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' SYNOPSIS r
Jim Saladlne listens to the history
of neighboring Hostile Valley, with
p-nsslp of th mysterious, enticing
"Huldy." wire of Will Ferrln. Inter
- euted, he drives tp the Valley for
day's fishing-, though admitting' to
himself bla chief desire Is to see the
reputedly glamorous Huldy.- "Old
( Alarm" Pierce and ,,her nineteen-year-old
granddaughter' Jenny, live
In the Valley. Since little more than
' a child Jenny has at first admired
and then deeply loved young Will
Ferrln, , neighboring farmer, older-l
than she, and who regards her still
. as merely a ohlld. Will takes em
ployment In nearby Augusta. Jenny
Is disconsolate. rBart Carey, some
thing of a ne'er-do-well,. Is attracted
. : by Jenny, but the girl repulses him.
Learning that Will Is coming home,
Jenny, exulting, sets his long-empty
house "to rights," and has dinner
ready for him. He comes bringing
nis wire, Huiuy. The girl's world
collapses. Huldy becomes the sub
ject of unfavorable gossip In the
Valley. Entering his home; unlooked
. for, 'Will finds seeminglydamning
evidence of his wife's unfaithfulness,
as a man who he knows Ik -Beth
Humphreys breaks from the house.
Will overUkes him.' and chokes him
to death, though Humphreys shat
ters his leg,, with a bullet. At Harm
. Pierce's house the lea; Is amputated.
. Jenny goes to break the news to
: Huldy.' She finds Bart Carey with
the woman. When he leaves Huldy
makes a mock of Jenny's sympathy,
declaring she has no use for "half
a man," and Is leaving at once." Will
la legally exonerated, and with a
home-mad artificial' leg "carries
on." hiring a helper. Zeke Dace.
Months later, Huldy comes back.
win, only warning; her she must
"mend her ways," accepts her pres
ence as her right Two years go
by. Zeke and' Bart Carey engage In
a ) fight. . the trouble arising , over
Huldy. Amy Carsy commits suicide.
Before Huldy's return Zeke Dace
., had been showing bsr attention, but
. Zeke had succumbed completely to
Huldy's wiles. Saladlne comes to the
Valley. , - Bad roads cause him- to
, atop, at the Ferrln farm where he
meets, Huldy. , i " .:' .
CHAPTER VI Contlngsd
- She 1 turned to ' face Saladhw.
"This la my place," she told him;
fier voice wag rich and foil.-
. "A chance to get down t'tbe brook
from here?" lie aaked. x :
"Over that fide," she assented.
"It yo're still a. mind to go 1" And
he urged, ' almost ! cajollngly:
''Yon won't take any trout . toBay.
Brook's too high l"
He would, not argue . with her.
."Likely not," be agreed. " '"But I'm
a mind to see the brook." Be found
the steep path at one side. . .
. What did you come here for,
anyway?", she . demanded, and her
mouth . was sullen, almost angry,
challenging;. ' - .
"To fish," he said, uncomfortably.
To see Hostile Valley." ' ,
: "We ain't all hostile here." she
said.. She was smiling again. "If
you wa'n't In such a hurry T -He
took one step down. "I might come
long with yon," she proposed.;, "If
yon asked me pretty, I c'd show yon
the best hdles," - , f . ,
. gfiiiiii!rowas man sober 'and
conUiuedjbut no man could escape
the disturbing force she emanated.
His senses swam and his cheek was
brick red. . p&,i ' 'WX0:''
"111 find 'em," he blurted ; and
plunged down the steep path to
ward the brook like one Who breaks
away from, detaining hands; -tl
. From the foot of the precipice he
looked no- and pack, his eye drawn
Irresistibly.. She stood poised , on
the 4 very margin of the' ledge,
leaning a little over to watch him ;
and he heard her laugh softly.
Then he turned Into the woods,
relieved to be away. He supposed
the would go back to the house;
but so far as Saladlne ever knew,
she did" not return to the . house
again before-she .died. p'A'Hu':
; yis:-! .. V ': v. I
" .'". CHAPTER VII l.' ' '
JENNX 'went Down brook that
morning to do Marm Pierce's bid
sling In the matter of the July root
The girl made her way to a poor she
V new, .with- a rip of singing water
at the head, crawled out on a log
nd lay at length, reaching deep
i .to the water with a heavy kitchen
" aire to loose one of the roots from
e mucky bottom. Saladlne came
- n her while she was thus en
ed. : ?:',(pf ffi
'long any -well-flshed : ' stream
e is sure to be a trail that will
1 even a stranger , to the most
intageous spots' front which to
ech pool, Saladlne was quick
cover such a path here, When
' it found It, he saw a? boot
; in the muck, and knew that
r angler had gone down
. this same morning.. He
t regretfully that If the oth
, had fished the pools, the
'i be not so readily re-
,. . t pi w"t on,
htm, and to watch alertly, waiting
to overtake the other. - ' -
,But It was not 'a man whom pres
ently he encountered, but a woman,
lying along T log which - extended
into one of the pools, with her head
lower than, her heels, her ankles
crossed, and her heels toward him,:
' While he checked' in, his tracks,
still and astonished, -she brought
np out of the. water airobject Which
he recognized; one of, the thick
fleshy root-stocks of 'the water illy.
She washed It clean,-and then she
rose to hes bands and knees on the
log, and sat back on her heels, and
so came to her feet and turned to
face Jim on the bank behind her
here. , ;;'7;;! Vc X'iiy'.-txh'
, Her dark eyes widened at sight
of him; and Jim looked. at her with
a pleasurable , appreciation..' The
beauty which she wore was not a
simple matter of hair and lips and
eyes; ot coloring and conformation.
She, was, Saladlne thought. Illum
ined and made radiant by some In.
I Be told her: 1 lldn't look to run
into anyone, this far from the road."
"It's not far to where I live," she
said simply ; and she asked : "Done
C "Not mucn," he said apologetical
ly; "Some one fished down through
ahead of me. ' , That'd ; scare-'; the
trout . I see his tracks. " Likely be
passed yon" ' -
"There's a steam mill-'working,
down below,1; she reflected! "likely
It was one of, the men from there."
She was clearly uneasy. . "I've got
to go,?' she . decided, and. before he
could speak to detain -her, she was
gone.'; She vanished among the
trees, and hie had an Impression of
an almost musical harmony as she
moved. '; -:
The girl set out for home swift
ly, disturbed by this encounter, her
eyes watchful of the woods around.
She came back to the house, and
Marm Pierce saw her uneasiness
and- asked:. . ;' V'.-vV-;1' '..:;
"What happened, Jenny? See
some oner , y;; ' . v ', -
., "A man, down brook," Jenny ex
plained. "Fishing, he was." "i. She
hesitated. "He didn't bother .me,"
She saltWBe was klnd of Uke Will,
big, and steady. But he said he'd
seen tracks all , down '' the Brook,
along the path. I didn't know who
might be wetm--iPV''si'
"This man. Old he look like he
might be from Angustar; W
' Jenny v shook her - head. 5 -"No,
more like folks around ben," she
declared." "But no one I ever see
before."; : . ;'$il-c& '-'.;
They exhausted the -subject pres
ently, and must by and by have for
gotten it But a little before noon,
when he was done fishing, Saladlne,
mistaking Will Ferrln's directions
and seeking the road , to Carey's,
took the way in to- Marm Pierce's
farm instead, and so jcame to the
house divided. -Mara Pierce, and
Jenny were in the dining room when
rain suddenly began to' falL Jenny
rose to close -a-window, and as she
did so, -Saladlne- came running
around the house to take shelter on
the porch; and Jenny called over
her shoulder!" ..
"Granny, here's that man I see
down brookl"; They saw: him pass
the windows' and go toward the
kitchen door,' and the " girl . made
hasteto-'open- to hlmthere. i ; j.
When. Saladlne thus saw Jenny
again, he was surprised afresh at
her beauty, and amused at this sec
ond encounter. The tain had wet
ted hittt', .ri-'P SM&kZ"-
"Come m and set," Jenny invited
him. f "Till' the rain's, done. Itfre
soaked through 1" She pushed the
screen door wide. ' '.; . ' -C''-
IH drip on your floors," Saladlne
pointed out , "And . if s not cold I
I'll stay here on tne porcn ,uu it
passes. Then maybe -yon. can pnt
me on the way to Carey's." .
"Come in, come In I" Marm Pierce
insisted. "Water wont hurt the
floors, and you'll eaten your aeatn
but there I"
So he leaned the loose sections
of his disjointed -rod against' the
weather-boarded wall and stepped
Into' the kitchen. "I fished down
brook, 'after I saw you," he said to
the gIrL,. "tt' sll bog below
there. I got enougn of mat, and
cut back np to the road. Will Fer
rln .told me to take the first road
right -' ' -'nefii'my
When he spoke mat name, tne
girl's pulse caught, then pounded In
quicker beat To think, suddenly
of Will could always shake her long
composure.' She stepped back, into
the shadowed end of the kitchen by
the sink; but Marm Pierce she
had put - aside her knitting came
out from the dining room and said
briskly; . ' .' . ' - .. '
"Chunk p-5 t" e P", Jenny," ana
t '': "i t " i 0!7.
7 (. ' v r iff? - -i r'o-
text of acyvlty; and Saladlne told
them his name end errand hers,
"The roa4 In. here fooled me," he
explained. . "I thought it'd bring me
to Carey's. It looks like' a traveled,
1 She nodded, with clucking chuckle.
"'Tlsrshe agreed. "A-lot of peo
ple -come In here, take It by and
large I" ' ;- , "
, "Whyr '..V I t?t
Her little black eyes twinkled at
him. "If you' lived anywhere around
here, you'd, have heard of ; Marm
Pierce," she told him,, a crotchety
pride In her tones. "Folks 'come to
me for doctoring: Tarbs end - simples.-
I've healed a pile of hurts U
my day. t-fi-M iv-'n-ki
, "A real doctor can't make a living
here, so they come to me, and pay
me .with help in hay time, or they
get my , wood In, and," do the "chores
that's tio heavy for Jenny." - , .
' "It must be hard for just the two
of you,': he huutf K
, Jlann Pierce eyed him shrewdly.
"Now yo're wishing you dast ask
questions,", she - guessed.'. "Tgn've
got eyes ' in your head to' see; the
looksof this bouse, and you've got
a head on you to wonder abont the
why of iti: . -.v.. - :--m
She related, almost- proudly, her
ancient stubborn quarrel' with her
brother. He said, amused; ,
; "Looks to me yon. cut off your
own nosei to spite? your face 1 ) i,vA
. "Folks get so they .hanker for a
fight. flreunaT. here,? Marm, Pierce
declared. "Quarreling with your kin
comes .natural In. Hostile Valley. I
take- a heap of satisfaotion out of
seeing the Wln-sldeiof this, house.
go to tot and, ruin. ' Serves him
rlghtiJt sayP'O,-,;! V;, . -,.
; "He aroundT" Saladlne asked.'
i "He jsneaks 'i back, oncet In so
often, to see to't rin letting things
alone," she said. "Or he says that's
why." Her tone was dry with scorn.
Then old Marm Pierce asked:
fYou say you .come .In by Will'sT
And at his assent, she said: "Will's
a, fine man ( He deserves better f"
V Saladlne explained: ''I left njy
car at Will's. Mis'. Ferrln showed
me the path down to the brook.
Marm Pierce's tone was suddenly
unfriendly, "Guess likely you vis
ited with her for a spell?" Saladlne
shook his head; and the ether said
tartly : "It's wonder she let yon
get away I"
There, seemed no reply to this;
but Saladlne, standing by the stove,
was deeply uncomfortable. He had
caught one foot between two bowl-
"I C'd' Show You the Best Holes. .
tiers,. knd-Jiad felt a sharp burning
pain In his ankle. Moving a step
away from the stove just now, that
hurt, reminded him of Its existence
with pain so sharp that he winced,
and Bmped. The old woman looked
at him shrewdly. . v .' .
'tour foot hurt" she asked. :,
I "I twisted it" he confessed, and
she 'came to .her feet with, a spry
alacrity, ..; ', '',..,' . . ':
"High-time yon was a'telllng me,"
she said. "I can tend that for you
Set .down and take oft yonr shoe."
She- began -to heat-something -in a
saucepan .on the stove. "How'd yon
do HI" she asked. '.-'r :;',;, C:i
He said with, a: smile at his own
clumsiness: "A foot thing. All down
brook today. I kept feeling as if
some - one was watching me. . So I
kept looking back, and naturally il
stepped into a hole," And ie said.
watching ner: .rrnis vaueys : a
gloomy " place f f of a stranger,
-ma'am V.Mf' v'&
; She : nodded. "It, is that" , she
agreed. "And for folks, , that ' Uve
here, too. ,.1 could tell you tales."
And then' suddenly she became mo
Uonless, her head .cocked,, listen
ing. -"Heavy foot x a-coming," she
said softly, and looked 'toward the
outer door. . , -v
- Saladlne, seated, 'did not Infmedl
ately rise ; and Marm, Pierce was
busy, so It was' Jenny who. crossed
to the door. s-
She was thus the first to see
Bart, striding toward the house
through the rain. He bore a bnr
a In his srms,' a woman.- Her
bead hung down over his elbow, and
her 'upturned face streamed with
rain. Huldy , Ferrln,; limp and still
and broken I That dark red gar
ment she wore-was drenched and
shapeless bow,' r :rhi'-fp f i; '.y.Jv.
Jenny1 Instinctively recoiled; but
Mara Pierce came to fling the door
wide. Bart stepped up on the porch,
panting.' He' crossed; the threshold
and ' his - dripping harden stained
the clPBtl scru' ' foor. "
'For m 1 --a f .
ny, l.e one f ..-r .. ; !
into the dining room. There was a
hideous rlnirirs; In her ears, and she
stared at Huldy with blank, glased
eyes, Even Marm Pierce cwas sta
tied- Into silence. i'-y-'J )y.&-r
Then Bart told them in explosive .
ejaculation: "She fell off the .ledge
back of Will's. I fetched her here,
case yon .could do anything." ., . ,-
So Marm Pierce recovered her wits
and took quick command. "Carry her
In here," she bade ; and led the Way
Into the dining room. Jenny moved.;
side, -and; Bart - deposited Huldy
upon the conch against ue further,
wall. Jenny saw that he" was curi
ously disheveled. Something a'.
dead stub which he bad brushed In
bis. passage through the wood had
gouged jthree deep, scratches on his
cheek; and the shoulder of his shirt
was torn.. -His" garments all were
soaked, save, that across the front
of him. Where be bad carried Hulda
In his arms, the faded, blue of his
overalls was of a lighter hue than
elsewhere. Her body, pressed against
his, had kept the denim there, save
for two .thin v trickles, completely
And Jenny remembered that ledge
where she had seen, Huldy, lying
in " the.' sunk en ' day long ago ;
and she remembered, shudderlngly,
the steep declivity below.
Then ' Bart was speaking, still
panting a Jlttle. ''
fl was flshlng,H, be said. "Down
below Wall's place. Heard her let
out a screech, and then a kind of
thump; and 1 scrabbled up to the
foot of the . ledge and there she
was. I 'low She's" dead and done
for,"' he confessed.: "But I never
took time tor think of that!"
Marm Pierce nodded. "Aye, done
for, finally,! ' she said In low,, al
most triumphant tones.
."I could've lugged her home, up
the hlU," Bart admitted. "But It's
steep, and I thought you might do
something.' It's some further over
here than up to Will's; but It's eas
ier, going. Ziooked ;to me I could
get her here as quick as there I"
He was rubbing his right hand
with his left, and Jenny saw that
the right was braised and swollen,
a split across one knuckle.
"Too hurt your hand," she sug
"Fell on it: fell and landed on
a rock," Ban . agreed,
The girl turned toward the couch;
she stood oeside It her back against
the wall,' her. bands spread at her
side and her palms pressing against
the plaster. She looked down at
the hurt woman oyer her shoulder,
sldewtse, with wide eyes; her Hps
were white and still. Bart stood In
the middle of the room,
v "I thought first off she was alive,"
he repeated.- .r'-.f. ;
Marm Pierce sat'softfy to her
self, like an old crone, mumbling
some mysterious charm: "The blood
sUll runs!" She darted out to the
kitchen, lightly, swiftly,; moving like
a shadow; she returned with some
white, stuff Jn her .hand, and
clapped . this against the wound on
Huldy Ferrln's neck, from', Which
a thin stream flowed.' She held her
band pressed 'there. ' '
"Dead, ain't she" .Bart asked
? "Xou'd best fetch Will, Bart,"
fWhatTl I tell hlml" ;4 ;
"Tell him anything yo're a mind!v
she said Impatiently.
. Td better stay here," the young
matt urged- "There might be some
thing I could dol"
. "I can do anything needs doing,"
Saladlne v volunteered. He ; saw
Barfs glance touch his bare foot
"I sprained. my ankle down In the
woods," he explained. "Marm Pierce
was boiling np some liniment for
me." .-. t '
vnandl" cried the little old wom
an. "I declare, my wits are skrlnv'
shawl". She flitted to the kitchen.
Td be letting this boll dry In an
other; minute. Nothing stinks like
burned vinegar I What's the matter
with mel" '
'. Saladlne followed her Into the
kitchen! Bart stayed with Jenny In
the dining room. - :
Vjtgi set MLback to cool, or it'd
take the hide off you," Marm Pierce
decided, and suddenly she was busy
with another saucepan, water, -some
twists of herbs from the cabinet
above the sink. "I might try a hot
steep on her chest" she whispered,
half to herself. "No good Just
standing by." .Jfcj. " ;.
? iAnd she called: "Jenny I Jenny I"
The girl came sofQy to the door.
': Jenny, you loose, her, clothes,"
Marm Pierce directed. Til want to
rub. this on ber chest soon's it's
ready. Get her wet things oft, easy
as yon . can, .not moving, her.., Get a
blanket "round her. ,..'.."' f ; ,
; Jenny tried to speak; and after
a minute she managed an assenting
word. "Yes; Granny," she said, and
closed the door. . .' ,..',, ;
. Her knees were wavering; she
turned and set her back against the
door; and stood there weakly, look,
log toward the couch where Huldy's
broken bgdy lay. : yK:y:f.i-'i .
So, : slowly, at : last she ; moved
across the Toom. "Hf.V.W; ;,;.; ,
S t-'I (TO BE CONTINUED) f 1
hi in 'ly,i -
Weather Affects Human Efficiency
; r Studies of . the effect " : of .; at
mospheric conditions on human ef-.
flclency show- that the majority of
us work faster in the spring- and
autumn than, in Winter and that we
accomplish more Work than usual
immediately , after ' a change In
weather not only on' a clear day
following a stormy period but also
' : a storm following several
- sunshine.-' "; - i - ' -
SEEKING a new fashion thrlUT
Here It is and a rather startling
one when It comes to "something
different," It's the draped silhou
ette either' of Hindu or classic
Greek Influence. Look for It this
fall, for draped fullness Is on the
way. As a matter of fact It has
- For quite some time Paris de
signers have been giving these
draped effects a good try-out In
evening wraps and gowns. When
Schlaparelll and AUx and others
first displayed gowns that either
went harem or were daringly draped
a la Hindustan and when artful
pleatlngs went classic Greek and
the sari and the Ihram headscarf
made their dramatic appearance,
they created no end of excitement
In fashion's domain. The venture
went over with such overwhelming
success style creators were led to
adopt the Idea of drapes and pleats
as a workable formula In the de
signing of the new fall and winter
The oriental Influence which Is
being so dramatically exploited this
season Is shown In the costume to
the right In the picture. The frorit
fullness which Is a characteristic
feature of the newer fashions Is
achieved through both shirring and
draping. As the season progresses
tbe importance of front fullness will
become Increasingly apparent The
new softly styled frocks, the new
separate skirts and tbe new coats
all emphasize this trend. In har
mony with this Idea of front full
ness comes the vogue of draped
bodices. Tbe most Important fea
ture of these smartly draped
bodies Is that their technique In
volves the use of gathers and full
ness that seems to radiate from the
It Is also significant that thjs
stunning gown is made of chiffon,
for the- fofeoal afternoon gown of
filmy black Is proving a favorite
among best dressed women. The
Br CHERIE NICHOLAS
, g"i'- isex;
... A swagger coat of uncompromis
ing simplicity in your favorite pas
tel shade is the thing to wear right
now over that summer frock 'you'
love best - The model pictured is
doveloped In a new novelty woolen
t'"-t fnib'!. - the app"rance of
t t f .' -f-s at , 'o cloth.
1 , ' '
t' ! '
l ': ! "1 i
' : ' ' ,
' i ' ' a
' ; - - ' ! i
!Ph ' i h
P- - - maftilriirfi iw'l irj -V4'- i
If I; I it '
and Classic Pleat
square rhinestone buttons add spar
kle to the costume. The hat of
quilted silk Is very unusual sug
gests Egyptian Inspiration.
The other gown is likewise made
of bjack silk chiffon. The waist
depth jacket Is done in all-over
exquisitely fine accordion pleating.
The blouse and the softly tied and
pleated sash are of bright vermll
lion silk chiffon. The classic ar
rangement of this sash obviously
suggests Grecian Influence. The
Greek trends are reflected In every
realm of fashion, ranging from
evening gowns to beach costumes.
Beach wraps are so designed as to
fall over the shoulder In classic
cascade pleats. Then there are the
lovely white chiffon evening gowns
that are all-over pleated and go
trailing In grace with pleated cape
like scarfs which fall over the
shoulder In most picturesque fash
ion. One outcome of Greek Influence Is
the vogue which calls for flat
heeled Grecian sandals. The smart
est Parlslennes are wearing them
fashioned of gilt leather. Picture a
gown of Greek inspiration made of
white crepe. The sculptured classic
look Is accented with a handsome
gold cord with tassels about the
waist Gilt leather Greek sandals
add the final touch.
The Hindu turban which the lady
to the left In the illustration Is
wearing Is noteworthy in that ad
vance millinery showings are plac
ing particular stress on tbe Impor
tance of Hindu-draped turbans for
Immediate wear with one's midsum
mer frocks. These charming tur
bans and berets are made either of
black or white crepe or chiffon. As
you see In the picture the thin
fabric Is twisted and shirred In In
teresting fashion. A new look Is
achieved this season for berets and
turbans of Oriental inspiration In
that they are worn, in some In
stances, back off the forehead.
C Western Newapapsr Union.
MODERN VOGUE IN
A delightful new vogue In scent
application one particularly effec
tive and appropriate with sleeve
less and backless summer frocks
and beach wear Is the one spon
sored by a famous old French per
fume house. Perfume, according to
them, should not be applied to the
clothing or handkerchiefs, or In
little dabs behind the ears (as most
American women apply It), but
should be applied directly to the
skin, spread over It in lavish quan
tities. Applied In this way, scent
becomes au intrinsic part of tbe
personality, being modified differ
ently by the different texture of
each skin, and' so acquiring a warm
er and richer, as well as an in
A lovely and refreshing prepara
tion known as "skin perfume,"
which should serve a double pur
pose in the sticky summer months
(since it Is cooling and stimulating
as well as fragrant) Is produced by
this French bouse. The skin per
fume comes, Incidentally,- In the
fresh and delicate scent of lilac,
unprecedentedly popular hls year
both as spring and summer shade
and as floral perfume. .. .
; Another new note in scent fash
ion widely advocated this summer
is the combination of perfume and
dusting powder in the' same scent
to give one a single, individual fra
grance. These ' combined perfume
and dusting powder packages are
Ideal for summer nse, from the.
viewpoint . of comfort as well , as
charm. , ''' v.. .v ,:
Wiping Outof Beaver f,
DepIorecT by Foresters
r It is now . an i accepted belief of
rangers and other f( rest authorities
that beavers elp. to. prevent forest
fires, says John p .PInney In Our
Dumb Animals. .4 Whenever logging? ,
companies move into a virgin, forest
thev emnlov huhtert to clear the,"
streams of these busy animals. Their
numerous dams regulate the flow of -.
waters In the region, with the result;
that the surrounding , lands retain
sufficient moisture to check the easy '
outbreak of fires. With the extinc
tion of the beavers and their dams .
the waterways gradually dry up. The
deadwood and brush, left by the log
ging company when It moves on, be
come dry as tinder, easily Ignited.
A case in point is that of a virgin
territory In northern Saskatchewan.
With the appearance of the mill com
pany the beavers disappeared. A mil
lion feet of lumber were sent out of
the region every 24 hours.
Due to the absence of dams the
streams dried up; so did the deod
wood. A fire broke out, destroying
the, mill and much of the remaining
forests. In contrast is an adjacent
heavily wooded area, where the bea
ver still holds forth. It la green ; the
streams are well stocked with fish,
the forests with woodland creatures.
Train the Memory
The secret of popularity Is always
to remember what to forget.
e MADE STRONGER
sGIVE MORE LIGHT
SEND for 2 genuine High Power
Coleman Mantles. Use them on your
gasollna pressure lamp or lantern. Let
them prove that they are made stronger,
last longer,, give more light. Lowest
coat to nss. Just the right sire, shape
and weave for longer and better light
Coleman Mantles are slwere freeh: iruf
aoteed qnaUtjr. Deelers everywhere recom
mend them. The name "Coleman" etemped
on the mentle protects you egeinet eubitl
tutee. Send lO In stempe or coin to cover
poeteae end handlloc. You'll g-et your two
ample Coleman mantles promptly. Send
THE COLEMAN LAMP e STOVE CO.
Vaetory S Homa Offlea. Wiobra, Ears. . Dept. VDIS
There's the Rub
Trouble with an Income is to get
It to come In. Florida Times-Union.
. Pleasant Thonght
Goo'd food gives one something to
look forward to every day.
FRUITS a. VEGETABLES
la Tnaek aad Car Lata. Blah Mark at FrUaa.
Quick Sales. Flaaaalal raepoaalbUltT aaaaras
FULL dally raturaa.
Oar awreat aaiataateaw ore Bof eaagaarelae M
induom .ayitt. Srua ar wu-aer tkmm.
"Tht Dependable Houm"
814 LICHT ST. BALTIMORE, MD.
galaUlatad 34 Taara east las ealr kkalataie
Cesmiarisa Firm as, apareriwa 5 pan
i ami aslsa ore in Jjfifaasi a.
Sprinkle Ant Food along win.
dow sills, doors and openings
through which ant come and
go. Guaranteed to rid quickly.
Uied in a million homes. Inex
pensive. At yonr druggist's. '
i ftVfcMsf.T.TO I
3 A beautiful guide mopWi
y .iT-" f ,AWaaa.aaSO'.,Aua.
MSliSr Hotel mPIR
aaoaomay ar 61 rrajetT, w.v.
DoesYour Mirror Reflect
Anoint the -affected parts witi
Catiemra Otaiaweat. Wash off .
after a short time with Csntfeaura
tali and hot water and continue)
bathing for everal minutes).; Pirn
plat, rashes and other dUtreewng
eruptions are quickly soothed and '
condition established which cosh
duos to heeling. '
Otntsnant ate sad its.' -.Seaa its-