The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 9, 1930 · Page 10
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January 9, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 9, 1930
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PAGE TEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CON! rJSI/LSVILLH, PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, .lO Black tu Beair.uce CiHmshaw t could not tell. Often J did not think of It. I vrao reasonably buay a« a trador, and say beat, tip and down tbo coast In a cutter, fro* a long one; tha crucial peak of solvency had just been readied, and ; passocl, and I was beginning to send ·money «p to Port Moresby bank. Not 1 much, heaven knows-- bat stfii, It was ,, prosperity, or the dawn of that pleos- " ant condition; and It promtBad, in · due Una, thtj tulCUment of my tooam 1 of exploration. Nothing In. th« ^orld "to do 'with Sir Richard Fanshavrs fa? above 'Sae and my little affairs, as Pia , Laurler was above us both. Where was the connection? Iwonld have "given much to know. But wooka , passed, and C was no .nearer recalling the vague, t))iec-pnrta forgotten thing that llnkod Sir Richard Fanshaw tb . Daru and Its mea-sccnts aad windy · doorwaja, unl my little trading store. And now I have to relate when, and I In what manntir, enlightenment camo. ] I hud gone vp to the Residency, on on nfteinoon \vhen thej'e was something doing xnore than usual; tho B. t M. (resident magistrate) was baok from a wild patrol beyond the utmost rim o/ civilisation or knowledge; an A. R.. M. (assistant resident magistral^) an I a patrol officer hap- t nened to ba "In ' at the same time, nwd · this was an occurrence so unusual aa ' to warrant, fairly, a dinner party. ' David Baasett, tha B, M.» a very-good ·^friend of mine, had aonft a prisoner . to my store with B note-I ''Dear Aniory: "Come, round to dinner If you can, Northnnger mill Purchase are back No particular food, but. a good doal of ^yarning. Have you an oggi' If so, *Beml or bring l(, under careful escort. ''Yours, "D, Baasett." ' I sent him nil the eggs 1 could mua- 'tcr. In Papua, you must know, egga 'nre tho test ol popularity, tho medium ·by which friendship, servility, hope, 'esteem, all find expression. Yon borrow eggs from prudent people; bog them from anyone who you think may ;be fool enough lo give; buy whero you "can (but that !a seldom), present to your sweetheart, your chum, your .friend In hoRjlleal; bring, with a ser- "vlle grin, to t*u man in high position, "tho man who has lent you money, or Hean get you promotion. Eggs, In ."Papua, nre tho true social barom- ^ter. . . . I had egcs. "'nd always gave Bdssett HOIBC when he asked for them. Bassetc was 1U M., and could be useful to nc; besides which, T ·liked him; furthermore, on this occa- ·slon, I was golag to ho asked to eat ·the eggs, or help to do so. Following rny eggs, I went np to the ^Residency. Several, meet, like large Joints of meat enclosed In a. lather small meat sal'e, were sitting within the transput cni hesilan vails. I had expected three, but I saw foar. Who ;else, besides Korthanger and Purchase, 'i. nondered, wis "In"? "Hello, here a Black Sheep," somebody said ; and my host began Intro- due Ing. · "Northangfr, Purchase, you know ·{ho Black Sheep. Mr. Splcer, Mr The newcomer -- he was a fattlsh 1 mnn w i t h extiemely flat leefc and a sleeked head of faitish hair; young, good looking lr n disgusting sort o{ ·way, qnd clawrre.! *'lth nn excess of the manner sometimes miscalled "Oxford," -- fixed me with a cool stare, and demanded of the R M -- "Why do yon rail him Black Sheop?" , "Mostly because hH eyes are black, flint his hair, and partly because he's n decent sort of chap," replied Bas- sctt, staring back, at the fsittlsh man. Mr. Splcer Immediately dropped me out of notice, rook a watch from his pocket, and ya\,ried. Bastett rnns the bell for dlnuer. , "Who Is ho?" I asked, In a whisper, 6f Nortlinnger, aa we won Into the dining room, K clean, polished, rather prlsonllke apartment that i.houtod In e\oiy foot of Its barren eipanso, its ovi net's bachelor condition. "ITellow who'fi como acro«s to make ariungements for some niitiaral proa- pcctlng crowd,' 1 answered NorthnQger, a little wearily. WP mod In. "Why did you ask him?" I found fine to demand of Bussett. And Basf3'tt, looking at rna with tar^o sad eyes, answered alinply -- "I never did; ha wished himself ontij the party," and took his seat. Through the turtle soup -- wo are usually sick of turtle soup Jn Daru -through tho fish (wo are almost pi- ways tired of ft5h, because we get' it plentifully, and free) through the roast of dugont;, and the Inevitable Ctistard pudding and tinned pears, Mr Splcer talked, with Just so many pauses as would allow of his eating an excellent dinner. It seemed that he had acquaintances among most of the titled families 01' England ; that they all valiied him highly, nnd that ho had boon chosen to come ahead and "orgaiilse" the expedition, by a maea meeting of mttrqplses, dtikes anil earls. "This," he did not forgot to toll us, "Is L'mplah stuit Nothing colonial about It. Development of the British Iuplih, on which tho sun never sets "Our chief, Sir Ulehard runsliaw--" At this po'ut, my slnrti attention tightened "Vour what?" I tapped "V.Uo did .sou sm 1 " fc'or I thought -be!n.; bonn 1 t Uf asleep -- t h a t toy pars wen- ; IMIU !i)i fi!-,o. So often Untl that n.'iiii' i n n i u L! lu niv head, be- twcui -l«H'iun^ md wuklno;, that I could not billov I was h e a i l n g It ucrtaiiJv spoken bt some one else "Sir Richard Finshaw, K O. V O Celebrated u i i m n i In tho War Ex- treint ly M U I !.3fi_i n_\runj;eE. ijf. conj. pTOes tfevotafl to Q«"erten5Ion--o? Eraplah InteroBtti Chief In tfrla mutter. If any ona lit chief but myself, r ct him to follow YOfy shortly, via Moresby." I don't hnow what tt was--maybe tho new Interest, the fresh chacnel of feeling opened up, hry Splcer and hia talk; maybe the mention, from an unexpected quarter, of yanuhaw'a name --but something, at that moment, set pff a fuse beneath the long dormant part of my memory, and exploded It Into action. I 1-new, with certainty, whore and how r had aeon Hir Bloh?rd Fttnshaw leforn--my Q--tl, I i.new ( In Uio glass that hung oppoalte the table, I saw ray face turn to something liho a plire of white blotting paper, with blncK biota for eyes and brows. I didn't Hnow that I saw it; I remembered thnt after. At tho mo- moot, I was only concerned with getting out of tho bouse, Bplcor, tha It M., Northangen nnd Purchase, might all have been taken out and drowned together in a b«K, for what I cared. There was nethluj that I cored about, nothing that I know, save thnt mad instinct to bolt osC tho course and t £0t away. We had done dinner, and wore Just moving back into the miscalled mosquito room. I touched xny host oa tha shoulder. "Sorryi" I lied, "but I*v« «ot a toach of fever; I'll haTu to no hO'Xue." "You do look roost awfully nick, Black Sheep BeUftr g»t to bed; you might v bo going dowa with black- water." "Wight!" I said, and allppod nwny. As I descended tbi veranda steps, thn loud, high voice of Splcer xvai atlll holding forth. "Where yon hare failed," he was testing Nortbunger and Purchase, v,ho h«$ mapped out enough new country to deserve \ dorcn, R Q. 3. rnedfils--'"Wliero you bavo all of you given way"- (thera was not a man In the room but had performed feats of surpriof, attach, capture among the wild cannibals of tbo Interior, enough to furnish plots to B, doren "movies")--"I shall succeed; 1 nnd ray chief. We ehnll plant tho flag of the British Eiapinh ·where nerer flag hris waved b 'fore We are or ganlred; piepared for anything that way hftypen. W tut \io expect to find . , ," I remcrabRr wondering, as I went through tho gaidu i, and Into the croton walk, at dog trot, if Splcer and hia gang, porchnnce, had picked up some rumor of the secret that WUH my capital and my hope. I rooieaibcr telling myself thtit it did not matter if they bnd. Noth'ns mattered except whnt I hud, with shock and horror unspeakable, recall d. . . . Mlnetepit- nineteen the year; myself, newly der lobilized, spending my gratuity monej in a hurried trip through the South Sea Islands that I, In common with thousands of others, had always wished to Stnow. Somo- body who tmld--"You should have seen The Islands years before, before the War--ten years b fora. They're not whnt they were. Too many dashed tourists now. If you can handle boats, get a cutter with a bit of n cabin, and go away back. Vherp fromT Anywhere almost. Out of reach^of steamers and Cook tickets that's all. . . ." The cutter hired, a native or two engaged as crew. 'Weeks, then, of the happiness I hut' coma f a r to seek. "Through tha Lool lug Gloss," I had gone like the chili! in tho Immortal tale--nnd everythii tf now waa mfig- kally changed With delight, I learned what life can be whun that tyrant, Time, is toppled off hla throao; IHHV In the yenr that Is H day, and tha day that Is a year, a man perhaps may lose his way, drop f l i c clows that Ir-ad through thu tangler. niazo culled life, and wander, tlmplefjs, aimless, till the dink. , . . It must have ber i about the sltth month of my journ ylng, whoci, with money running low, nnd mind aim ist sated w i t h tropic Leautleg and won- dero--so that I bo^m to think I nilf.-ht soon, without legro , return to civll- Izattpn--I came u, on a group of islands that I shall call Omega. There is a town In tha Omega group, a town that, for reasons I ciuinot give here, offers more com- inorUal intetestw am! possibilities than most Island plaeeo, Thla la important, and should be reinenibeied; it has to do with what I am t oing to tell. The town appealed to me but Ilttlo. It waa the outer pnrt of the archipelago thnt drew mo; thin atoll Islands, barren nnd %ary b l i g h t ; Islats with here «nd there a coconut palm, and heie and theie a lost melancholy looking pancjaiius tr e; fehonl watoru that were mnuve anl fcupphlru, rwiarl and celadon green. 1 had bought the cutter by this time, v s l t h a small'wlndi fall of a legacy tha r came my way, nnd I had just enoiif h money left to run hor for a few raoro weeks. I hadn't cash for anything of n crew, howo\er, siue one ok silly fellow who ·wan willing to come without wagon. tie professed to knov tho group from end to eud, and tliou :h I was a little d o u b t f u l of his Kno \lodc;e, I cotikl not afford to q u n r i o l mth It, or him. A f t e r all, 1 thought, w a slinll f;ot some \vhete, uml come insi y comohou, and Chat's all ouo really \ aut'i If I h ui k n o w nj_ 'JO BE CON' I M i C D CHAPTER XXXV. V I C K took the'lead. He had more force ^n his makeup. Ned always recognueci it, and depended on It. Hadn't It always been old Dick who carried the ball over the line when the others iaiksd? They rode on through tho hot day--barjly stopping for lunch They hati to reach town before snndown--that would mean they could see thft new well »nd gjot the one and oojy train hack in the morning 1 --but they'd have news tonight---"Dick--with tho)e whiskers of yonra you do look tike a horse- thlof--or even a sheriff of the early days--in fuel,, yon could look like armoat anjthing." Nod laughed "I can picture you stealing Ihe lady of your desire, "winging her over your i-addle and galloping off across the plains with her to your lair." Why did Ned way things like that? He pretended to laufrh It was hollow. He had to reply in kind. "You look Ilk? a big Swede, Ned. 1 might flatter y«m and say n Vikina--your baaid is JOB blond M your hair--and cnrly, too. You'd make la hit up North " "Wouldn't it be tv hot joke to KO home 'with these facial decorations of oura, Dtckt I oui hear Enid laogh now--«hen she would see us." Jnid laugh T--when wonld bo hear Enid laufih? "Wo'ra alm»at there, old boy," axclahnod Nad, looking at his wnat watch "We've made good time. We can keep to our schedule. There wiH be plenty of daylight to see the weD "Won't be bad ntceping aa a regular bed, cither." "If you cni! those things at the BO-callcd hotel beds," naid Dusk. "Just so w« can get Tnmpico on Uia wire--I don't care what happens, 11 Ned said almost under his breath. "Yea," rnnrnrared Dick and dug- his boot into KM hors^-'a rtba. Five-thirty and the town reached They didn't wart to KO into the hotol, but rode directly to the rail road station- A few ol«epy Mexi cans dozod on the shady side. Tl»e office closed at five Th?y inquired where the operator fivod Qulckjy th«y went to his hoiu,c. Yes--ho would be very orlnd fe do anything for them 0\at heco«k --but the office wh-ro he had to put tlirousrh the call down tho lino closed at five-thirty aiao There was no wnv of ffcttinj? cither by telephone or until monnng. Th?y wnlk«d alo-»fy down ttw dusty narrow stroeU Neither spoke, "We miprht na wcH «dc o\it to the well," "Dick «»W with n honvy s( owl between his dark eyebrows "\ s --we'll get th;it over with," Bfjrri'ed Nod- They wewt for thfir horses * * · Dick eonldn t remember much ibout it gJtcrward^--it wa« so ernflcniiy sudden-- m ^ t n n t -- like the flame in which th ijppenrs on tho atnRp in the opora of "Fauat"--thoy »aiii a f t i r the in- ;ebtigation that a tig.ircttc had been dropped somcwhfrn near and 'hat the go« had couvd it--but ^hey were on the derrick floor-Ned wus right by him--and then that bhfot ot flanie hod riaen from nvwhere--he could feel it mngo- ing his beard--and then the fire light around t h e m -- l i k e a wall-- imd the roar of it--Ned waa thero --he 8,'iw hiin 'Irop-- he must cot to him--how heavy he waa--ho , rou.stn't fall until he dragged NV( out of it--he couldn't --by God he wouldn't--can't, breath-- the pain in his lungs--funny evtry h a r t i eat f«lt like a kmic ~Gxi--Ned was heavy--had to shut hit eye' T/SS he prom/? in the ri^ht direction --Nod--Enid-- · » » If Dick could have dom« to noc her every day and sat by her side in the evening and held her hand and looked nt their »on with hftr, the three wuek^a in the ho.'fpiuu would have been heaven But Dick--a n d p o o r Ned ? Whero were they? They had gone mi that long trip inland wh*n »ouki thev receive her letters nnd had Dicic icceived the. /ire thstt- Dave had sent unnoun 'Sue tno baby's birth' And when "ould she tell Dave arid Pauline They'd been so sweet/ to her- f very day nt the hospitkl--with fl wora or something good to eat- Then she had left the hospital. Pauline "had her bed ell turned down when she pot thei and in the nest room was a en! for the baby. Now, she could seo hi) 1 all the time. Watch hini while he slept and sea Miss Tobin bath t him in tho mornings. Now he vas hers and wasn't undei the r gime o{ hospital dif-ciphnt-. He was her OTPVTI baby--she could ho i him-all she pleased. One any thoy \vent to bay the baby-carrittKe. That wai a veiy exciting dpy. No ·-- she flonldri't have a whtta pram That was too ef fomlnate, Ho was a m in child. Her son, Dick. She bong-' t a gray one--very lone, BO that 10 could stretch o'nt hia little leg \ as he grow, and g'ocp, so that hfl wind would not blow on hJtn. , After that, Miss Tobia put hha -lars. Something mi^nt happen to the baby. Tho tortured feeling when you have A dread--an almost certain knowledge -- a conviction that something is going to happen-- Enid was haviiig a terrihla dream when Miss Tobm brought the baby to her th« next morning. What a blessing to wake up and sea tha sun shining through the bourgamvilloa at the window, After all it wafl only a dream. But the heavy tcehng would not Co away. She could not swallow her brenkfcist very well. What were they Koing to do today? Oh, yes. Toby was going to teach Enid how to give him a hath. Toby would go with hor to Serana for a while, and th«n she would ftot a regular baby'a nurse. That might he the thing to do. Bat why couldn't she take care of hor baby herself? It was ticklish bnirinees--thut first bath. F-nid was very nervous and when she took her baby boy in her hands aiul turned him over on hia little stomach, nhc slphcd a groat siRh of relief when aho knew Ned IVat Ti era--H* S«u ffim Drop, to sleep in It and Enid sat out in tho pnllo in 'he sun They would havo been f day. -- if D\c\c cow d htiv home at nlj?'nt and Uki'l) he urnrn and th"n thi y coui stood by hi't cub mil 5oc ham when he ·wtih c o!n K * Eatrerly «hi watdwd th man Earh tpif aha heard at the drjor shi looktd for U to brine her a telegram d i d n ' t aha tit-art And the tclcfhono--- the- phoned nienfin^ei Borne-itnes lusps it would cone that One n»gat -- very late -rung £urly that VA.' oorn She slipped on her drcsin, ,-ind went to her door. Da it 5'hc lisVfned jjot u chil , eith v/ould bi bad for th" baby. mm upfitotr-? "1'lKSi.e rxcc the operator had laid. " r.umber " It was hard for lor to jy him loriotu! come in his havo ted fit sleep post a step * mniii Why r Ule- Per- way t hud -gown s w n , She r. It Dave »e it," She wifthofi thnt t m^a we ro efficient arid »o V nul on measures, Sho wiwhecl thnt a tctn ilko hrr grandmithoi Kor b:\by H!CI' img on her I instead of in the nursery wit Tobm Why was »t supposec bad for ehildrijn to Ueep r] thoir mother? All baby a aid. Perhaps it wuf bottci this niffht--if ihd could ont; ki her son in her nnm 'npw he could get to aJep I ;hmg Baernod so «trinf.{o. were noiKes--why it wasn't i so bad at Sersma afti r all 5 noises were only tho=ie m» nntur« Here tii«ire might bo ;et to -e not i^aith e had osorn, i Mliw to be ise to nnaln But nave - ihe very- Thore early Chore io by jurg- rfie had done it successfully--without dropping hl«». Then sh« broke out into a porerpiration and looked at Toby with wonderment and respect m h r eye 1 !. How easily ·shi- handled him. How .soon could she do it like that? Then Toby had put him in hi» pram and told Enid to g\ out In the sun and lie in the dock- chair. She would bnn^ her an CKK-IIOK The house was quiet Dave and Pauline had KOHO buck to Sorana, Toby ami she would take the baby down in. a few days. Paulina wanted to have everything: ready for her. Toby brought tho essr-nog and the niorninjr papers and laid thera on thi* small table by Enid. As Enid raised the glass to her lips, she (r)ancec) at the paner. There H was She road it Then she pat down hir erlass and raid rt over ajrafn. "Amalgamated Press .Report." Snn Frnnciaco man mks hfo for frietul "TrunpK-o .Mexico Ru-harcl Grunt of *^n Fitineifco ahnoat losen life in heroic effort to savo hh fnend B Gner in burning oil- w^ll, Grier died shortly after Grant had CT- Ted turn to safety. Grant wil! recover " She didn't speak She didn't cry. She looked up into Miss Tobin'a face They were close, these two young women "What is it, Mrs. Grier?" asked Miss Tobin bending over her. Enid handed Miss Tobin the paper and pointed to the short paragraph. (To b« concluded tomorrow). Copyright, 1*29 trf tirtta Sohertuarhofn totmt T Kin, »-.ntun. B,»,U«U. iST* TH^oLB^MEjEoaai Stonley Class/lied A i h d i B e i n o n f s \V' ( i«ni plax^-fMl In the o l u m n s of The Counoi bring losultc- T i j Patroiu/o v* a aihoitli3e, 'CU D1DNT MUCH O LOAD O" . WOOD FOR W5LL-HE DIDNT QP.T MUCK OF A DoGr -EITHER- ^ -- HE'LL COME ABOUT NEED MORE YVOOD '.! COMEBACK, NAME, ED ON THAT His NA/IPE^ MADE HIS USUAL TRADE TODAY -- SWKEN HE THAT OLD BLACJC FOR. A LOAD STOVE Vs/oot IULU HUNT PETER3 ( M D T AUTHOR OF"Dlf.T |ND HCALTH' ANp'OItT fOR CHILDREN* 'Nature's F motions N ATURE had to dcslg-n certain functlom that keep u-s alive-- tfte Imatlnpr of the heart, tho resriira- t(oa, poilatala|a (t utomatlc movo- ments of tho in- o H L ! n o -O -- to 'any on without my direction on iur pai t. And vhen wu concen- i rate on thom, sho ts vpry apt o protest Take thh mater of tha heart beatliig, for 1»- · lance A p p a r» ntly It Is not ibnormal for tho Jieart to havo an ,- ft lAtlu H u n t txtra beat, occa- l'ct«rs, M U t ionally, or to 1 iiiUis a beat, but If you bocomo frlffhtenet!, and con- oontrato on it you fcan cause It to cut up all aorta at capers--apoed up, slow down, beat irregularly, etc--no that you begin to think you Iiava Bocna fatal organic heart disease. Theso orffann that work without conaolous tliought a a controlled by tho sympathetic nervous system, and when f«ar croeps In, then this nervous system la stimulated, affecting all of tho organs unc er Its control Recently, at the J'-cw Yoik Academy ol Medicine, i heard a most Interesting 1 paper givn by Dr. Lewis A. Conner, oa tho "Pjyohlc Factor in Cardiac Disorders" Ho tolti of tho following- patients; Cose jt. An appt rently healthy man, in tho couno of a periodic examination, wa i found to havo a heart murmur wlilch apparently was one of those murmurs that do not oflect tho heart «r the health In apy way. From ther on he stopped all of hia phyBlcal ecllviUen, dieted rigorously, became extremely ncrv- OUH, ~yfleied with Insjtnnla, and wan practically an Invalid for three years. Then he wont to another doctor, who recojrnlzsd tho typa of murmur ho had, told him ho did not bavo or- jjanlo heart disease, hid him go back to h s work and gradually Increase hla exercises. But It took him three raoro years before h (rot "back bla previous health. CW 8. A widow, ag-od 60, whllo living' in her country hurae---never in lier Ity home--used to wake up In tho night with great palpitation of tha heart Phyulcnt examination ··hnwfi nothing: except an occaalonal premature beat Hor history brousrht out tlio fi"t that her husband, who hid a teal oip.inlc h n t trouble, had riled in tho night at this country home, and sho had been unable to get a dor tor Whrn It was pointed out to lior thnt h)if» icvor had thea» "ipi/uici ojvcppt w h r n nho was at her country liomo, and that they I M I O caused tav hnr rtato of mln'l and worrv over the possibility of not se- curlrifT a doctor In time, sho had no further trouble. Heart disturbances that are caused puiely by psychic factors--emotional reoctlona^-aro known aa cardiac ncu- ro'jen, and thsy mny produce piac- tlrally all the svmptoms of true heart dispose The effect of anxiety Is so great both In the real diseases of tho lioart and these neuroses, that DJ. Coniipr cautions paystclana on the handling of Uipse patients, nnd cautions parents who have children aufferlns from real heart disease not to bo constantly reminding: them of It The trpatment of these neuroses of the hrart is solely through psychotherapy--mind DiPiapy But the physician haa to ba veiy careful not to have tho patient think that he foe- liovcs hla nymptoms aro imaginary, for ho resents that; they are not imaginary, but are brought about by agencies outside the heart--through tha nervous system--and aro curable. Tho patients must bo encouraged to gradually increase thoir exercises, and to live a normul life. Naturally, excessive use of fltlmulante, or tea, coffeo and alcohol, muut bo avoided, and In aomo roses must be tabooed entirely oa account of the effect on tho ucrvoua system and general health. Editor's Note: Dr Peters cannot diagnose nor give personal advice. Your questions, if of general Intoiest, will be answered in the column in their turn. Ucqueata for articles or pamphlets on hand must be accompanied by a fully Hclf-ad3reasel stamped envelope, plus the following small charge to help cover coet of printing ant! handling: for each article wanted, two cents (n coin; for each pamphlet ten cents In coin. Tha pamphlets are neduclna and Gaining, HvJltsne af Women, Kidney and Bladder ZMaonlerji. Address JDr. Peters, In caro of thin paper Writ* K'6-lbly, and not ovci 200 words. * » * For His Ameiican Bride Prancis Francis, with his bride (Sunny Jarmyn, American actresal ·caving Christ Church London, England, after the weddin*- for whicX the grroom made a gres-1 sacrifiee. He resigned hjs coMiwIsaUm wtth tha Roj-vXl Horse Guards to conform with the unwritten law' i*«ardtaa members of the lioyal Household marrying tctreeaes. The haa been watched closely hotli m England and Uie United N F A V E T T E COUNTY a V I President Hoover said:--"Construction is the balance wheel of American industry." The service of this Bank is constructive--that is why it is so helpful to our c jatomers. TITLE TRUST COMPANY OF WESTERW PENNSYLVANIA CON N E LLS V! LL E, PA. The Only Bank in this C o m m u n i t y that originally paid and has constantly p a i d 4% on Savings Accounts

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