The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 14, 1930 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 14, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 14, 1930
Page:
Page 17
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

FKTDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 15)30. HIE DAILY COUiUJfiK COI^ NJ51/LSVILLE, PA. PAGE SEVENTEEN*. II STEP of M BY ROY VICKERS T CHAPTER XXXI. t "Nonsense, yon can't afford to-^gesfrcuiating, protesting paaseagera E34 mile* Ahead of them in the (leave things aboot like that I If yon haven't grH room for it, roll it up and give it to me." She obeyed and he stuffed it Into the pocket of the overcoat on his ihadow, it seemed, of the old Tarkiah fortress that frowned rom a l»ng, «qnat hilltop, lay the ·ity tliat Is older than the written word--the city that ha* known more of war, plague, peatilonce vnd fzMnine than any oilier city in the world. "Th.\t'i Salonita ahead I" said Alsxt i bsently. "H rappo*e it has a sort of prettiaesg--a beauty even--«een frosc here. It's that litter of minarets and white tower*--they arer«'t really towers --and those gr r im-lopking hills But re illy it's thw ugUcst place in the world, Shirley. The whole country has a queer genius for making itself hated. You'll find that." \ "1 sliall love it!" said Shirley. "Perhatjs it haa been waiting ali these centuries foi just that." Absorbed in th«- view, she had ·lipped her arm through his. "H'ml An amumng f anc I But If It will work out in practk-t . . . You won't find any difficulty 5n walking about deck now," te added "The sea ia as steady as a millpond." As he spoke he disengag'ed himself from her arm, walked on a littl* and began to fill a pipe. Shirley continued to gaze towards the city, scarcely noticing that he had left her side. Ahead was the land of adventure, and behind, by countless miles and vast ctretches of time, were the con- ventions,itiea of New York, the remote nightmare of Roger and lawyers with settlements and incredible, Irritating tactfulness. The wiek or so of the Bohemian life with Alan she remembered now as a maze of work and con- iused activity. There had been endless trouble with the consulates and It hai been practically impossible for her to obtain the necessary papt rs under hex own name. A» Mri. Bronnaway, however, everythini; hi the end had been simple. I t was odd, she thought, that trore the moinsnt when she had first taken his name to get over a tr fling awkwardness with the porter at the flat the name had clung tc her. "It won't matter here. No one knows us," she told herself "Of course, it didn't matter in New York either--" An atanosphere of furtivwnew bad crept about the use of Alan's name---end that had irked her. It might be no more than a mere soda) prejudice, but there was, ahe discovered, something distinctly shabby in describing oneaaif as another nun's wife. She took a deep breath of the clean, morning air and shook herself, u if ahe were shaking off ail the little dhabbinesaes that had inevitably clung to her in New York. She tma it) bounding health, equipped with clear knowledge of! the work ahead of her, anxious to begin it. "It will tako them a bit of Urn* to get through the harbor," said Alan, rejoir ing her. "Everything ready for the Customs?" "No. I hurried up on deck when yon tapped on my door," sh« answered. "I'm ever so glad I came --1 wouldn''; have missed this for anything." "Tourist} 1 ' he grunted. "Ill come along in half an hoar and see if you want anything strapped uo." As she retimed to her cab).; she glanced at ier wnat-watch. He had said he would come in half an hour and shi must take care not to keep him waiting. Punctually to tee minute he knocked on rjhe door. "All ready)" she told him. "4.8 there isn't much room for two, you'd btjtter snap out of it, Shirley . . look here, you've left something." He pointed to her night dreas, partly concealed by the pillow. "Oh, never mind 1 I'll leave it," she said. "There isn't an inch of room anywhei-e. I could only just manage." arm. "Shall I wa t for yon on deck?" ahe asked as aha stepped out of the :abin, "Yes. I ahm't need you here. By the way, I'll do all the tipping." ' No man had ever apoksn to ShiiN ley as Alan «i oke to her, but was made for them by the Custom* men, 'The ret of those poor devils be on board for another six hours or so," Alan explained as they set foot on the quay. "Let's see now. . Through here's the quickest way out." Shirley was wholly incurious as to how Alan had managed it Once in he' inmost thoughts she had con- traht'd his swift competence with Roger's blustering timidity. On their honeymoon Roger hnd ill- ways left her to deai with Gus- wa« quite unconscious of that fun- Itoma ant) other officials "They'll damental fact. In small mattern ! do mure for a woman," he had ex- he would conavlt tier taste and defer to her. For everything else he issued orders, which she would obey without d scusaion, finding an odd and whollj unconscious pleafl- ure in obeying:. She went on deck, which was Uttered now with a nondescript medley of other {. issengers. There were merchant and various kinds of tradesmen f mingled nation- plained. Th'-y passed through the Customs buildings into a narrow enclosed space that was the dockyard Drawn up in a straggly iino were -.is of tho quaintest carriages Shirley had ever seen. Tlu-y were, in fact, very old open carriages of the Victoria type, and each was drawn by two emaciated horsei. "These things were probably In "Thaft Salonifa ahead!" said Alan, abtently. alities, but the T irkieh type of-fgpneraJ u*e in Par's and Rome SO face predominated. So far she had n it picked out a i single western Kun peau. Soon they were docked In the harbor and her rii w of the city was shut out by the Customs buildings. As the gungwaj wan lowered confusion broke ot t among passengers and crew a ike. Alan led her to i deserted pt it of the deck. "Tawe's nothing to b« alarmed about," be explain ^d. "They're tike this--all talk in r at once ami shoving each oth« about. As loon as tho Custom? men come on board I'D fix it liere they we. Don't move from here until 1 come back." She saw him sho ilder hl» w»y through the b a b b h r g crowd and address an officer l'i Greek military uniform. For a few seconds they talked togethe ; then Alan carne toward her with the Greek officer, who saluted ,md addressed her in French. "1 will make it nn hairiness to see that madame is m no way in- convetJenccd. Permit your bag- gBje to be sent to my private office und yovi may reclaim it at you* leisure." Shirley murmured i tanks. They moved towai IB the gtmg- way, where an avenue through the ago," explained Alan, "t don't supjose th«ie are any toaia here. We'll have to uae one. Aa Jar as I can remember, the best place here is the Luietva." They approached the nearest vehicle and a man in a very old silk hat **pped forward, bowmg ami anruHn;. "The Lutetia," said Alan tti French. "And I will give you five drachmae." Shirley got in whil« Alan engaged hirwelf in a prolonged haggle. Once he beckoned to her to get out, but as she waji about to obey the Bargain waa concluded for another two and a half drachmae. "What have we saved by all that talk?" she asked. "Oh, in our money about « nickel," he answered. "If 1 had not haggler the ward would har« (;one round to the various cutthroat societies that a couple of rich foreigner? had arrived.' The man in the silk hat mounted the driver's seat, called loudly, and present! y a accond man got up beside him iind began to drive, "How delightful! We're going to have a coachman as well, laughed Shirley. (To i3o Continued.) itu irM, ij !«« vi*«n kr Cto« rutnw ·gnKtbaM*. tM. Epic of the Northland { right) Ol» E elson, fnthe^ of Carl Bon Eielaon, lost A rctic t]v»r wiih Arthur Johnaon, Eidson's successor in Alaska, discu sing ohms' for tha retu-n of the aviator's body. The discussion took place just, before t i o y sailed for Fairbanks, Alaska, on tho nte tmer Northwestern. The disappearance of Eielaon and Borland \ hile «T thoir reucua fli.fht, and the subsequent saerch for the mi.-aing n, eonatitate »n« of tha most etAxriag obaptere in tt»o awu Uon of lb« NorUiland. Rutnanian War Hero Wounded in Riol General Aycrqacu, commajidrr oi the Rumania T forces in the Worli! War and twice Premier of hia country, who is reported wounded m a political demonstration agamsl the Peasant Party regime oi Premier Maaiu. Althoxigh the latter enjoys a popular majority the opposition, led by General Averescu, is making a strong %t Itack upon the existing government |by virtue oi Uie control which jthey exercise over th-s country's iwcalth. V I I I BLACK SHEEP'S GOLD 1? Beatrice Grim* haw ens by Irwin \lytrt llluitiat Copyright by Hug ie» MiuioU Co. WNTJ llar«le« KZO»5i2«K*;K*2SS In Seea of Something I If ihcra was envy, nc v-ancl-thcn, over the results of her "c can-up," (1 the man who measured tin results of his week's work by ounce 5, and too few of tliem, *wort ho n o ild give It np and go back to Sydnoj. when he say that Pla'fi bi-weekly gat icrlng was counted by pounda troy--It made her popularity no less. 'Cho whc e of Tala- tsta field frankly udored ler. Two exceptions there haii been, ?picer and Caroa Against them, the p iblte opinion of tb« tlpiti mass*!] Itself do strongly that thisy thought beat tc sell their claims and go Onxc.n was 1 itor heard of in Siberian foldfleldn; Sp -or (a acttog: as Ulgih-ctiiss "barker 1 ' t r an emigration agency. I take up my talt once t sor*. Tliara ciuna a day to Kok Jail and to we, when tha world see- led moro than ever unbearable, lie d Jailer Holly had been down on me igain for neglecting to hnv« my cell In order by th» proper Uou% for t *;ing to emiieglo ?etter», for aimwer ng back when reproved, and threat Milnj to punch bt» bend, be-'nuBe 1 9 pulled down * length of nibble si me Trail over which I had spent hat' a day, and told m* to do 11 rgaln. ] was out at elhowa with him, rlth UK colored prisoners, with the wcath«i which wa« unbearably hot end ttft y, ond with the world uod llf» In general. There was no epocla! coae, beyond tha recurring flta of wild inn latlenco whlrh I hod lenmod to reco nl?.e as Inevitable by cow, .Yew* f om this goldiield wan flood; PI t trot v all, and boged t* come down for a fe* weeks' holiday soon. News fro.tn «Uewhc« wm an! important; th« irholo country teemed taken ap by tintlctpatic-tt of th fortb- fotnlng visit of tho pr!n-«' of Ulster, wlio was to spend cms pe using day In Port Moresby, !cfori hf em ed his last long totlr of th» British -inplre, and went hotsiu to b« nurrloi Tba announcement of the fa tarn » adding had. been re:civ«'d witli loyal eiclto- raefit; the teirn was doLbl,r dco rated; aayona who iad evar »a«u tha prince or the ptinceoc wis a here. PIi might have claimed more distinction i that line than any otii«r, bed sho hosen, for sh« bad danced with him HO me f«w years ago, »"i« had, iTdtu-t b«m one of hl« favorite part.ient, t » bad asked the author!)!** If ib won Co bo Jn town; and had ^en Mcpreswn 1 disappointment when ho he-.ircJ tho ovcJy Uttla Australian could not bo pi isent. Whether the strange, tenlbfe, ror antic htetory of oar sad marrliga hai been told to him, no one In Port W »esby «onld nay. It was prtbabtv ho\ ever, one doea Hot mwa tho flrlsbeji of » prince, without e:;p!nuu(iou or apology, or both. . . , With Pta well, with tho sol ifleld claim safe, with tne couatry «-i ptoe over the prince of Ulster 1 » ·« islt, hod no special catiM for iiadnti3, for ticking, aa I did kttk. In spite of tnj better self, A agaUiPt Go prlc'Jfl of p laon life. JTet 1 was wretclwd; I Ic ked forward, four moro years nhi'nd-- Iocs it wns too certain tnat "good cont act" allowances would never r«luce my sentence--and felt, not for the 8rst Ume, that life was unbearable, Tha mood, I knew, would pasi I was ashamed Of I t ; nshamccl th t I conld not p«y tha price I had set out of pay, without complaint. Bt : I could, and did, sn-va nay aelf-res ect by telling myself that It was not always so, that tomorrow I might be more resigned. That next moi tit, next year, I should have almost su ely settled Into ray lifo at lust; taken up the jog-trot, stupid pace all prlsoc »rs should learn; set oottiD cover the U ig, long road Co love ami freedom, \\ th at least a fair imitation of patience In the evening, Junt before Lock ng up, Holly came to me, and looked at me, I thought, a bit oddly. I thoui bt he waa going to ajieak, and wondet ul vaguely what I had been np to nc *r. But ha said nothing; ho only atari d, opened his mouth, cloied it again, a id went. Koki Jail ntauda on u hill; tlui pnb Ic road ts below It, no« itry far awt y. After I had gon« to my ««11 tt it nfght, I was pursued by odd fand «a about the road. That wait aotbl' g new; It obsessed ro nt tiina-i, as 1 daresay vblblo roads iibiesa prtsonei t, tha wide world over; trouble then ; call to them. . . . Tills time, however, it was my ear , not my eyes, that were IB quostSo . From the wlred-in veranda, I couf I only see dark sky, while Stan,, the se x below the jail. But i.'rom the othi! · side, the road side, sounds kept COD · Ing--or I thought they did. Sfrang i sounds, like cheering Windy ohoerlnj borne on the night breezes, and swep away again. Cheer^ig that puispd a times to centor Itself into « name, re peat the oatne, then follow up wltl "Hip, hip. hip, hooray I" "They are cheering somebody," ) decided at last. Whnt the iteUl do they want to couttt wnd do It down at the jail gate for? 'Hooray t'-- that's what they're sujing. Not 'Anvry.' It eoukln't be--By (5--d, ihotiph, It Is t" For the luat cry hail bien, unnilB- rul!ably~"U]iicli Shueii! U l u c k Shocp t Hooray!" One might otEuJvnli!y mist a k e the not \ery shdntwlik" nun** of "Amory," but the BIWI-I) syliuiilps of the other admitted no mlsumlerstand- 1ns, From the opeu-worltl a wind uf freedom seemed suddenly to blow over me, mounting to my betid like wtne, Whnt news can thare be for » prisoner--what j,'ood news--saw oa-'t.'ing only? with. wj. Stanley! THE OLD HOME TOWN /·TrVMfNLTTF HE \ WAWBS UP 7v\ DAD! WILU WHY DAD HAO THAf ~T1~1~I PRETBNP KES, ^I^JU^T! TTAKJN'DOWN \r tl-iLjij j,rj.j^LjL r y*f'JJ*frfS ^--^ OUO GAD fcBWSON D l D N T WANT VISITOR'S HiS STSflSK "TO SNOJ5E., So HE USED THIS METHOD TO QUIETLY AWAKEN * WITHOUT OFFEND/N^ X OR CASH on tHe wnTlsl I flloufcff tflT Head Jall«r 0it!y deserted his supper, nail «arae alung In no very friendly moodl. I demanded to Iraow what hnd happened. He die! not reprore rae as he might have dona tha day before. He onlj told me that I wtis the most troublesome prisoner that had ever set foot In. the bianky Jail, and that f'O hear anything there was to hear In tha morning, 'f he got his orclois then. He also aild I'd better hold my tongue, and give no more Up. Out bis tone wns half-hearted. So then I knew. When be had gone, I flang myself on my bed, and found myself crying tears of Joy. They laid me nil About It next day. The prince of Ulster--God b!e*s him-- hnd asked for prisoners to ba released on the double occasion of his visit, ant) his coming marriage; and bad, for Port Moresby, selected rae. Thcro was n day or two to pass before certain fortnalltlea were observed. The time went silver-footed, licad Jailer Holly slacked ht» severities, became almost tit once, comradely. ·'Tou're a 1--n bad prisoner, Amory," lie observed, over » friendly cigar--"but It's mostly the worst onea ere the b-«. I wish you good luck; you and tha llttln lady, and I hope you'll hold no grudge against me fc? doing my duty." "No." 1 said, "No," but I was cot thinking of him. B*er the launch wns engaged, and the cargo loaded, and I was to be off to Tatatnta, a,nd freedom, aud love, at dawo. * · · « » , » · News travels slowly In Papua; I took my own with me. I traveled do^n toTatatatu, from the top of tho basin, by night, it was la my mind thnS I would reach her by duwn; that In the first pure golden hours of day, our meeting should talc a place. The nan was not yet np, when I came out of the forest onto the flat, and saw, close before me, the house that I knew, from her letters, to be hers. I paused a moment to look back at the high, fair ppaks of the Pla Laurler range just Mushing Into rose before the earliest kiss of dawn; ainl then I opened the door of the Uttlo house, and quietly went In. She waa asleep. It wag a, moment^ and no longer, before she woke; but she woke In my arms. · · · · · · · We have onr plane, for the ase of th« money. There will ba roada, bridges, buildings, in Papua, such as the next half century would neve* have given her, but for SMa nncS for mo There will be great hospitals for the study of tropical disease. Thera will be Immense plantations of alt kinds of fjod, so that no one, white or black, shall ever want the neees- sarlas of life. Wbnt else may follow, wo do not know yet, Lifa Is before ua, and the world In wide. {TUB [Diet and Health [gf LULU HUNT PeTERS 1ft AUTHOR Of DIET A M P H C AIT H*AKP "DIET fOR CHIlORtH* Gaining Wiiyht -T~\EAR DOCTOrt: y bout a month *-' agro I received one of your re- tfutinR and gaining pamphlcta 1 have tried no hard to caln, but nl! in va n. I Just can- no . I turn 25 po! nds under weight. WouIJ yot advise me taks cod liver oil ortvblets? Pleaae adn Ise ma. "MISS O." HIJNT PETERS M tX Tlie first thine tha- one who Is u n d e r w e I ght mm t do Is to hav i an cxaml- nati m by a compote it physician to a e If there IB any organic disturbance as tha causa of the under- walftht, MlBB O. If t-hcr) la one, bo- fore you could hopo to ,raln It must bo corrected. Have you done that? In tha absence of any organ'c trou- fclo, grrnduolly Increasing the diet until perhapn aa much ngr in la taken a w. i taken, before, pliu more sleop nnJ reat, and more time ipcnt In the opon, will eventually cau ie a gain. Vurterday I m«t a frit nd whom I hadn't seen for years. H.- used to be 15 pounds underweight, ia you arc, and ho told me he gained his needed pounds by following' a doctor's fldvloe to oat hla usual nmount a( each meal, tout to take two K»od sh ed pats of butter inntiftd of one, an 1 then follow the meal with two Uonpoons of ollvo oil, and a. glass of buttermilk und cream, half and hal' In two 'months he had gained the 2fi poumin. Let's count the extra alortea he consumed Thr*« extra good-sized pata of butter. 800 C. (a p it the size of a luvcl tablespoonfut, 1"0 C.); six teaspoons of ollvo oil, .ibout one ounce, 200 C; four ounces of buttermilk, 40 C, anfl four ouri :es of ordinary cream, 200 C, tola J40 and taken tlm-o times a day, would be 130 All thin totals around 1,300 calc cier And romember it v a* in ex- rt38 ot what he itaerl to Inks. (After ho g-ot to normal noi^ht, he was able t j hold It without taking BO much extra) It might not be wUo for n« to try to Inprcaiw eo much n» 1,2)0 C tbo first few days, but i;radu illy t h a t «n!ount could be worked ur to. Not all coulil manoffs the cxre is bvittar and oil, especially the ol!, for fmo roll froquontly upsetn soma sansftivo jitotnachB, Cream, however, wl.lch »» nn emulsiflcd o9. can bo t iken by most all Those who do not like buttermilk could just as well havo or-' dlrtary wliote milk w i t h their cream combination. Nnta give » combined oil, (and a good grade of protein or building food), which also Is non-Irritating to most. One ounce of nut meats la equivalent to 200 C., BO this IP an excellent BrtunlnK food, K/jjf yolkn are jJso another excellent gaining food, for they are high In Iron and oil. I liave known many who have gained their wanted pounda by taking a glass of orange juice with AH p s» yollt, or the wbple effg, three times a day, after their mueJs, A glass of oranre Juice Is 100 C., and one eggr yolk la 50--tho whole «gg is 75 C--so this add* 460 to 626 C. Thoroughly ripe bananas (100 C. to one medium nir.eil) hre also a good (raining: food Then miuiy ejttra ol- oriea can b« tucked In during the men by the addition of more butter in Die vegetables, cream Mracea, crenrn on det erts, etc., and taking larger amounts Of each food Vitamin B, tt* ajitl-neurltic and appetitc-aUmulatlng vitamin, should bo looked out for by the frulta and vegetables, and the whole groin breads nnd cereals. Cod liver oil la also an excellent graining food. It Is 100 C. to the tablf-spoonful. (All oils count prar- ttcally 100 C to the table*pbonfti», except mineral oil, which la not absorbed nnd HO ls not counted ) Tf ycm can take cod liver oil, I would (irivLso that rather than the tablets, for \/hile tltese have the vitamin O (the vltawln wliivli is necessary for the proper caleinoatlon of the teetli and bones, and hence la known BJI the antl-rachltic vitamin), they do not havs any value In calories. Tomorrow I'll give you a few more gaining points. Editor's 'Note. Dr. Teterf cannot diagnose, nor give personal advice. If nhe comsickn your questions of general JntarcSt, they will b,6 answered In tuo column, in turn, Ke- qtiCBts far articles on hand mu*t bo accompanied by s. fully «*if- addressed, stamprd «nv^lbua 'and 2 -ont^ In coin for earhr jfor the mphl^sti on "Heducing- ana GoJn- lnff."'"''rthp Kidney nnd Its 'Excse- tlotvs" ia,ncl tho "Iiygicn" of Women," 10 contsr in coin (for each) and fully solf-oddrrsaetj, stamppd envelope, mutt l» cnoloacd. (Thcso charge* aro to cover the »nst of printing andi handling) AdiJrffla Dr. Petehs, 1» cnre of thla paper. Writs and not over 200 words. Patronize those who advertise. Use Our Ciassifi Acquire Knack of Washing The Artificial Silks L ONT do to an artificial ntUt ) anything that you wouldn't do to th* genuine," la a wife goneralization. Frequently women complain that theas now imitation silks really aron't worth the difference In their lesser price. And oc- coaionliy a f^w queation» dlaclooe that they have been handling the arUficiaa nilka in a way thut would rniln the beat products of tho silkworm. There Is an assumption that because artificial silks are cheaper they are coarser and will Withstand the faraleas handling edven to sturdy CO turn a. Artificial silk should not bo wnshed In hot water, nor with strong »oaj8, nor dried throviffh a wringer, nor In Ihe (run, any more than dainty roai sllltfl. In fact, they need additional carefu) troatmont because they stretc)) eailly A email wet fiber of artificial mlk can be pulled to a length many times Ita original stee-- but, unfortunately, It does not snap back again. Once streteh«d, that's the way it stayn. Therefore, there is more JjfceMhood of an artSficlal si!k pinnsnt stretcliins; out or shapo Uian Uial at «iUc «r cotton. · . AJtao, because the hava succwtdod In producins oome fast colors In the artificial weaves, there la an assumption that ail are fast But the fact Is there are Just as many variations In thla matt ;r as in the case of other fabrics. Bforc washing, try a small plocc, and If It runs, it cannot b« washed. It'a then tho better part of economy to sand It to Ih*- dry eleancr'n If tho J itite- rlal Is stamped "washable" It can bo washed. If It does not bear this stamp, there's sJfvayS a doubt. Artificial Hllks should ba wa*ed frequently, and should not be permitted to become excessively sctled. Nor should they be soaked. Son tlngr may impair the color ot a ft brie that has proved waabttbls In the ordiuasy way. Immerse tho fabrip to be wai bed In a lukewarm suds. About 1 U ble- spoon of suds dissolved In a I ttla hot water, and then cooled by the addition ot cold water. Then me -cly squeeze tho garment through tho ouda. Press irently, an! do not iub. AH soon aa the suds look BQllcd, re- Dlaoe wllh fre»h nudw water. Tl ere should be about tlir*e rlaawj tn cle nn, lukewarm water to dlspos* of all dirt and 1 utida Jn UK article. Prsos out th« water ireaUy, t.iee Home-Making Helps By. ELEANOR ROSS the srtlclo In a Turltloh towwlanil pat, lo not lot tho wot article remain in (ho towel for any length of time. Hernuvo aa goon as all thfl water has b;»n pt eased out, then Rhake the g a r m e n t , pla^e on s tow«I laid Hat on n table, and arrange th* graraient In its proper slmpa. \Vhll» atlll damp press on the wrong eldo with a warm, but not too hot, iron. Prom th«ae directions it can b« seen that, the artiflr-iaJ silks hava another great advantage over com» fab- rirs--they can toe cleaned quickly. No hours cf walling for the garment to dry Nor a n y wastn of time in coak- ing' A frrcjil help to the woman on M rnodi'Ki income who has a limited w.. nirobe but who IB willing to gi) to come trouble io kwp every garment alwavs fro/ill ana Immaculate. One thing moje Some of the itrti- floial sllkw whirli are combined irith wool into sweaters or oth«r wana Ba.r-n.erHs, mu. (iocelve the eye a» t» their size--they may shrink o^- Ktretch Imperceptibly--until you try to w*ar thftm. It SH therefore desirable to measure length, width, arul sleeve* before wanhlntr. Then, after atl th« water has been pcecnwd out wHh ·, towel, they mav bo pinned U» a tow«4 on e. tablo top, and pulled to th» oorrect meosurMivtin t«,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page