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4lU (Willie ::"
. Jim Baladln Hatena to th hlitory
t netg-hborln- Hostile Valley, with
of th myaterlouay entlcins
.iy," wit or Will Jeerrin. Inter
. nl, h driv t th Valley for
v fishln-, . though admitting to
1 .self hi chief deair 1 to M the
trHtr alamoroue Huldr. .."Old
in-'" Pierce and her nlot
j r-ol granddaughter Jenny live
in th Valley. Sine little mora than
a rt,j)d Jenny he at 11 ret admired
r-.-a than deeply loved young W1H
"ierrin. neighboring farmer, older
than aha, and who regard bar atll)
a merely child. Will tkee em
ployment In nearby Augnata. , Jenny
l diaeonaolat. Bart Carey, eome
thing ol a ne'er-do-well, t attraotad
by Jenny, but the Ctrl repulaes him.
Learning that Will la eomlng home,
Jenny, exulting:, aeta hia long-empty
' : hone "to right,", and baa dinner
ready for him. He oomee bringing
hla wife, Huldy. Th girl' , world
collapse. . Huldy bsoome th aub
. Ject or unfavorable goeslp Irt the
, vaney. Sintering ma noma, uniooaeu
for. Will And aeemlngly damning
evidenoe of bM wlfe'e unfaithfulness.
Humphreya breaks from the home.
. Will overtake him. and ohokea blm
to death, though Humphreys ehat
ters hla lee, with a bulleti At Harm
v CHAPTER IV Continued "
' With the first stroke of knife, phe
- was stunned as though by head
blow; had thereafter no sense or
strict consciousness of what went
forward her at all. This still form
on the table ceased to be the man
she loved: she helped like an au
tomaton, her cheek white a stone,
r her hands precise and strong, while
.flesh and blood and bone of good
Will Ferrln were reduced to car
rion. The overpowering physical ex
perience would leave its traces on
her, thereafter in lasting ways; yet
she was for the moment spared
emotion., iM'ik-M rV's'i
wnen at last sne- was no ranger
needed,: she went weakly Into the
kitchen to wash her hands and clean
her. garments; she returned Id: Tier
own room to change Into her other
gear. Time had. flown; dusk was
purple In the Valley. When she re
turned to the dining room.-Will had
somehow been moved so that he. lay,
breathing Ur long gasping inhala
1 tlons, on the couch ; . and Jenny
found the doctor gone, and only
'Mann Fierce and Luke Hills re
The old woman looked at Jenny
In the lamp's pale light, and saw the
girl's exhaustion: and she came to
say to her softly:
"Jenny, there's nought to do here
for a while. It will be, long enough
' till he knows us, or knows anything.
- Ton get out of doors, get some air,
- breathe life back Into' you, : child.
You're pale a a gone thing your
self, this minute. I'll tend all here."
' And Jenny, moving with a curious
passivity, obeyed the old woman as
, she was used to obey, and went out
: Into the thickening darkness. ,,
This was a still, cold night, with
threat of another frost before dawn.
The stars prickling overhead, steop
ing low, peered brightly down like
1 the eyes of curious children." The
girl heard the rumble of a distant
automobile, somewhere toward the
steam mill, and saw a sweeping ray
of light above the trees as though
a car were turning there, It head
lights like a searchlight's beam. ....
' Than wvtili h f atrlni flaffi ITiim.
"VUIV nans, a uea, uvvm' uuih
phreys" body away; - she thought;
and she thought WllT had killed
him, -and thought, of the lav nd
: what the law would have to say to
this ; and she thought .loyally the
none could blame Will Blame Hul
dy, It might be; but not Witt (
. And slow anger began to wake to
her, to supplant the terrible strlck
en grief because a part of Will was
gone, and the sweet flesh she loved
was . now ? reduced to . a noisome
thing that must be disposed of, se
cretly and swiftly. Anger woke in
her; at Seth Humphreys for his ac
tive part, and at Huldy for her se
cret, passive role.' iv.fe .;:!.' !.
,oth was dead, beyond reach of
J iiny's wrath; but Huldy lived I
And Jenny found herself going at
1'irg strides, like a swift avenger,
t ward the brook, along the wood
!i, toward ' Will's farmwhere
i.uldy now would beV'i
J nny went In wrath; but her
), abiding' anger, was .bound to
,.,-s not easily to be broken,. for
My was Will's wife, and the girl
1 wit enough, deep sense enough,
4 wisdom enough to under
1 that this, was no seemly hour
a woman's brawl. - To shame
7 would be to shame Will; and
i sudden clear perception Jenny
that this she' would .not do.
? the time she had crossed the
: and climbed the steep trail
tie up through the orchard
: i lime, she was steady again,
1 bound first and above all
i protect Will from ugly
She came through the bam Into
the farmyard; and through the on
shaded window of the kitchen she
saw Huldy within. And sight of
Huldy checked the girl; for Will's
wife was dressed in an unaccus
tomed fashion, In a skirt and coat
of some dark stuff, ; Also Jenny saw
that Bart Carey gtoodteeide her,
bending down to her speaking In
tently;, and she saw Huldy's stow,
mocking smile as she looked at the
man, her head tilted backward, the
smooth line of her throat sweeping
deep into her bosom., -
: This much. Jenny saw, not par
ticularly intent on Bart, but startled
by the fashion of Huldy's dress;
and she went quickly to knock upon
the kitchen door. .-''
. Huldy called: "Come mi" 80
Jenny entered. -
The two faced her from beyond
the table; the lamplight was strong
upon them. Huldy sat with her
head a little on one side, her dark
eyes , shadowed, her lips curled In
that deep smile; Bart, beside her,
stood half-erect, one hand Still upon
the arm of her chair, as though he
had been bending over her in some
stern or ardent urgency.
1 And Jenny said slowly t
"Mla' Ferrin, I guess yon dont
know it, or you'd been there; but
Will's hurt over to Granny's house.
The doctor cut his leg off. Xou'll
have to come on overt" . '
v Bart straightened up, his face hot
"That's what Fve been telling her,"
he said, yet not convincingly; and
Huldy's eyes turned toward him,
with -a sardonic upward twist of
her. brow. . j ' - ,
i, "Hell be coming to, soon," Jenny
urged. "When the chloroform wears.
off,:-And beii want you there.
' Bart Insisted : "Tea, Huldy 1 HeU
want you 1 1 You'd ought to go -along
with Jenny I ; f '1
Huldy ; sat at . ease, one knee
crossed over the other, , one foot
moving slightly In.ra j tlgbt little
rbythm.V Jenny saw that the other
woman's hat lay on the table by the
lamp, ;.; f -.iv.
i "loo were getting ready to come?"
she hazarded. "I guess Bart told
yon ;,, about It Vg I s thought you
mightn't know." Huldy did not
speak at all ; and Jenny asked Bart
"How did you knowl" . i ;
,xney telephoned . from . my
house," he reminded her. 1 was
fishing, down brook,-) with ' a man
thafa been staying' at i my place,
Amy told me, when I ' got home,
a while ago. , I come, right op
"Quick as a tomcat," said.' Huldy,
with a mocking glance at him; and
he said hotly, , virtuously : ;i? i ; ;
i. "It looked to me you'd heed some
one. i You'd ; have 2 the chores to
- Jenny remembered something for
gotten. She cried; "Oh, Bart I Will
says his team's up on the ridge road.
He lost a nut off the wagon. You'd.
better go fetch them back: to the
Bart hesitated; but Huldy said,
watching him cruelly: "Go along,
Bart You can make up to a horse,
:: Jenny perceived, . without- under
standing, a baffled anger in Bart ;
she thought he , was" provoked by
Huldy's , heartlessness, and , . she
touched his arm. "Go on, Bart," she
urged. "Go fetch the team back and
unhitch them and give them some
feed. . . Til take Huldy oyer
home, ' :-y:!$fy k -'S-j r." ii
There was sweat on Bart's brow ;
he looked from Jenny to Huldy and
his dark eyes fixed on .Will's wife.
"Ton -stay here till I come back,"
he muttered. "I, want to talk to
"rve heard ail you've got to say,"
Huldr told him. "Get away, from
me, and stay away 1" There was
no heat In her. tones; no trace of
anger; rather a slow, maddening
scorn. ' '
Bart snatched at his hat Til
come : back,"' he - Insisted, almost
threateningly, and then was ' gone.
So these two women were left
alone, and Huldy looked at the girl
with narrowed eyes,', and. she said
tonelessly : sK;''y! v-S Livi
"I- guess you feel bad about
i "Yes, "Jenny assented. ,Yes, i
dor yh',?'i iA-vh&r
:. Huldy shifted her position, spoke
In casual inquiry. "Is he hurt real
badr : -i;: 't ' i t -;0'
): Jenny watched her, remembering
that this woman : was the source
from which catastrophe had sprung;
and Huldy waved' a. careless hand.
"Will, he's always one to look for
trouble,' she reflected. "He come
tramping into the house, and flew
off the handle at nothing, and went
out again a-runnlng. That's all I
know." Her lips twitched with
amusement "Ion can go on and
tell me," she urged. , '
Jenny explained: "Will and Seth,
Li, down't the- mill. Seth had
i t ,11. , . v-;
-That wa Barfe gun," Huldy
aurrupted. 'V "Seth " borrowed . It,
cMimea ne wanted to shoot a wua
bull." , She laughed softly. "As if
Will was wild, or a bull either, mat
ter of that 1 But Seth always would
lie." .. Ms- . V.-sv:. ir-v.-i-, :t' ' :'
"Seth shot Will," Jenny persisted,
her tones shaken. The bullet hit
Will's leg and broke the bones all
to pieces. -It went smashing down
into his foot; and they fetched him
to the house, and the doctor cut
US leg Off." ' :'"'V'v :''&"!
"Seth ought to been ashamed,"
said Huldy chldtngly.Td give blm
a piece of my mind, shooting my
WIU that wav. If Will hadn't , al
ready tended to him plenty.1 And
she asked with wide Innocent eyes:.
"Did yon see them cut his leg off?"
. "I helped the doctor," Jenny an-
Huldy was all surface sympathy.
"That was hard on you with -you
loving my Will sol" Her last word
bit and stun.:--,.f.i. ''Sv-'im: ..tii';
And Jenny breathed deeply, and
was strong. "I do love him," she
assented-, gravely. ?But yo're not
likely to know what that means.'
She added Insistently ; "Cant yon
come to Urn now?"
Huldy smiled and shook her head.
l ain't coming," she said calmly.
"You can have him., Tell him I said
I never could be satisfied with half
a manl" . Mr- ftW'v'tik.
. The world shattered into frag
ments, as a mirror shatters under
the Impact of a thrown ball, Jenny
rocked to and fro as though she had
been struck; and her lips were dry.
The ' lamp was ' smoking ; a .thin
thread of smoke like a black line
rose from the chimney top, to bil
low into a faint plume In the rising
air current above the flame. ' The
girl leaned forward to turn the
lamp down- a little. , .
: "Wick needs trimming," she mut
tered, j , 1 1
"Youll take care of all such
things for him,' Huldy predicted,
I'm Here, This Is My
. . Kitchen."
"Yo're such a housekeeper I But-
tending a cripple would weary me.
I'm going away I" ' '' , . ; .
, "You'd not go when he's hurt, and
needs you?": Jenny whispered al
most pleadingly. .-.r:.:r
I'd rather be wanted than
needed," Huldy retorted, "But that's
a riddle to you."
"Yo're ; bound to go?" Jenny
asked, still Incredulous. '
"I am going. In a little now."
f 1Wttera?'!i,S'iC;r!C: " .,' v.-.
i' "An .old friend of mine," said
Huldy ' lightly. "He's been fishing
down at Bart's. 'i Boon's he gets his
clothes ' changed,., he's .coming ' to
fetch me." '
Jenny, suddenly, was almost hap
py." "It will hurt Will awful at the
first" "he decided,:, speaking , her
thoughts aloud, i "But hell' come to
thank you. With you gone, maybe
he can be nappy again I" , t -. - .
Huldy's brows knotted, and her
lips moved as though to speak; but
she smiled then suddenly, and she
rose." :. "Well, anyway,- I'm' going.
Now get out" ehe said, her tones
rasping. "Go back on to that one
legged man. Long as Tm here, this
Is my kitchen, and m not have you
In it Go along with you.", ( A
Jenny turned without a word to
the door Her very passivity seemed
to drive the other woman Into fury.
Huldy : came to call some black
word at the girl , departing; but
Jenny did Hot even turn her head.
In the barn, she paused, hearing, be
hind her, on the road down from
the ridge, the beat of the feet; of
running horses. That would be
Bart, riding back' to the farm In
haste. He must have left the wagon
where . It was. . And as she
emerged Into the orchard, she saw
the headlights of a car laboring-up
the hill, and guessed this was the
car which would bear Huldy away.
.The stars were clear, the .deep
wood dark and comforting. ; Jenny
came home In peace. . She thought
the Valley would be brighter, with
Huldy gone; thought- there was a
rainbow promise in the starlit sky.
She had no least prevision that
though Huldy might for a while de
part, yet she, would presently re
turn. ' , ,
-f CHAPTER V 1 '
IT WAS In October that Will wa
hurt and Seth Humphreys came
to his end, and Huldy went away.
Will stayed at Harm Pierce's farm
till his leg was healed; and Jeruiv
was happy In attending him. Shc
"Long as I
gave him X -saage. and he
received it uucu. . -ilnlngly.
"Natural for hr to feel so," he
decided. "No one-legged man Is
good enough for ber."
. There was no bitterness in bis
tone; but he saw Jenny's loyal an.
ger, and he said appeaslngly: .
"Huldy's one that takes a lot, of
stock In the way folks look, Jenny.
She was like a cat always cleaning
herself. Took as much pleasure in
herself as an old skinflint does In
his money. And she lived to have
every one around her the ' same.
Farm folk like us, we're apt to kind,
of forget If I come Into the house
with barr on my boots, It always
bothered her." .v'-'.y y::.- .
And be added: "I can see how
she'd take this. Anybody with two
legs is kind of bound to feel that a
man with only one leg is no good.
It's Just like youll shoot a horse
that breaks Its leg, or get rid of a
crippled cat or ,,dog.T;;-K; '-:',.? I.?.'
Jenny, faced by bis stubborn loy
alty to this women who, despite the
fact that ; she.' had wronged and
flouted him, was still his wife, felt
a reluctant pride in him. ; If he had
cursed , Huldy, he .would not have
been-Will Ferrln ; not, the - man she
had long loved. 80 she' said no word
of blame for Huldy,' and the matter
thereafter did not rise between
' But Bart Carey was not so tact
ful, tUl Will ' silenced him. Jenny,
In the kitchen, heard them talking
together, heard Will's slow tones
at last"::.::V4?''':5 -'
"Bart," he said Strictly, "I don't
want that kind of talk about Huldy.
She was need to gay times In Au
gusta, and when I fetched her here,
It was bound to be hard on her. I
dont blame her none."
Bart protested hotly: "You was
mad - enough.' yourself, when you
went after Sethl" t'V
"So I was." Will confessed. "He
was a man, and responsible. But I
dunno as I can blame Huldy. Any
way, not forleaving now I"
"She was scared Bart Insisted.
"Scared ", fort fear you'd treat her
the same as you did him. She knew
It was her due. That's why she
"She had no cause to be scared
of me," said Will gently. "I wouldn't
harm her. ' And Bart; you keep your
tongue off her, If yo're good friend
- And Jenny, listening, loved him
more and more,:i
In the matter of' Seth's death.
Will was held blameless. None had
seen the beginning of the encounter
between them ; but the mill men had
seen and could testify that Seth
shot Will, and tried to shoot him
again; and Bart could testify that
Seth. had' borrowed the gun, as
though -the thing were premeditat
ed.' So, though 'Will had to answer
to the law, he was presently free
again; and, when he had learned
the use of a peg leg, he went back
to the farm on the hill.
He dwelt there alone that winter,
and Bart dally tramped up the steep
road from .his farm to take the
heavier ; chorea off the cripple's
hands; but by February, Will had
become almost as nimble on his peg
as he had used to be on his sound
foot Only the work indoors he
slighted, as a man will;- and Jenny
sometimes went to catch up loose
ends, 'i Between them during these
winter months a bond began to
form, and no longer on Jenny's side
alone. Will never spoke his mind
nor his heart to her, nor she to him ;
yet to them both the thing was dear.
To him It was a trouble, and deep
concern. From Huldy. he had had
no word; yet to her he still was
bound, and would remain so if she
- He told Jenny this one day. They
approached the subject guardedly,
by long indirection, naming Huldy
not at aU; until at last Will said,
"Jen, no use our dodging around
the thing. Here's my look at it A
man might want to say a woman
wa'n't his wife, if she'd acted wrong.
But I don't see it so. The way I
see It; Tm bound any man's bound
long as he's give his word."
And he said: "It looks to me, the
worse a woman Is, thelbore like she
is to come to a time when she needs
a husband to stand by her, and
look out for her. A man, If his
wife ever come to him, no matter
what she'd done, and said he'd got
to help her, why it looks to me he'd
have to. ,vV.:!,r ;U'.--'.;'.:.:'.'
Jenny assented without reserva
tion;': but when she - told Marm
Pierce, days later, this word of
Will's, the old woman said irascibly ;
"That's Just like a manl : Once
you get an idee Into the critter's
heads, there's no knocking it out
again. A man's worse than a broody
hen I Only sure way to break her
is to cut her head off. "A, woman
like Huldy, all she deserves la a
knock on the head. 'Stead of that
yon and - him will go on eating
your hearts Out and shell gad around
with this one and that one. , .
n like to lay a hand on her once.
Fd trim her comb I" -
Yet the girl was 'content and
when winter broke and the feeble
pulse - of spring began to flutter,
Jenny had come to ascertain hap
plness. She was bappy In serving
Will, going almost dally to clean up
the kitchen ' and cook a batch ot
doughnuts, or make biscuits, or con
coct a pie. To see htm, to be alone
with him was for the time bliss
enough for her. '
(TO BE CONTINUED)
Tla Can" Boat :
t Many old-time seamen of the sail
boat era scornfully refer to steel
plated steamers as "tin 'cans, .
1 r Motto
1V rR. I.LOYD ARNOLD
Pn .-or of bacteriology and Pre
vcvuive Medicine, University of
Illinois, College of Medlciae.
rl ' V.KABIE
Because the so-called dog days
are In August, many people think
- the danger of
rabies. Is great
est In the sum
mer. But this is
not so. The dls-
, ease - occurs at
all .seasons of
the y-ear ; In
deed, the cold
. winter months
seem to In
crease its viru
, Cases of rabies
most encouragingly since Pasteur,
the great French scientist de
veloped his vaccination treatment
against rabies in lS84--a treatment
that since has been used throughout
the world, and Is known everywhere
as the "Pasteur treatment" But
there are still too many cases of
Xa cities the greatest danger is
from stray dogs; in the country dis
tricts the danger is from the bites of
home dogs that may nave been in
fected by stray dogs roaming the
The Infection in rabies Is carried
in the saliva of the animal or pep
son who has It This was estab
lished as early as 1813. It is a wound
Infection. One usually gets It
through a bite, but If one really has
an open wound and the saliva In
fected with rabies touches It one
may develop the disease, although
not bitten. Bites on the bare skin,
therefore, are more dangerous than
bites through the clothing for then
the cloth may soak up the saliva.
Bites on the head and neck are
most serious, as the virus travels
along the nerves to the brain, and
these parts of the body are the
shortest distance from the brain.
I have read stories of children at
tacked by mad dogs where an older
person running to the rescue, and
unable to get between the dog and
the child, have managed to throw a
coat or other heavy cloth over the
child's bead, so that the dog's teeth
have sunk Into the cloth. Such
persons have done the wisest thing
possible In, the emergency.
Babies Is most common In dogs,
although all animals are susceptible.
Even birds get It
Fortunately the Incubation period
Is a long one, from two weeks to
eight weeks, and sometimes even
longer, so there usually Is time for
the Pasteur treatment to be effec
tive, If the treatment Is not delayed
too long. Formerly there were
only a few cities in this country
where the Pasteur treatment could
be given, thus necessitating a long,
expensive and anxious trip on the
part of an Infected person. Now,
however, It Is not necessary to leave
home. Any accredited doctor can
administer the treatment
. When a dog, frothing at the
mouth, is on the loose, snapping at
other dogs and at children, there
Is usually panic In a community.
Mothers run out snatching their
children in; neighbors telephone
frantically to each other; If men
are at home, they form an emer
gency committee; the police are
called. It Is lucky Indeed If some
one doesnt' use a gun. Using a gun
is decidedly wrong, unless there is
no other way of stopping the dog.
Every effort should be made to cap
ture the animal alive.
This Is the proper treatment of
the dog, according to a bulletin Is
sued by the Illinois department of
public health: "The dog should be
securely chained or confined In a
safe place and provided with his
regular food supply during an ob
servation period of two weeks. The
early symptoms of rabies In a dog
are variable. He may.be unusually
friendly or may develop a limp In
one leg, or his voice may become
hoarse and he may appear to have
a bone or other foreign object
lodged in his throat It Is dan
gerous even to attempt the ex
amination of such an animal, and
he should be observed by a vet
erinarian. , If the dog remains well
and healthy throughout the two
weeks, he may. be, released, and
any person whom he may have bit
ten need have no fear of rabies re
sulting from the bite. If, on the
other hand, the dog should mani
fest symptoms of rabies during the
observation period, he should be
killed so that the head may be de
tached without mutilation, packed
In Ice 10 a double tin-lined contain
er and expressed to the laboratory."
It cannot be shipped parcel post.
States and municipal laboratories
are equipped to make this examina
' A person bitten by a dog should
go to a physician Immediately. He
will clean and dress the wound prop
erly, and if the dog is known to be
rabid, he win start the anti-rabie
treatment at once. Home remedies
should never be relied on, :' ' T , -.
' It Is estimated that there are 40,
000,000 dogs in this country. It We
embarked on a vigorous campaign
to exterminate the strays and then
would vaccinate all pet dogs in In
fected districts, we would virtually
stamp out rabies. . ,
v Weetera Newapaper Units. '
Ot High Import
Is World Within
Invisible Power Functions
, 1 .'Through Radiations
' , - of Thought.
Every person lives In two worlds
at once. One is the physical world
surrounding blm or her and of which
the body Is one functioning element
or combination of elements. The
things which can be seen, heard,
felt" smelled. and touched make up
the realizable world to Individuals.
It Is such a gloriously wonderful
world, this physical one, that It
would seem sufficient Just to be in
it and of it and able to be a part
of it however small.. But with an
overflowing Goodness, each person
Is given another world to Inhabit
This other world is within, and is
sacred to each individual. No one
else rules or governs there. It Is
a little world, a microcosm, ruled
by the scepter of the Individual him
self. It Is variously called, .as- .the
world of the Mind, the world of the
Spirit the Beal Person, the World
Within, etc. It la invisible. The
Individual cannot see It nor an out
sider. Whether this wlU always be
so, no one can predict Since many
things once Invisible have, been re
vealed by delicate Instruments, But
there are forces which are known
to exist, such as electricity, which
In the years of Its having been rec
ognized has yet to be seen. So It Is
with tbe World Within each Individ
ual, call It what you will.
Because this world Is not visible
does not mean that Its power Is not
felt We know from electricity that
a force does not have to be seen to
be felt nor put to use. And so each
person has a power which is not
visible ' In Itself, but functions
through the radiations of the
thoughts as felt by others, and
through the actions prompted by the
workings of this World Within.
The power of this world Is so strong
that no one has been able to gauge
It The study of it Is one of the
fascinating pursuits of scientists and
doctors, who are probing continually
and endeavoring to turn the Invisible
Into the visible, and to find reasons
and causes for the results. But It Is
a research which fluctuates with the
times and with tbe reactions of the
mind of the one doing the probing,
the research, and the experiments.
And all the time and within each
individual there exists this second
world. Parents watch the signs of
Its working by the expressions and
actions of their children. They seek
to Influence the currents favorably
for the greatest good, just as scien
tists and Inventors seek to direct
electricity Into many channels. In
school days trained advisors to stu
dents attempt to aid them further,
Sometimes the Individuals are helped,
sometimes hindered, although the
suggestions are made with high
All through life each person Is ex
erting an influence for good or bad,
for trouble or happiness, for health
or sickness, by the workings of their
own World Within as subtly felt or
actively expressed. The Influence of
parents on children, and vice versa,
Is greatest through the life they
actually live, not the words they
Bell Syndicate. WNU Service.
Store Run on Railroads
Fitted up as stores, 15 railroad
cars are running on the North,
White-Russian and Baltic, Kursk,
Kazan and Western railroads of
Russia. The traveling stores carry
food and Industrial products, and
serve railroad workers, farmers and
lumber camps In small communities.
Burden on German Wives
As the result of a recent ruling
of a court In Berlin, rich American
girls who marry Europeans must be
ready to support their husbands In
time of need.
abj 1st MUsa
NEW AND USEFUL U
. : CROCHET DESIGN
Br GRANDMOTHER CLARK
This beverage set can be crocheted
at very Uttie expense. It consists of
six six-Inch tumbler dollies and six
cups to bold glasses. The crochet
work Is simple and the Inexperienced
should have no trouble crocheting it
It's practical and also adds to the
refreshment service appearance. If
not wanted for your own use give It
a thought as a gift for someone who
will appreciate It. It Is a very popu
lar number with crochet workers
who are ever on the lookout for
something useful in novelties.
Package No. 730 contains sufficient
size 16 cream Mountain Craft crochet
cotton to make the entire set also
Illustrations and Instructions, and
will be mailed upon receipt of 40c.
Illustrations and instructions only
will be sent for 10c.
Address HOME CBAFT COM
PANY, DEPARTMENT B, Nine
teenth and St Louis Avenue, St
Inclose a stamped addressed en
velope for reply, when writing for
Don't Be Deceived
Women laueh to be polite, but It
you are shrewd you can always tell
whether what you said made a hit
a LAST LONGER
a GIVE MORE LIGHT
SEND for 2 genuine High Power
Coleman Mantle. Use them on your
gmaolin pressure lamp or lantern. Let
them prove that they are made stronger,
last longer, give mor light Lowest
cost to use. Just the right (Ua, aha pa
and weave for longer and better light
Coleman Mantles ere alwevs fresh: (ear
eoteed queUty. Dealers everywhere recom
mend them. The name "Coleman" etemped
on the mantle protects you against aubstl
tntee. Send 100 In stempe or coin to cover
postse-e and handling. Youll get your two
ample Coleman mantles promptly. Send
THE COLEMAN LAMP 6 STOVE CO.
tkctory 4 Home OnVe, WlCBJTi, IB, Dept. WDUi
Problem for Wealthy
How to make a will incontestible
is a rich man's problem.
snraix boom and peivate bath
HEW TOBK CITT
A new hotel on 42nd Street 2 block east
oi Grand Central Station. ... ;
.'4V';''V f- -" t
BEVERAGE SET, J j
NEW life), Mff ftutar mw maaar.
moat Mei bw ratett malt BadforA
Spline th araatast retort valua of ltti.
) Arotd nmnir hat la tha baaatlfnl AUa-
sjoanr jtonniaina. won on cnampionvnip
coarse, aTwimming, tennla, aorMbaek rid
Inc, fishing and all other porta for your
amoaement. Dinner dance eenr weak night.
Oar tie world-famone mineral waters
available te gnesta without charge.
mm MuMtftnnt Btwretua Hotel, WathlnftM
L. Q A RON ill NO ORE. 01teatiar Mtwagw