North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
KENAX3TCLLE, K$Z.TJ. t.
: SYNOPSIS j ' ' ,
'' Jim Raladlne listen to th hlitory
of neighboring' Hostile Valley, with
?ns.p of the mysterious, enticing-
i uidy," wife ol Will Ferrln. Inter-
stcl, he drivel to -the Valley for a
ty s fishing;, though admitting; to
himself his chief desire U to see the
r- iitcdly glamorous Huldy, "Old
i rm Pierce - and : her' nineteen
year-old granddaughter Jenny live
la the valley. Since little more than
a child Jenny has at Drat admired
end then deeply loved young Will
1'errln, neighboring farmer, oldeg
than she, ana who regards her still
as merely a child. Will takes em.
pioyment In nearby Augueta. Jenny
CHAPTER II Continued ,
' , If,'. -4-
, . How do yon knowr ha . thai.
.lenged,' eorkmsly abashed by her
. cam serenity, -"zou can't telL Ion
might git to , , ;"."& i-?'.: :;V:-
' She shook her head. "Knr ' A11
"Bart," she raid simply, f His clasp
on oer arm relaxed, and the moved
f quietly away from him. There wag
a , the move nothing in the least
dramatic: and yet Bart perceived
that there was In It nevertheless
finality. Be stared after her,
baffled, rebuffed;, he did not fol
' low, stood where she had left him.
And when she was gone he said
-; only:. . . ,
j -Well, IT1 be . .
He did not say what he would
be ; hot later, on his way up the
brook to his home, be' grinned at
. , hla own dlscomatore. .'i-:
, ' Win Haven was at the farm when
"he got there; and Bartffonfessed
' , the incident .v The ,6lderman. de
' ' manded impatiently;-' ' fSbncks,
- why'n't you Just grab at" to her?
'Any woman, she has. ti'. be rushed,
Bart. ', Took off her feet Afore she
, knows what's going on." i f : - .
" Bait shook his head. "Jenny
C- fcnowed Well enough what 1 want
ed," he said In amused discomfiture.
"Knowedr before . I dldV i. Xes, , sir,
the was way out In front ot me.
f I wouldn't see nothing but - her
Jiueis.-. .ana ne argea: v xou step
la and have a glass of cider. Bow
come you're around here again, any.
way? I thought yon'd gone."
. "Got me a job In Liberty,. Win
explained. "But I can ; handle a
glass of cider. Sure." , Ho added
boastfully: "Just .-the same, If I
was a' young one, and a ripe gal
like that running wild In the woodaJ
around, I'd.. . V And he told, with
a senile and fatuous unction, what'
he "would do. '
Jenny went home, bnt she said
nothing about Bart It was weeks
later before. Marm Flercef remarked
one, evening: ': "Wonder why Bart
don't ever stop In, the way he used
tor : What's got into him, Jenny r
Jenny told' her, then, about that
encounter by the brook; and the
old woman chuckled.1 with appreci
ation and contentment, sore- that
Bart need worry ber no more. '
That watt an open winter in the
Valley, .with little snow, and deep
frost; and the mud In the spring
i as worse than usoat It was mid
Tay before a plow could be pot in
the ground, June before the clods
- could be broken. . But In the; last
week of May Jenny heard that Will
' Ferrin was coming home. ' : ":
v Jenny, though she had said noth
: lng to the older woman, had been
expecting word of him; he had told
her, on that day of his father's' fun
eral, that he would return this year.
It did not occur her that Will
might ' change nls! mlhd' that he
might do less than he had planned.
' Through the long month of May she
slipped away at brief-intervals, and
threaded : the ; Wood ' toward , the
brook her.feet had begun to mark
there a permanent trail a
climbed to the Ferrln , farm, to see
v. hether he had, come, ' Day by day
ti e house stood shuttered and
empty' and she returned to , the.
img weariness of . waiting. ;' Jet
t a ripeness of spring ttade long
1 - fill her heart, and one, day she
m me home to Marm Fierce with
k i .. ' ntnjf eyeaVi.;iv'.VT:ji';'i,'-',V'
T' e old woman had long since
i r ed where Jenn went n these
urslona; she saw the girl's face
- .- and- chuckled, and asked
Ill home. Is he?" 'f ;
ny looked startled; -then the
color flooded her cheeks, "No,
isy," she said. "But Pat Pren
was plowing, the lower Held,
'e told me Will had wrote-and
1 him to .'do it Said i WU1
1 to get here Monday", -
a pierce sniffed scornfully.
Wlirs ' worked , fo day
so long he thinks money's
-e by. Hiring work done
'might full as well do his
". Gness be conld've come
t he had a mlndV
i at her. There was
i -.inii In the ejlrl
that would not be downed. "roVe
Just talking to make me argue about
It, but I won't," shs said; and she
cried: "I don't care if he never
does a lick of work, long's be does
come nome, Granny." s And sud
denly there we deep' tears in her
-eyes and her voice was husky. She
ciung to. the old woman. ; pi', want
to see him," she whispered. s"I
want to. awful,'' she eried. ."Seems
like he's been gone so long." w it 4
Marm Pierce felt quick misgiving
in her. "Dnnno why yon should be
so worked up about It, she pro
tested.' "Like u not he wont only
stay long enough .to do his farming
and' get out again.1! l-A',..yf
A"He will. He will stay," Jenny
Insisted .happily.. "Xou watt and
And during the Intervening days,
Jenny rode on a flood of anticipa
tion. ; Will was to arrive on Mon
day. Jenny took broom and mop
and dust ' cloth and departed to
make Will's house ready for him.
Marm - Pierce, made, some mild re
monstrance. "No need of that" she protested.
"Like as not (he's already hired it
dope." t. Her tone was mild with
scorn. ' ., ; -
'"A man wouldn't think -of that"
Jenny urged. "He'll come home ex
pecting to roll up In blankets the
first night; and the blankets, they'll
be damp, give him a cold. I'm going
over and clean up, and air every
thing, and get Ores going in the
stoves and have,, everything ready
for htm t'.'-'U'-v .-'.'
; 'House Is"; locked :,up," Marm
Pierce Insisted.' Iou can't get In I"
Jenny cried Joyously: "Tea I cant
The lock's broken on the window
In the side room. I've climbed In
through that before now." . . -.f
"Like as not he'll put you In Jail
for housebreaking,", the old woman
predicted, yet she let Jenny go.
It was dusk before the girl came
home, tired and happy., "it's done,
Granny,1?, abe satd-Bvery-rooM
swept, and everything dusted, and
the kitchen floor scrubbed, and the
bed made. ',! found the window cur
tains put away in the bureau.
They're kind of creased, - but Tm
going to press them out tomorrow."
'You've got smut on your face,"
Marm Pierce retorted. ; ' f-1
Jenny laughed softly. "I cleaned
out the stove," she said. fit was
terrible full ,r of soot - -soVjyou
couldn't make It draw. And I aired
the sheets and blankets in the sun,
and had Ores going all day there's
plenty wood In "the shed and to
morrow rm going to take over some
milk , and eggs and biscuits and
doughnuts and butter and every
thing,; and have supper ready for
The older woman was tenderly
amused. "How do you know he
won't; '"get here for, noonday din-
"til have dinner ready, too, In
case," Jenny decided. . "I'll take a
fowl, and make a stew and some
dumplings.' .He'll like coming home
to a house' that's all ready for him,
Granny i . . ?f:-- .y-. U
"Want I should come over and
help yool" the old woman offered ;
and Jenny hesitated, uncomfortable,
: . "It's a long walk for you, Granny."
Marm, Pierce chuckled. "Go along
with you, then. Like as not you'll
stay ti and clean up after : supper,
And Jenny nodded wisely, hap
pily; there : Was n audacious tri
umph in her. Suddenly she hugged
the old woman dose. i t fv
"I might" she said. T might
not-ever come nome at ail. rxou
watt and see V r. .f ;
She was, all next day, very busy
and completely , happy in the home
of this man whom she loved... The
question whether Will would arrive
in the' morning or afternoon per
plexed her; but' she prepared for
either contingency, "by putting on
the fowl to boll till it was done,
leaving it . then In the rich' stew
of its own fat so that it might be
warmed readily and served quickly.
She had brought a . pie made -of
blueberries which .she herself had
preserved the year before, and she
cooked' doughnuts 'all mornlngand
had: biscuits ready to pop into , the
oven ; and she kept the stove hot all
day so that the oven should be
ready to receive them, the minute
WW ; appeared. . ;.v y.- ,; ,y
She Ironed the lace curtains and
hung them 'again at the windows.
They needed .washing;, she decided;
but that must ; wait another day.
And in -the afternoon, when every
thing was ready and still Will had
not. appeared,' she wandered happi
ly through the .empty rooms,i.ra
mlllar to her now; and she moved
a picture on the mantej. ; a lamp
upon the table, a fire iron on the
hearth with those little proprietary
- . ,ji.a fcLicb a woman, likes to
'f .le In the house she loves. .The
kitchen was baking hot so she
threw the door wide, and opened
windows, and let the fresh cool air
of June blow : through be place.
Then on a new inspiration she went
Into the orchard where the buds on
the apple trees were Just bursting,
and brought an armful of sprays of
bloom and arranged them In a vase
on the-table.,; She was forever, find
ing forgotten details, or doing over
again things she had' done a dozen
times before. She tested the ten
derness of the fowl a dozen-times;
she. wished to warm the blueberry
pie, and was In an agony of Inde
cision lest if his arrival be delayed
It become too dry. She set the
table, and reset It, and thought the
butter was softening, and put It In
cold- water until It was hard, and
firm . She discovered a bit of wall
paper' that: was , loose, and made
flour-and-water glue and fastened It
dpwn. ;. The . .day seemed at once
breathlessly short and, tbrturlngly
And the sun crossed the Tailed
and began to slip down the western
sky, and atill Will bad not eome:
She would not even entertain the
thought that he might not come at
all tonight , Tet slnde he was sure
ly coming, then he would soon be
here ; and Impatience and ' a deli
clous terror began "to possess , her.
Then suddenly the sun was- gone,
and the Valley was a pool of dask
which rose : like a rising 'tide . to
cloak' the orchard, . to toucl) . the
foundations ' of the- 'house. . She
lighted a lamp, long since cleaned
and trimmed and freshly filled with
Oil; she tried the tamp on the table,
on the shelf above the stove. There
were still ahadows,-juid she wished
no shadows here; and -in the -end
she lighted other laipps, and. set
them In the dining room as well as
kitchen. . - i t .'.
I She had not thought how Will
would come, whether afoot or in a
team;); ' She left the kitchen door
open, so that he might see his wel
come; waiting ; she put the stew1 on.
and -took it on again, and sne put
fresh wood on the fire till the stove
was red hot-: with a glowing spot
upon Its dark fresh-polished sur
Then suddenly he was here. " '
' ' Jenny did not at first jeallze that
Will had come," - because she 'bad
not Imagined him as coming In this
fashion. ; A car, drove Into the yard
and stopped ; and .Jenny heard It
almost' inattentively, saw Its head
lights fade as the engine died, till
It sat In darkness there, where the
lamplight shone through the open
door In a widening rectangle. And
then suddenly -she heard his voice,
his well-remembered tones. . ;
. tsne wujnea to ge to ine aoor to
greet him, and could not Paralysis
suddenly . laid . hold ' on her ; , she
backed warily into a corner, as far
"She Looks Mighty friendly to You,
' . ..' ,
as possible from the djoor, and stood
there, her hands outspread, her
wide eyes shining, her cheeks pale.
She stared at the door with an In
credible fixity, watting, not breath
ing; her, breast ached from the
pounding of her heart-Vibrated like
the taut head of a beaten drum. ;
He came In and, looked around;
and at first, since she was so still,
ha did not see her. But then his
puzzled'; eyes found her, and ' the
quick welcoming light in them gave
her curage.. .. . . -'.
i ilt's me. wrai she' said. . "Come
In. All's realty for you here.. Wel
come home." ;
, "Jenny r be 'cried. "Why, Jen,
I take this neighborly of jrou folks.:
Where's Granny?" .; .
?Home," she told htm.. . -
"You do all this?" he asked, de
lightedly, ' r .
"I didn't want, yon coming to a
cold empty house,", she said. . "Sup
per's all ready ; or it can be In ten
minutes. - Chicken stew and dough
nuts, and blueberry pie; and there'
are biscuits ready to bake, and the
oven's, not" 'She moved, toward
Dim, finding .her limbs at last an
swering her wilt "Come in,. WilL
Take off your, hat," she bide him.
Sot rinnn and I'll . - ."' f s- m
The word died in her throat For
behind Will, in the open door, a
woman bad- appeared. Jenny saw
her, and she stared; and the woman
smiled. Then Will, perceiving by
Jenny's i countenance what bad
happened,' turned, ': and' took this
woman gently by the arm and drew
. j stand there
beside him. .. . y ; :
"Jenny," he suld proudly, "this
here's my wife. This Is Huldy. ; - '
' Dreadful aching agony of. empti
ness; strength draining slckenlngly
- "Huldy," said WU1. "Jenny's come
and made all ready for us. I told
you that folks was friendly here."
; Huldy smiled; something In her
faint mirth at once insolent and
provocative, at once arrogant and
acquiescent" . "
"She looks , mighty ' friendly to
you, WIU." she said, a barb hi the
words. .., i J
"Why, she Is," Will declared,
blindly content ''Always was. She
wa'n't but' a young one when I see
her the last time, the time Pa died."
He turned to Jenny. "lo're real
grown op now, Jenny," he said. -
The word somehow' lent Jenny
strength. Her spine stiffened and
her pulse slowed and her tone was
calm. "Ton come in and set Mis'
Ferrin," .. she ' said equably. "I
guess yo'ce- tired. - Ton make your
self to home, and IH get supper on."
-; But When this task was done, she
would not stay to- eat with them.
Talor would not sustain her so far.
"It's la"te. Wilt," she explained. "If
you'd come earlier,.;! might stay
and wash dishes; -but Granny will
be wondering about me now."
And when .tapper u was on the
table Jenny bade -them both good
nlgbt, In -strong steady tones, and
took herself away.; Out through the
barn, -down the orchard slope, down
the steep trail, to the stream.
She went blundering through the
dark woods, her eyes hot and dry
with tears that would not flow. (
WHEN Jenny, struggling through
the deep woods, her eyes burn
ing ; for the anodyne of tears,
emerged at last - Into the open
meadow land and saw the dim bulk
of the barn ahead,, she ran stum
bllngly, In haste to come home" to
Marm Pierce and the old woman's
Understanding arms, She rounded
the ham and saw a light in the
kitchen; but she' saw too a team
here in the yard, and so was warned
that her grandmother was not alone,
and had time to steady herself be
fore she came to the kitchen door.'
Bart was here. He. had been in
Liberty village when"'' Will drove"
through, had hailed .Will and heard
an answering call ; bnt Will did not
bait so Bart had 'not seen Huldy.
Tet he had seen, dimly, the form
of a woman in the seat beside Will;
and before Jenny arrived now, ho
had told this muph to old Marm
Pierce, sitting by the stove before
the open oven door. -
"Brought some one to keep house
for bun, like as not" was the opin
ion he hazarded; but Marm Pierce
knew misgivings, even before Jenny
appeared. ' Jenny came in com
posedly enough, but her counte
nance was a haggard mask, elo
quent, of torment and of pain;" and
Marm Pierce rose quickly and came
between the girl and Bart, to shield
Jenny from his eyes,
"He come finally, did he, Jen?"
she asked. "Xo're late enough."
"He only Just got there," Jenny
explained, "I stayed to put the sup
per on." . v . v ',..
Marm Pierce nodded, and she told
Jenny: ' "Bart see Will go through
the village. He says as how there
was a woman with him in the Car."
Jenny said In husky tones. "Yes
Granny.- It's his wife. Will's got
married." i ,;-:
Her voice was terribly steady, as
rigid as steel, Marm Pierce , was
shocked motioniess; and even Bart
could in this moment read -Jenny's
secret in her eyes. ; Before the old
woman could move, he stood up and
pame toward the girl. . M::'---;
"Why, .Jen," he said warmly. "I
guessed you liked Will pretty well
yore own self, didn't you?" ri He
chnckled, yet not In a fashion to
cause her any pain, "I always had
a notion yon did," he confessed. "I
knew with him around there wa'n't
a chance for me, bat when he went
away, I kind, of tnought j ; "',-
And he urged: "Don't yon grieve
for Will, Jen t There's men enough,
not as One as him' maybe, but . . ."
. Marm Pierce said harshly; "Bart,
you shut your mouth. Let the, child
Bart protested ' ("Ma'am, Tm sor
ry for her. I want to kind of com
fort her. I'd marry Jen in a minute
If she'd have me. Guess she' knows
it too."'-;- V:4 , : ,
i "WelL he , won't" the -old w
man told him; "Don't yon see she
wants to cry now? Too go along
and get out of here." ,, v
' And she bundled him unceremo
niouslythrongh the door, Bart, out
side, climbed Into his buggy, won
dered at the sudden flooding ardor
which had made him speak so open
ly. ' He. had no least mind to marry,
had not contemplated doing so; yet
there had been In Jenny's eyes Just
now something so broken with long
ing and- deep hunger that he had
been swepti fnto a folly of words,
Into an unaccustomed forgetfulness,
eager to assuage her grief, ? Will,
he thought was blind and dumb
and blamable; he had a quixotic Im
pulse to ge thrash the other man
for .falling to see that Jenny loved
him;' for Tailing to understand.
, Jenny,: alone with her grandmoth
er, wept long weary tears, till she
slept at' last, from very 'pain and
deep fatigue: and old Mann Pierce
sat by her long, that night brood
ing over tne nurc cnua, tenaer, ana
fond.' Already she bated Huldy Fer
rln for, hurting Jenny So.. ; . :,!
; r (TO BK CONTINUED) S : T
her Into tUe k.
Lace Is Everywhere This Season
ITS THE progress of fash
ion there Is ever one
dominating note which gives
Impetus to the - season's
style trends. This spring
and summer If s lace. What
with the featuring of fash
ions this season- which In-
k dude everything, from bath
ing suits, beach outfits,
sports clothes and daytime
taUleurs to One millinery
and gracious evening ar
ray made all of lace, and after
that amazingly beautiful lace ball
which was recently given In New
York where everyone wore lace,
the guests as well as those who
took part In the gorgeous pageantry
which was staged so picturesquely,
we are coming to know more about
lace than we have ever known be
When all has been said and done,
the present season will go down
In history as an era In which lace
really came Into Its own as a pe
riod which marks the development
of a new appreciation for lace, a
new feeling, a new lace sense as It
were. Dp to now, In the minds of
most of us lace bad Its limitations,
was rather a luxury to be reserved
for occasions of more or less dress
up tendency. Henceforth, with mod
ern laces being that versatile they
range from' sturdiest sportsy cot
ton and y hardy linen types to be
used In fabric way, to laces so deli
cate and of so fragile a beauty
the traditional cobweb will have to
look to Its laurels, theories In re
gard to the rerestrlcted possibilities
of lace have had to give way to last
ing conviction that the practicabil
ity and the adaptability of lace to
every phase of fashion, measures up
100 per cent to that of any other
member of the fabric realm.
So It Is we And lace going every
where this season, no matter how
formal or how, Informal the event
Than lace, either cotton or linen,
you can choose nothing smarter for
your tailored suit or your simple
A most fetching Idea Is to wear
a blouse of monotone chiffon (chif
fon Is the rage for blouses) with
Br CHBUUB1 NICHOLAS
A -swagger ''coat worn over the
summer frock Us the last word -in
chic. Seems n If these swagger
woolen coats were never so swag
ger as they are In the beautiful soft
textured fabrics of this year. These
pastel coats In finger tip or three
quarter length aru, particularly In
high fashion.' favor, made of such
fabrics as. novelty . rabbit . woolens
which are as smooth to the touch
as a kitten's eat. ' These. Include
shadow-checked weaves of :' feath
erweight but Arm textured, also sur
faced constructions that - delineate
ttriped'or diagonal. '.- V -Jf-Vj'-. "'
.. ...-i v i-' tv
f: ; fit
Ti 7. .
L 1 -
suit See centered In the
picture this partnership
I t f
in i oi enmon mouse ana utce
I ; I two-piece suit Here we
1 I have an afternoon enseal-
1 ble in brown lace In neat
allover patterning. Pearl
buttons and a peasant gath
ered neckline are contributing style
features to the chiffon blouse. Tou
will find a costume such as this a
perfect Joy In the summer ward
robe, being cool and lovely and fair
ly 'bubbling over with swank. The
bat Is fashioned of the same lace
as the suit with a brown straw fac
ing to accent Its charm.
The stunning costume to the right
In the group demonstrates how
beautifully and appropriately lace
can be used for spectator sports
wear. It Is of natural color cotton
lace with a bright green silk tie.
Which reminds. If you would trek
along fashion's high-style path,
wear vivid green accessories with
your grege or your biege or your
pure white costumes this summer.
Notice the very good-looking hat
which tops this spectator-sports out
fit It Is made entirely of starched
lace In the same pattern as that
used for the suit with which It Is
A bit dressier, yet not too dressy
for going about places during the
daytime hours Is that most attrac
tive frock which the young woman
seated Is wearing. The lace is smart
white linen with accents of blue In
the sleeve and collar binding and
the bows down the front also the
tie-belt A large blue straw hat com
pletes the ensemble. .
By the way, have you a lace cap
In your summer collection of pret
tiest clothes? You really must not
overlook this Intriguing item of
fashion. Border it with a double
fold of net In matching color and
finish the neck with a huge pleated
ruch of the net It is practical In
black and In pastel colors well,
Just try It out for yourself.
Q Western Newspaper Union.
HOSE ARE ADAPTED
TO CUT-OUT SANDALS
Sandal shoppers who have- been
buying all the newest models In
these most revealing trifles masquer
ading as summer footwear have
possibly been more than a little
troubled by the problem of proper
stockings to wear with these high
fashion slippers. But the hosiery
designers have kept In step, and
the last arrivals ready for sandal
collectors are the semi-sandal hose.
As you may surmise, the extra
thickness la distributed over the
area where tt will do the most
good, but so cleverly restrained
that even the most cut-out of
sandals show only the sheerest part
of the hose. Heel re-enforcements,
as well as the toe sections and
the long, very-narrow panel under
the, foot make them Ideal numbers.
Very sheer and not so sheer stock
ings In all of the newest of summer
tints, tones, and shades, with a
flock of fancy new. names, are now
" Fall in Swirled Festoons
.' Lanvin, this season, designs drap
eries which fall In portiere-like
draperies of swirled festoons. From
three great gold rings at the front
decollete of the evening gown she
swings drapery of rich black silk
crepe falling to the floor. ' '
, She makes a smoke gray , crepe
afternoon frock with a skirt whose
criss-crossed folds swoop from the
waist to the hem and back again,
and fashions a long-sleeved green
crepe evening gown with skirt pan
els working in green And gold pall
ettes like an old mosaic,
' ' Vails Move Back ' '
Bang your veil off the back of
yonr bat If yon wish to be both
"different" and chic , '
? . ; MOUNTAIN IN OCEAN
A mountain peak 11,000 feet high
has been found rising from the bot
tom of the sea, 60 miles off Sao Nlch
olas Island, off the coast of Long "
Beach, Calif., according to Capt O.
W. Swalnson, commander of . the,.
roast and geodetic .survey ship Plo
aeer. .,5,",.'- '. K
When Sentiment Fades , t
At a certain period in one's lfyen
wuvenlrs become Junk
How Cardui Helps 'v
Women to Build Up
Cardui stimulates the appetite and
improves digestion, helping women .
to get more strength from the food they
eat. As nourishment is improved, strength
s built up. certain functions pains s
away and women praise Cardui for helping
them back to good health. . . .Mrs. C E.
RatliU, of Hinton, W. Va., writes: "After
the birth of my last bsby, 1 did not seem
to get mj strength bsck. I took Cardui
again and was soon sound snd well. I have
given it to my daughters and recommend Jv
to other ladies." . . . Thousands of women
testify Cardui benefited them. If it does noo
benefit YOU, consult a physician.
Soviet "Luxury Train"
Iladlo, telephones, a library and a
Special car for "culture and rest" are
some of the features of a "luxury
train" running between Moscow and
KILL BLACK WIDOW
The deadly Black Widow
spider's bit i decidedly
dangerous to peoples
Kill All Spders... Wetcf,
for tiient in oarages, corners of
porches, etc. The minute you see
them spray THOROUGHLY
with FLY-TOX. It also kills FLIES,
MOSQUITOES aJ other tasecttv
Be sere yen get
I am tempted to think that In this
silly world only the Impossible can
win belief. Rupert Hughes. -
Gas and Headache
Most of the experiences of life
curb one's emotions.
Reduce toot Ironing time one-third . . .
ymt labor one-half I Iron any place with
the Coleman. It's entirely selt-heatins;.
No cords or wires. No weary, endless
tripe between a hot stove end the iron
The Coleman makes and burns Its own
arse. Lights instantly no pre-heating.
Operating cost only Vie an boor. Perfect
balance and right weight make ironing
just ao easy, goiding, gliding motion.
Bee yonr local hardware or honse
fnrnlshing dealer. If he does not handle,
The Coleman Lamp 6-Stove Company
pspt.WUW, Wichita, Ksns.: Chicago. 111.;
LS Angels Calif.! , PhlladVlphia. P. : or
Kronto, Ontario, Canada (OWI
KILL ALL FUES
umhML TJalflT Mr
.tracts and kills mat.
ftiMnmtMl. eftmthm. Nasi.
convenient Cannot spill
Lasts all season. 20o at ali
dealers. Harold Somen, Inc.,
WitXJ i 26-35
by chewing one or
. more Milnesia Wafers
Von can obtain a full size 20c package
of Milnesia Wafers containing twelve
full adult doses by furnishing us with
the name of your local druggist if he
does not happen to carry Milnesia
Wafers in stock, by enclosing 10c io
coin or postage stamps. Address
SELECT PRODUCTS, INC.
eeea asraj at, Una laUnd City, N. Y.
SirtHAtUrtL. ........ ......
Taws & Stsli. -
SmttAJJno. .'. ......
a " C