The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 20, 1930 · Page 7
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January 20, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 20, 1930
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UtSOWJDAY, J A J N U A K r *U, XVSV. fHE DAILY COURIER, CONNEI iLSVILLE, PA. 8 8 I i · ASTER BY ROY A 1 WHAT HAS GONE BEFORE, LAN BRENNAWAY, 35, and handsome, has m^dc a fortune in "· Mexico. He loves Shirley Dane, young, soeitty girl, and, upon hlti return to New York, proposes to her. She refuses, say- Ing she loves someone else. At a reception, Alan meets Mr. Cynaz, financial shark, whom he distrusts. Later he receives a mysterious card that Roger Kclton, young lawyer, with whom Shirley's m- hprhancu is invested, ia bankrupt. Roger admits it is true, blaming Vila late father's swindling, and stating that his chief creditor is tha girl to whom he is engaged. Going over the Hst, Alan notes Shirley's name and realizes she ia the girl Rogci' meant. Alan lends Roger half a million dollars, taking as secuilty mine stock which Roger warns him is worthless. , NOW QO ON WITH THE STORY, A CHAPTER IX. LAN, on the whole, had enjoyed himself. It was pleasant, by tho more transference of money, to rebuild a fellow-crejvture and give him hope and confidence. Perhaps he had been a little hard in hts judgment of Kelton. The Fates had certainly dealt roughly with him-and what man is at his best in th«i shadow of disgrace? It was Kelton who had insisted upon coming back to put the affair in proper order. He was radiating n gratitude which was painfully embarrass! ng. He insisted upon regarding the whole thing as an act of quixotism undertaken out of friendship. "It's difficult really to know how to begin," he said, as they sat, down. "To offer interest at all is ridiculous u n d e r tho circum-, stances," "Put it how you like, answered Alan. "Some simple form of I. O. U, Naturally. I shall not press you in any way." "The trouble Is I have nothing to hand over to you as security--beyond* those shares, of course, which I will send round to you, if you really regard those as security. There is, oi' course, the house in E. 61st atraet, but that is mortgaged up to the hilt. As to the n r m --that is hardly a negotiable asset." "You'll rub along all right," said Alan. "What does the firm yield?" "About $40,000 a year. Of that I only set $7,500." Alan smilod. "Well, if the position is worrying you--.V flU may have a good ycivr und you can cut down expenses." "I'm afraid that wouldn't - be eaty." hesitated Kelton, "The house costs a great deal to keep UD." "Why not eet rid of it--or let it or somethjnK.' Never mind the question of repayment yet. If you get the Government to toe the line in Macedonia, you will want every penny you can lay hands on for development." For a moHientKelton did not answer, and then: "We have lo discover, of course, how far that house is an asset and not a liability. You will recognize that it is necessary for me to go about a pootl deal and entertain now and again. That brings clients · -chat with the agents about it. Of course, one hoa to be very careful and I would not like to let it to anyojie I didn't know. But, aa you say, we shall have to find a \vay of cutting down 'expenditures'." Alan rose. "If you feel inclined to draw up something on those lines, please do so " he said. "I'll take all you can give me about the Macedonian Developments away with me and go into it. Let's see --today ia Tuesd iy. Suppose I aome in on Thursday and we'll talk about the not step?" "Yes. Yes. That will give me breathing space," i aid Kolton. "1 can hardly realize what has hnp- ·-was feeling reaction, ilo rested himself by studying in minutest detail the prospectus and reports of Macedonian Developments. He was struggling against melancholy--a queer kind of melancholy, tinged with satisfaction, It was good to be able to give £he woman one loved the thing she wanted--even if the thing she wanted were sqmeone else, Ho was sure of that. But ho shouted it to that tiny primitive emotional part of him that told him ha was a fool--that the truest wi.sdom would have been to use his money aa a bludgeon to attain his desire. He thought little about Kelton himself but a good deal about Kelton as Shirley's husband. THe boy wanted stiffening. , Six months in Macedonia might turn out to be the best thing m the world for him. Even if nothing should come of it the. effort woiild be good for hia self-respect. On tin; following morning he was still in doubt about the Macedonian ventiue. He consulted two experts »md got from them at least enough to be sure that he was now knowingly sending Kclton on chase. ' of the right sort." "Quite so! That's your affair, of course," ^aid Alan. "But I imajjine Macedonia will keep you pretty busy for the greater part of this year, and you might be able IK it for that period " "That's a bit of an idea." said to I Kclton" doubtfully] ~ "I'll have a straight to his own room. He, too, efflor, Sr^ty following ffoffr; nl HI tluft time wh«n houri and days alu U mean nothing more to me. CHAPTER VI I made Port Moresby on t to eve- nlrlg of the third day. My b y was not with me; I had scut him mck to D«ru direct, and was alone. It was dusklsh when I filghted P a g x Hill, with a nasty squall coming up. I thought with disgust of the trouble f of seeing tho doctor and the c istoms, and getting pratique, all lo b i gone through before I coiild have I nve to land. Very likely they wouldi 't give me p r a t i q u e t h a t evening; I should have to sleep on board Clio tiny cutter again, Just when I needed a goi d rest. The sight of Fisherman islnni loom- Ing up to starboard decided me, I would run in there, spend tlu night at tho empty quarantine static i, and get on? early- next day for tlv port. Nobody would know--the istai 1 wna uninhabited save by llio old, crnzy Solomon Island caretaker v?b had been there fdr over thirty yean, and couldn't tell tnloi even If he vould. Perhaps I wai brenking q u n t intlne laws--I didn't know, nnd dl not much cixi'e, · I lumw that th · two houses were comfortable, If one could get into them, and I reckoned 1 could manage that. I found the two I l t t l o houses jtand- Ing up stark a n d pnle/ again 1 t the velvet sky; T acramhled into on ·, and cautiously flashed my torch. "Well!" was u\y astonished comment. Soniebdy had certainly beei preparing the placf, for n stay. There was a cornfortnblto bed, a coui !e of planter chairs, a box that--I gi essed contained Hnen n n d oddmnnts oi various kinds. I pwred Into the coot- house. Stores; cooking uti (islls. "They'll be corning iilon? tomoi row," I thought; and roBcctcd that ) was luckier than I dftterved. Fashions Blouses Step Up to a Spring- Rhythm By FHANCKS PAGUT (Copyright, J.930, by Style Sources) NEW YORK, Jan. 20-- The spring bloiifie slope Into front row promi- nimco as a corollary of the- suit and one ot (he stimulating features of tho new blouses in that ther6 is fio much variety. From every angle, cut, fabric', nocklhiofi, uleoves and length. they present brand new Interest. In the matter of length, If they are- not Lyck-lne, fiH tho majority arc, they are utterly ahort or more- rarely Tho "very shorts" drop just over the waialllne, planned ostensibly to cover It for thoso who nro not anxious to rew«l It, or they may be Interpreted aa an -effective version ot tho youth- f u l overblown. In the iranie classification is tho n h i r t w f t l B t that is bloused into a fabric waistband, to be worn over tho skirt. When lli«3s are wire- f u l l y p l a n n e d they hava tho aspect of t h e tuck-iu with the added virtue o£ no b u l k , under tho skirt abound the hips. The "vc-vy long" ovorWouso or tunic Is bout described aa of tho length ot one of hist year'n very ahort dretseiefl. tt lh belted at normal, and provides «. type that should appeal -fo 1he tall U-omnn who Is a, little uncc-rtain abriut I h e shlrtwaiat-ttmi-tdiirt ^oguo pine longer skirtfi. Onft of llio bl|?Kflt cnaiiRee in blouuea, however, is tho greater expansion of f a b r i c selections. This happy circumstance comefl through tho established position of tho shirtwaist blou«fO. \vhoro shirting silks In It wa-s \ery cool out there, t re- a[ , Ul6h . Yarlcty , linen, ^aU-ste, w» well he Parted as he saw Shirley's photograph pened. Think of my state ot mmd when you came inti the office, Brcnnaway, and I hj d to preli-nJ that everything wns .ill right." He held out his hand and gripped Alan's convulsively. "Good-bye. F shall remember this day all my life. I shan't refer again to what you have done, Bn nnaway. It isn't merely the money. Yoti've given me more than ihat. Vou've given me a new belie f in myself. I am even going to believe in tho Macedonian business. Anyway, it won't fall down through lack of effort on ny part. Good-bye." Back at the club. Alan went lie returned to the dub an the middle of i h e afternoon and be- idly to look through the «ve- papers Presently ho started as lif saw Shirley's photoirnnh. "Miss Shirley Dane, niece of Mrs. James Siblcy, whoso engagement is anrounced to Roper Ketton, son of the late CuUibrrt Kelton." Alan put down the paper, Ht a pipe^and pulled at it vigorously. "Kclton has lost no time anyway... Why should he lose time? I would h a v done the same thmjr myself in simillar cireurn«tnnfvs. (To be continued tomorrow), Coprrtstit 19JS by r.or Tleken Dlilrlbulad by J-Ja« Waluroj HFndlcaU hM m e m b e r ; far cooler than It /ould have been In little Iron rooms be icritli tho s t f f h n s roofs of tow n, I I - i d a blto of something from ihe loci ir of my bont, flun*? my bedding on th · unknown person's bekisteud, and slept magnificently. Pawn riirrie w i t h si wild cry It fir of aeablrda, nnd a sudden w i n d thnt buist in the, door. It wjikpil tno and I slid to earth, lonkliig for my f Joen, for now It W H S f u l l Hints I Rot i way, I suppose I tool: a few seconds i Blip on mid tie toy shot"), I nsvor lt« rd a sound--but when t looked up, here was somo one In tl.e doorway. / My fiit t h o u g h t -- f o r you coult not Bee the man's fiu 1 ", so b l n c k l y wi s he silhouetted risnitiht tlie p i)a rose arid primrose of thn i,kj - wi s--"Citi irht; n m j b e It's U.: do« tor Inspoi't ng." My second Bont thu blood front 1 curt to fingertips, Ilk' 1 letplns; (laJin I knew that lull, tight, well .',et Ii ure, BLACK SHEEP'S GOLD by' Beatrice Grimshaw Illustrattont by Iru'iii Myert get through. liTxplorrhs means fh"e last ounce that the strongest men can squeeze out of their bodies, driven to the last ditch. It me ins the male brute, nil out. There'i no use for women, In n pinch Illie that." a n d Fils lot coufi] not posslCly got avui.f before me, Btnca they had still to lio their remiltlnK. »u«J mine was as good as done. I had only to whistle, and Ret ss r n n n y boys as I wanted, but they would have to employ n re- It seemed that she i ns not Inter- | cruller, nnd probably overcome a good Copyright cy HuKhca MnanU t Co W N U S i r v t o * "Tan nnyonf hear us?" she asked, h a l f below Im-ulh "No,' 1 I nrisxvorcd I er. "Lnok about you. Nobody nc'iirrr t h a n that old chiip nt the end, nnd lir's deaf." "U'ell, then! Hc'i oil " "1 puosAed thnt. What Ist-?" "How soon'II you lie ready to go?" she a.sUi-d nu\ "Cm p r n t - t l r n l t y roady now." "He's on 1 - to I ' o i t Moresby. Ry Calriis. Ilc'll got his stores there. ii ml he'll attend- to j.nvne biishipHs -- " 8hH f-leitrecl her thmnt. "Huslnpss." ihe ivent on. "And j:et a « u y Iminc Olittely-- -to T n t a t n i n " T Uuew ( t ; I hijd loon o\pct'tltiR H -- luit t h e woul h i t n.e I l k o n stnne "Cio on." I s;md, 'wiili Mime tlltliculty ; !u,v tongue seemed it iff. "lie w i r e d for n prospector !o join him, throe weeks ago, tuiti ho's come. TaUHata is -- " "I know all about It. I know," I said getting angry, "a d -- it sig!u ninre t h a n Fiinslmw knows ' "!l? ;;ot It s t r t i l p h t , ' she inid, "I'rom fiom«' womnn who died ; siio Ii nl It from hr-r bluki 1 . v h wns lilliil ,HH! cat h \ tlif lannibiiN.' " N r , t h a t w i n hi 1 , m a t e Il^u u m i d h- Ime got bacl, ti t f l l iHMuiK'"' "I thousbt," Mild . inn; . nml nrm .··lie "ookod n n m f r i u i i nio "I t l m n c h t VilnV.i' n h o f n u n d I t un till* ovp^dl- tioti ' "On the e x p e d i t i o n N e v e r . J u m v That's one t h l n « H i n t a u t u n n n can t lo y f l t, and hasn t done-- no e x p l o n n i ; In I'.xpua." " C i n ' t sin-' 1 \V!i ?" ft'-Uod . T i i i t i v . She Mts s i i l l looklti; t i n i n funi" IIK, t h e s'lndU- f l u i t l u r n i l i s c r IK Mm! l,tr ,'uld t'fi).Mi it"». -sled. Slie yawned a l i t t l e , delicately changed the subject, or rather, went back to the beginning. "Sir RiclmrcTs off, anjhow," hhe ro- marked. "lie won't be more than a week or two (rettins t! IDRS together nnd starting. That's th- nrime of the plficp, what I told j n u . And whisper-I'll tell you what he's n f i o r -- " Klie leaned over to HIP; breathed I n t o my ear n secret I hnd t h o u g h t was k n o w n to no one but injself. ''Now," she said, dr.nsing back, nnd i nodding wisely, "what !o you thi»;. of l i t t l e .Tinny for telling you that?" "I t h i n k you're very /ocxl Indood," ' T lied promptly. Ol^may \ \ n s the mo- '' tlon that. In truth, bad possession of , me. I wondered how mnrty people know, or w i m l d know, nnd how soon thf\v w o u l d ho on the t r n r U of th" , tinUine, nnin/.iiiL' p l n r e kiM^n as T n t n I l a i n . I suore to injsr f tint, doctors or no dOftois, I n . s oil tomorrow. Soinethlnc of Hi's I ''n! 1 '. Cin Slin? eyed me w i t h n s i l l s f n d t o n th.H 1 found nltno-st pur/.li'np. " R i g h t ; rot off Jinrl bent him to It That's DIP « n y , m y l a d ; d r i n k h e a r t v , j o u ' l l s o o n be dead"' wns her r n t l i e l . v J l n n n i m , comment. "\Vliat \vnj w i l l jou go?" , Bhe :u,l;i l cl, preboutly. i "\\tt.v? Oh, by Dtu'U. 1 suppose." i She seemed to like t h n t nnd I rent- j Izoil, n t t h some astoiiKhrnonl, t h a t i the mnp of 1'apufl u n s no ilank to her. 1 "\V1L" she snld, "I m\ st be Boi'iR. I ot t b f eats will begin to nipw Cnll nnd snv jroocl by to me before j o u KO. I'm out of a shop now, s f d n t e say I'll m n k p h n f k to l i t t l e S tlney sixain VOU'VP no idea wlnt n H m b \ o u Inok In those p i n k p!i|jriuis, iiildH ho\ ' Soc von nd.iHi soon " I l r r \ r l ' ' i n ' btocl !OK* p i O ' i ' i e d ii*- s-lit 1 s T l k v i i l u u i i l i s p ionc M M i i n d ' i , Ju«.t not t l i r n u p h t h e d o o r w a y I n t o the sun. ^ot' tld.v T l e f t t h e lin;' :il I t ; i l l r | UD .Iiiniv, as n i i . d t t r r of mir-o , ml w ; s r i i l i o r M i i p u ^ o i i to ti if! t b i i t '1.1^ h.\il F i ' l f i l t h o p i f x i i i i i ' j 'islit i ' I P liuU-1 ppopie d s d n 1 MM-rrt lii l)f~ sure w h a t b u n t ^ll^ had t n K o i i o \ \ i i o t c f-lie bud (jinie And the t r u t h \MIS t l i a t f hail too much to do t pn? lo OMT the matter for imiie tlitin n Ittlc \ \ h l l o 1 Nor d i d I, for e v e n mi In tunct', i-us pei-t N n h a t m n t t i ' i s nf f;i i\ c I t n p o i t i liml l a i n t n i K e u l o i l b e i u u t i t h e l i g h t ' I S s U l f U C L S Of u U l l.lil^. many dUF! tiltles bfefore they collected bojs enough to curry for a large party of stianpe w h i t e men. . . . As to Pin, she \v is snfe in the Knst. }-o, fpplinp like myself again nt last, I sailed once/more In the merry sun and wind, bending ray cutter for Port Morehby. Never since fhen hnve I believed In present Iments, in warnings, or shadow? that fall before events. There was no I Knew that Tait, Tight, Well- 5et Figure, That Bearded Head. t h n t bearded head. I had keen It f ur t i m e s ; once on the Island of dp ny nnd tlcntli; once on ttie great Ii icr warning for rne. Singing, I went ! 'n the Aiafur,a sea, once nt the he let straight lo the dark duy of my l i f e ; °n_Thursdar,_ and now here. tlie da.v Hint Jms cplo.rcd, agil wUJ I TO Ijffi CONTINUED. as plain rrepea and georgettes, aro hiiitalilo. Tho spun filllr shlrtinga are ostreme- ly pleading whether they aro of the very ne-al narrow self-strlptd effects or tho more h p o r f l v o colored versions of t h n candy Htrlpo type. Necklines nre moro Interesting, too, he«vuBB collar Ideas av^ belnp; dp- vt-lopcd, not tha soft scarf linee aewo- r l a t H ,slth t ' i o crep^ satin blouse but tlm pir*rj«o reguUillon linen of tiUkHed nnckwenr. Merauae »loovei turn Up in any length, and any l e n g t h may bo above I ho li)o\v, below t h e elbow or down in conventional m a n n e r to the wrist, Uipy nlao conlriliute thclv Hhare of liv- teiost. Ah ft)rc«dv wiled, the- «hort hlot'vo If f, ma Tier t h a n tho- hleevele'fl s t u t o in bloiiMfh, .ilthuiiRli the I j l t c r H h i l l ! often scon. Smithton SMITHTON". Jan. 20-- Steve HolUori- H o u r of Monc*si,en wns .t gutst at the homo of fi lends at this place Thurts- ilay Mr, nnd Mrs Reftd Lynn entertaia- (i a few of thoir friends nt a "500" party at their homo hero on Tuesday ovoning. Thote presont were: Mr. and Mix-. Robert Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A i b P t l /. Lynn, Mr and Mrs. Alvin Hepler and Mr. and Mrs. William Hhoppard. Wilfred CriUoy was a Moncseen caller Thursday Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Hares were guests at tho homo of relatives at Charlerol Wednesday. Mr. an^l Mre. Prank Long of Blawnox are ependlnu a fow daya vialtlng at tho homo of relatives at this place, Mr. and Mre. (ieorsc Cooper of PorryopollH were gliestfi at the home of Mi-b. Cooper's parents, Mr. and Mrs Raymond Powoiney, T h u r s d a y evening. Alhfi Clara R a p p wae a recent Char- lerol vlHltor 10. .7. OaUaghcr oi I'ltteburg was a local busiiHW! c a l l e r Wednesday. W i l l i a m MulvtM of VerryopoHs Avas ,1 re-rent suest nl the home of Mr am! M l n . HUE;!! StoUIev Use our "wn.nl" JME OLD HOME TOWN Stanley d u n . -Jus »-H " l i e ! , I I ~ V (T H f l ' . l Hif tin'v i'niv,'« " e f t i l',i' i ,i · i-f n»"i ' f d f f l t h ' ' l / l '' t l ' i f " , ' '!' If* thj*~e tieil tip . 0 t.'^in »r (TH«\T BE MIS I \iVOMAl\J SN I W I C K E D ( R)Cj)\T OTEY- HEf? 01_D MAN IS OMfe OF MY CURED NEVERi 1 ATTEMPT TO UNTANGLE: ANY BABY C O L L I S I O N S WHERE W O M E N = PRESENT SO HEL.P ME OTEY, YOU M)3HT A-KNOV^ED -, - . - "IT- MRS NEVER t_OST o"' BATTl-E IN HER. L I F E -WORD Ci" MOUTH 015: 01 HY VVA!_£= ft WAS -WHEN 'MI- STEPPED OUT To TWO BABY BUGGI^-" THAT XNKKXC-UC-. OH !_O\A/t^ra I^A-114 S TT llT.E (Joes your home . converse with callers V TTJOR tiOMESiia tal k, you know They carry on conversations JL with our visitors And how important ic ib that they say juft the right things in the right w.iy. What your home says about you, depends upon what you do about it. And now, when business and social refutations are in the making--when young folk need the proper 3.ickground for their activities--it is increasingly important that your furnishings speak in your favor. First--furnish your home. It tells wh^ic you are. Of course, we shall be happy to help. Just come in anytime and talk with us about your plans and your problems, You will find here a sincere^and sympathetic understanding. We'll belookingfor you. "Capturing Charm wttl Home Furnishings" is a. book you will surely wane. It was written for our patrons by Helen Townsend Barton, Department Director, National Home Furnishings Industry. Practical, helpful and b e a u t i f u l l y illustrated. Ask for your free copy. Rtmishers FOTINI6H YQUHHOME Diet and Health BT" U/UJ HUNT PETCAS,HP.AUTHOR OF PUT A H P HtALTH*AHD DIET FOB CHIlPRtK _ mo wlmt effect JDemon -Juice "r\EAR DOCTOR: I am Just a kid, JLx but I am interested la everything you write. Will you pieaao tell l«mon julc« has, wjien mixed with water and salt, on the alimentary canal, the Intestine, i, t h e s t o m a c h , t h e lung's, hi'art and aiuaclea of the body, and the blood? AM 5 tt, 1 In. tall, a n d w e i g h 1 0 4 pounds. Is this m y n o r m a l , weight? Y." Lulu H u n t [jcmon jufce is Peters. M » a good ontl- ncurvy food, md like other citrous fruita (and ton-a- toes), whilu acid to tho tust'*. Is alkaline in its final reaetlon. \V«i should all havo a prcpondetance of tho al- kaji-aah foods (In gcneiti!, fruit 1 !, veg-etablos, nuts and m i l k ) In OUT diets to m a i n t a i n the noiinol sHglU alkaline reaction oC tha 'jlcod and tlsaue fluids. So, t h e n , ns i an say that lemon Juice Is jrood for tho "nJi- mentaiy canal, the intestines, the stomach, the lUngra, heart and muscles of the body, and the blocil." n n d any other orgnn you ;m 11 Inls of, dear Y. I wouldn't advise t- kins it with Halt, for you might IIQ getting to.) much salt, and excess salt is Jiaitnful. Vinegar, In the amount.'! i sod on salads, for instance, does no 1 arm to a. ceaiW'y rvrson, although It h . n o t so healthful at lemon juice for salads Whether you are underweight depends upon y o u r age. Fron youi h a n d w r i t f n ^ . v.-e iudj?c you an aboul IB' And in t h a t rase, your noimal ·wpiKlit for your h d p h t Is R-Uen a" 1(8 ponndH in Hie Wood-Baldwin tables. Kmm tha tone of your te' ter, it sounds as though you w e i r II I n l d n K of reducing for vinpgar and lemon }Mle; u i o c o m m o n l y bplle\erl icj hel|i icdjce svtlfht. Vinegar will. If taken in laige arnount-j. bee-auto It v i l i up- iset the lnte;,t)nal trad. H u i this, «f coui i e, will bung on than overweight. You shouldn't think of reducing, Y, for while growing It ii better to b« slightly over tbo avetago weights than under. · · · . £ lodin for the Itch-ante "Last summer I developed a frlfrM- ftil Itching on my body. I noticed small rod lines and tiny red pimples. I read your article on Scabies and decided 1hat was what I had. So I treated myself with sulphur ointment as you suEgehtcd, and slowly 1 began to rid myself of the affliction. However, this summer, while on my vacation, T did not diligently use the ointrnant, nnd It cams bnclc. When I returned, 1 decided to tty lodln, as the ointment was BO greasy. I smeared continually and diligently each spot tiiat Itched, and even got up during tho niglit lo do it. It Ullled i t ' I wonder If you Inieur wdin would do this? MISS I." There are quite a -lumber of things mentioned in my textbooks on skin d! ascs for scabies, but iodln Isn't among them. As It Is such a liltnpl* remedy. I'm glad to know of It and pass It on. Oftentimes, ot courst, vilwit nil! help one person in a certain disorder won't help another. But tho itch-mtto focarus scaieO probably dopsn't have the vngarlcn of man and one breed will bo ns sun- ceptlblo to -odln as another. You w o u l d havo to take the nam« pi/cautiona of sterilizing the clothes --Uio nrashabJca by washing, and th« noolon one-i by baking or Ironlne with a von hot lion, to destroy tli« mites that may have gotten on them. Editor's T\'ote: Dr. Peters cannot diagnose nor give personal advice. 1 our questions, if of general interest, \sill bo nnawpied in thei column in t h e i r t u t u Ueciucfets fbr ai tlclea or pamphlets on h.ind mtiht bo accom- paniPd by a luliy hclf-addrCBsed, stamped envelope, plus Uio following small charge to help rover coat ot p i l n t t n g and handling: for each a i t l r l e \\nrilcil, 2 oeifls In com; for each p'Utiphh't. 10 ecntn In coin Th* pamphlets are Iff during a n d Gulninv llyiiicne D' Women, Ktdney and Hladder Disorder* .iii'Jress Or, I'olcts, in fnre of this paper. Write legibly, rtiid not over 200 wolds. Alverton A J A ' K R ' I O N . .(.in I j l - t h t i t U l O W I ' l l l ' l ' l lit 1 1 \Vi i i i ' · d ( n Yli .mil M l s A l b . 1 i n U J i v n ol S t o l K l a l e v\ v. l i M c, h, i . hi, ' u't.-lf H i ' U d i c C h r m t n c i f m u i c r l y i n 1 m n i i t i i . i n I f l i l o i D c t i o in v i l l n,' i f f i n In i pi n f i S . ,111 4 1 ( I , l l l ( i .Ml acd Mil- [ici s in M o u n t S Ubr 1 ] « i' r M n u d d v U n p 'I t i u a l S M i l i S ' i i'- M " ' i t ' -t h l l i u t a \ sr h UK "l . \ o \ l n O'n'i w e , i- i n i r u i F f n l ^lr t'l.tvsh of On iuiol me! I t , i u 'Pnf Jf \ n t j o n ( J l u - r l ' n - j . i « I r n )

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