Name of Gpdl" James Wayne said, his voice low and thick. "Name of God!" He turned his head and looked out the window, across the darkening fog; and that slight movement em-phasized the stillness with which he sat, hardly seeming to breathe. By sonal courtesy. "The ladder's down. H you're ready to go ashore " "No doubt that is very funny," Karen said incisively; "your jokes are perfectly killing. But meantime I am virtually your prisoner, for reasons of your own that I know nothing about. And I don't like it at all." Dick Wayne spoke again, his voice very low and gentle. "I'm sorry it worked out this way," he said. "Of course, I understand how you feel. I promise you that things will be made as comfortable as possible for you while you're here. My brothers are in Honolulu, and there's no one you'll have to talk to here." Karen Waterson's anger died out. This man could put her into white blazes of temper, but, curiously, she did not hate him. when the anger was gone. Her tremendous curiosi-ty about Alakoa came on her again, as strongly as if the heart of the island itself were pulling upon every part of her. She glanced at Tonga Dick, who, as usual, was not looking at her; and, after a moment more, silently went down the ladder into the shore-boa- t. "Well, cast your line, Hokano!" Karen Waterson landed upon Ala-koa fascinated, deeply stirred, and afraid. "Your uncle," Charles Wong said, "is very anxious to see you at once." Ever since Tonga Dick and Karen had arrived, the tall Chinese, secre- - AUNT MARTHA Box 166-- Kansas City, Mo. Enclose 15 cents for each pattern desired. Pattern No Name. . .. . . Address . A Cheerful Person In this world where there is so much sorrow, and so much un-necessary grief, of fret and worry, how grateful ought we to be that God sends along, here and there, a natural heart-singe- r, who, by his very carriage and spontaneous actions, calms, cheers, and helps his fellows. God bless the good-nature-d, for they bless everybody else ! If, when you stand in front of the sink, you can lay the palms of your hands on the sink bottom' without bending your elbows, then the sink is the right height. Grapefruit and oranges will peel more easily if you soak them three-minute-in boiling water to cover. That will make the membrane, come off along with the skin. Then: chill the fruit for use in salads,' cocktails, or desserts. Don't heat soup too quickly and never allow it to boil. To remove finger marks from washable wallpaper, rub gently with a soft cloth dipped in warm water. Wipe off quickly and then dry with a clean soft cloth. ' The white part of orange and lemon rinds- is usually bitter. So when grating use only the outside yellow part. If doors and drawers swell so much that they won't close, sand-paper or plane the edges, and then varnish the surface to prevent fur-ther swelling or shrinking. Try dipping the knife in boiling water before cutting cake or pie. Here's a fine way to use leftover biscuits, muffins or rolls: Scoop out the insides, butter the case well and fill in with a thick cream vegetable, meat or chicken. For a creole version, spread the in-sides with chili sauce blended with butter. Quickly fill with piquant creamed shrimps or salmon. Bake 10 minutes in a moderately hot oven. FIRST-AI- D to the AILING HOUSE a By ROGER B. WHITMAN Jfr 9 Roger B. Whitman WNU Service.) Cleaning Rugs and Upholstery COILED carpets, rugs and uphol- - stery can be cleaned by sham-pooing with soap jelly. Ordinary soiling will come out easily, but oth-er methods should be used for obsti-nate and unusual stains. These may call for professional work. Fur-ther, shampooing should be applied only to fabrics of which the colors are fast. The jelly is made of chips or flakes of pure and mild soap; the kind of soap that is used for fine launder-ing. i"our cups are put in a bowl or d jar, and one cup of water is added. The jelly will form within an hour. A portion of the jelly is put into a mixing bowl and beaten with an which will ra,ise suds as stiff as whipped cream. Using a soft brush, jelly is worked on the fabric in a space 12 inches or so across. After a few minutes for the loosening of the dirt, the space is wiped with a cloth damp with clear water, and with a suffer brush, the nap is brushed m its proper direction. An adjoin-ing space should then be. cleaned. The suds are so dry that upholstery fabric will not be soaked, as would be the case with soapsuds as usually used. After cleaning, the fabric should be quickly dried. A rug can be supported on boxes and chairs, so that air can get at the back as well as the front. Mounting Maps There have been few times when maps have been studied to the ex-tent that they now are; maps of Eu-rope, Africa, the Near and Far East, as well as the parts of the world not at present involved in war. For a map to be useful, it should be mounted on a stiff support. One-eigh-plywood, is excellent. The first step in mounting is to lay the map on the plywood, and to mark the positions of the four corners. The plywood is then given a coat of shellac on both sides and on the edges. When this is dry, another i coat of shellac is applied, the map is rolled up, and one of its ends is aid down with the corners on the marks. With the worker leaning over the board, the rest of the map is then" thrown' over the head, to be supported by it. The rest of the map is then quickly laid on the damp shellac, and smoothed with the two hands, which are free. As soon as the map is down, it should be gone over with a stiff brush, working from the center toward the edges, to push out air bubbles that may have been caught. Should any remain, they can be disposed of through a pin hole in the paper in the center of the bulge. Room Decoration Question: A study used by four people has a white ceiling; walls are light blue, and window frames are light yellow. Walls and ceiling are dirty and should be done over. The room is 11 feet square. In re-decorating, what colors would make the room appear larger? Answer: A light room will seem larger than if finished in dark col-ors. Had I your problem I should use one single light color for every-thing: ceiling and woodwork as well as walls. My choice would be light ivory or a paste shade. Colors to relieve the monotony could be in curtains and upholstery. Floor Cleaning Question: Good oak floors are dis-colored and revarnished. How can I clean them and make them light? How can I clean stair treads? Sand-ing would be expensive. Answer: At a hardware store you can get an alkali powder to be mixed with water that will take off the varnish and the discolorations. Directions on the label of the box should be carefully followed. Floor Finish Question: What would make a good finish for a newly sanded oak floor? We dislike varnish. Answer: Use a treatment called a seal, which soaks into the wood and becomes part of the surface, rather than lying on it. Any good paint store should have a sealing liquid. If you want to, you can finish it with wax. White Paint on Red Question: How can I give a white finish to a red seat without the red coming through? Answer: Take Off all present fin-ish with paint remover, which will also take out much of the red. The remainder can be sealed in with one or two coats of aluminum paint, to be finished with white enamel. Alcohol Stain Question: What will remove white spots left on my walnut bed by spilled alcohol? Answer: Rub with camphorated oil, or use scratchless cleaning pow-der moistened with household oil, rubbed on with your finger tip. Removing Verdigris Question: What will remove verdi-gris from brass pipes and bathroom fixtures? Answer: Verdigris can be taken off with household ammonia or by applying a paste made with sal am-moniac and water. Green stains on enameled plumbing fixtures can be removed by rubbing with scratch-les- s cleaning powder moistened with kerosene, or with a powder for cleaning porcelain that can be had at dime store. Be sure to obtain a "scratchless" type of clpa-nin- pow-- der. j '1 5 7 Y TY' 'CVWs3. w '2 5. 3fi$F$&KL The Biter Bit A society leader was wearing the family pearls at a garden party when a "friend" asked if they were genuine. "Of course," said' the "friend," "you can al-ways tell by biting them. Here, let me see." "Gladly," said the society' lead-er, "but remember you can't tell real pearls with false teeth." Well Described As Sandy walked slowly down the village street two of his old friends looked on sadly. "Man, Sandy's lookin' awfu white and thin these days" said the first. The second shook his head dolefully. "4y ye're richt," he replied. "He's jist like a bottle o' milk wi' shoes on!" On Wrong Trail A Negro preacher was hearing confession. In the middle of it he stopped the young sinner. "Young man," he said, "you ain't confessin' you's braggin'." A silent man often has a repu-tation for knowing about ten times as much as he really does know. Assumed "Do you think you could learn to love me?" . "Perhaps. But if I were a man, I'd hate to think I was an ac-quired taste." Cowardly Slaves There are slaves who dare not be in the right with two or three. James Russell Lowell.