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THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, MONDAY, JUNE 28, 192G. 5 'jH
iLOVE and MARRIED LIFE!
Ijij. the mated author t
IH .MOTHISIt T,OVK
Hl "Mow did you know I was going to
H will her Mary." I asked Charles as he I
H he came 10 my room after telephoning i
H "I have heard you tell your mother!
H ' n thousand times that If you ever liad I
j ii little baby girl you would name lt
H Mary after her." Charles .said noth-j
H lap more, but his face lighted up. as he
H camo toward my bed and looked down
H nt my baby, fast asleep in the crook of
H my . arm. Truly she was something
H very, very wonderful, Her little ronc-
H leaf eyelids wore almost transparent
H and with a little imagination 1 could
H almost sec her golden brown eyes bc-
f hind them. Her tiny mouth kept curl-
Hr' ' ln iP into those little movements
H ! that only a mother describes as smiles.
H ller miniature hand kept reaching out
H as if to find me.
H "Isn't she beautiful?" I asked.
H "Don't you think she is the most beau-
H -j, tlful baby you over saw, Charles?"
H Knee nccomcs Solemn
H Charles smiled indulgently and then
H his face became rather solemn as he
H .said: "Yes. she is the most beautiful
H baby I ever saw. dear, because she is
H yours." Just then tho setting sun
H peeped under the half drawn shade;
IH and glinted across my baby's head,
HH turning the ground a soft brown fuzz
EH to glinting copper.
"She has hair Just like yours, hasn't
'HKH she?" said Charles.
!)SH I laughed. think she-will have
jfjEH hair like mine when she has any.
&HH Just at present it seems like a soft.
'-H '"' silken halo of gold, does It not?" 1
fflH , said, mixing my metaphors.
vHI ' Charles stood quietly watching us.
KflHl my baby and mo. "I did not know,"
$&H lic observed, "that you were the Ma-
ftpsM donna type. Katherine. Whenever I
tBN have thought of you before I have al-
IKH ways (bought of you as an out-door
KaH ?iil a girl who played tennis, who
EHf .valked miles and swam like n mer-
RjH .nil Id and here J find you with that
KH wonderful brooding look that every
WkK a painter tries to get Into his picture of
HIpV ' :hc 'Mother of Christ. Do nil mothers
BH t have It. Katherine, In the first few
HH weeks of motherhood?"
HHHI T am sure 1 don't know. Charles.
HH 1 don't think 1 ever saw a mother with
ttftHI a baby as young as mine, and I am nl-
'''inH ' most sure that I do not quite undcr-
tfflH xland what you mean. Bring me the
hHHH hand glass. I want to see if I do look
rH 30 differently."
ilH "Ah, you've loU It now," 5ald
HH Charles, as ho handed me the mirror.
rflKk "You look like Cousin Katherine again I
3H with your mischievous smile. You j
ilH were thinking of me .and what I said t
JH for the moment."
tH "No dear." I said. "I was thinking'
;H of myself. Don't you know that when!
jEH a man compliments a woman it always'
iHH bring? her thoughts back to herself.
iHHH and she either agrees with him or1
i thinks he is prevaricating and- she
! likes him if .she concludes he Is speak
I ing the truth "
I Surely yon don" think 1 was prc-
I Musi llne Uecn Beautiful
'Nvo, Charles, J do not, for 1 know
'no one in the world; no mother since
I Eve ever felt the great Joy and the
great responsibility more moro than I
do today. If that rave my face a dif
ferent look, then J must have been
beautiful. I don't know hor a wom
an looks when she has this proud and
blissful experience of motherhood, but
!l do know that all thoughts stamp
themselves on the human face. Some
times the stamp 1? brushed away by
other thoughts am1 sometimes it re
mains Indelibly, as'l hope this thought
of tho glory of motherhood will stay
"And you are going to call her
Mary?" asked Charles fingering a blti
of paper somewhat nervously.
"Why, of course 1 am." I answered
I never had a thought of calling her
anything e!i!e." j
"John spoke over the 'phone of add-i
ing his mother's name to It."
"I do not like two names for a girl,
for she will want o add her maiden
name to her married one when 3he
wedF. you know. Besides his mother's
name is the very last that 1 would give
my baby." I said decisively.
"Do you dislike his mother so
much?" asked Charles In surprise.
".N'o, but 1 dislike the name more
than any other in the World."
'YVhy I think Elizabeth Is a nice
name." said Charles Innocently. . j
"There are some names that We as
sociate with peoplo." was my explan
ation. "I do not associate Elizabeth with
John's mother." .
"Oh!" was Charles' exclamation, and
I knew that he had Just realized)
that Elizabeth was the first name ofi
Miss Moreland. I
Blood Hushes to Knee I
T felt the hot blood rush over myl
face. I didn't want Charles to think i
I was Jealous. I really wasn't Jealous i
but T did not 'ntend in fact, it'
sickened me to think of my darling
baby withlhe utterly selfish kind of
woman 1 knew Elizameth Moreland
"Well." said Charles, changing the
subject, "do you know John is com
ing for you Just as soon as he can get
here".' I gather you heard what I said
from my end of the wire."
"Yes. 1 heard what ou said,
"Then you should be perfectly hap
py very soon, with husband and child
"I will not be any happier than 1
am now. In fact. I am not sure that
John's coming will jot break In to my
Tomorrow The Otiija Board
I. ' j Dorothy Dix Talks Ii
13y DOROTHY JJIX, the World's Jlisrliost Paid Woman Writer !
I (Copyright, 1920, by the Wheeler Syn-
' dlcate. Inc.) '
Did you ever consider the value of
, team work In the family'.' j
'. Of course we all know that no onoi
J.v-.,man uio matter how, marvelous a I
pfaycr'he is. can win a football game
by his own efforts alone. It takes the
whole team, playing as a unit, pooling
their united skill and strength, ait a
, with no thought but for the common
success to put the ball over the goal.'
1'reclsely the same thing is, true of
families. The reason that so many
households aro bankrupt in purse and
peace and happiness, Is not because
tho individual members of it, lack
merit, but because they have not
learned to do team work. So they1
Not long ago a Hebrew friend ot
", ,mine who has mado a great fortune.1
said to me: i
"The reason wc Jews succeed so'
often is because our families stick to
gether and work together. When you
see a father and mother and a house
;fuU of children all striving for the
same object you may be very sure,
they will attain it 1'erhaps at first
they don't make much money individ
ually, but the aggregate earnings of
the whole family amounts to a re-!
spectable sum, and using it as a whole'
It givea them a working capital that
enables them to branch out into a
4 bigger business, that eventually ,
j- makes them all rleh, whereas no one
member .of tho family could alone;
have ever saved up enough money to
have started out in business for him
"1 owe my succc-ss entirely to fam I
ily team work of this kind. My two
brothers and myself had each onlyi
a few hundred dollars, but we pooled'
our capital and started a little cloak!
and suit factory. One brother stayed)
In the work room, and saw there was;
no loafing among the work people, i
and that the work was properly done.'i
Tho other brother did the buying and
kept the books. I went on the road
nnd sold the goods. In every depart
ment you seo wo had someone who
was vitally interested in getting the
very best results tor the least money.
h Also wo had absolute honesty in cv-
H cry department, and such service as
aH you give yourself you cannot hire any-)
rH one else to give you: so of" course wc,'
jHH made u success. We couldn't misu It
QH working together thai way, but if each
tH one of us had cone off by himself, as
I- you gentile families do, wo would all
still bo poor men."
A family doing team work that is
a commonplace secret of success, isn't
it? Yet it is one that almost invar
iably wins out. You rarely see a
united family that isn't a prosperous
,7 family. It Is the house divided against
v " itself that falls.
You can even narrow down this as
sertion to tho individual family and
say that when a poor young couplo
get married and start out In life to
gether, whether they will become well
(LH off and happy, or be poor and miser-
iH able dependents, nine times out of
EH ten, on their ability to do team work,1
BH and especially on the wife's ability to'
IHj do team work. No man who isn't a
H financial genius, can make any hcad-
IH way against a wife who Is wasteful
IH) nnd extravagant and bitten by the
H mania to live beyond their means. Nor I
H can any man succeed who has a pecv-
H lsh, fretful, selfish wife who thinks;
H of nothing but hor own pleasure, and'
H -who stands in her husband's way by!
H refusing to go to live in some place
H where fortune calls him, or who kills
H his ambitions and paralyzes his en-
H crgy by always opposing every new
H scheme, and throwing a wet blanket
H oyer every fresh enterprise.
H .' But when the wife keeps up her
H end of the game by providing her hus-
H band with a comfortable cheery home;
H whore he Is fitted and corautted and-
H) braced up for tho next day's fray;1
when the wife Is willing to economize!
Kj and sacrifice .10 that tho money may
HlL 4 so back Into tho business instead of
R" into fine clothes and automobiles:
H when she Is Just as interested in her
H husband' affairs as ho is, and as keen1
H for success, why that couple can't fall
H they are doing too good team work.
B And it take team work to make n
H happy home as well as a prosperous I
one. This will be startling news to a I
lot of men who seem to think that!
making a happy homo is exclusively
a feminine occupation, like having
. i'eoplo are always telling' women
that they should try turning a smiling
face upon their husbands and be en
tertaining and bright and chatty and
wear pretty gowns and so on. 1
As a matter ot fact, no woman'
alone and unaided can make a happy
home any more than she could move!
a glacier. She might grin like a
Chcslrc cat and monologue along un
til her tongue wore out and be as!
beautiful as a hourl and look like a
fashion plate and she wouldn't ralso!
the domestic temperature of the home
one degree, or diffuse one ray of real
sunshine or Joy If the husband was!
silting up glum and grouchy, or If he!
was stamping around the house find
ing fault with everything.
It takes two people laughing to
gether to register mirth It takes two
people to carry on an agreeable con
versation. It takes two people giving
the best that Is in them of kindne&s
and tenderness and consideration, and
geniality to make a happy home. No
woman living can pull off tho stunt
alone and no man need expect to
marry such a miracle porformer.
One of the reasons that women lose
Interest in domestic life, and get slack
about their cooking and the way thev
keep their houses. Is because so few
husbanda do team work. Thev never
notice what the wife does." They
never praise her management. They
gobble down a dinner she has spent
hours In cooking without so much' as
saying that the .sauce was worthy of a
chef, or the salad such a work of art
It should have been eaten on one's
knees. No wonder the woman gels
If the husband would only do team
.work and show some interest in his
home; if he would discuss the beat
way of meeting the H. c. of i. with
her instead of growling over the
bills; if ho would display some real
Interest in rugs and thrill over wall
paper Instead of saying, "Oh. get what
you want I don't know or care," it
would put new pep Into his wife and
he would reap rich results in better
dinners and a better managed house,
for women dole on talking things over
aud a husband whom she could make
a real companion of would fill any
wife's cup with' bliss.
The place where team work In fam.
Hies Is most needed, however, and
where the lack of it is moat disast
rous, is In roaring children. It takes
both father and mother, Rtandlng
shoulder to shouldor to do that prop
erly and alas, in how fow house
holds do you find this desirable con
dition of affairs!
Sometime there is practically no
father, only a man who pays' Ihi
bills. Father is too much engrossed
ARMS AND THE MAN
Since Cleopatra's Day the Arm Has Been. More Subtle
Factor in Feminine Cha'rm Than the Face
"She has arms that would lure
a Caesar to her heart.'' (
So said the French artist Rau.
gereau of Miss Clara Moores, the
younn Et-ifje beauty who is play
ing the leading role in Col. Henry
Savage's Cape Cod' comedy suc
In this summer of short sleeves,
when the arms are exposed as
much as the face, women are in
terested in lovely arms. Misc
Moores ic probably the greatest j
living authority on the care of
the arms and has written three
articles on arms, telling how 3he.
keeps hers so attractive.
THE FIRST ARTICLE BY CLARA
MOORES APPEARS TODAY J
By CLARA MOORES.
NEW YORK Most American wom
en give too much attention to their
faces nnd too little to the rest of
their bodies. They pull and pat and j
powder every pore of their faces tin- i
til sometimes 1 wonder there are any I
features left. Too much facial mas
sage, with overdoses of cold creams
and skin foods, is more liarmful than
none at all. With the present craze
for cosmetics, you see the average
woman's face through a veil of cold
cream, face enamel, rouge and pow
der. Short Sleeves Imperative
From Cleopatra's day to our own
the arm has been a more subtle fan
tor In feminine favor than the face
has ever been. Where Is the man
who has not yielded to the pressure
of a woman's arms about his neck?
The arms are Indispensable to charm
and this year when short sleeves are
Imperative tho wise woman will take
half the time she usually devotes to 1
beautifying the face and spend it
in improving her arms. '
Cleansing Procoss j
If nature has blessed you with 1
arms that are neither too thin nor
too plump, be grateful and let iheni
alone. The only treatment a per
fect arm needs is a cleansing pro
cess. The best in this case is the
simplest. A good cleansing cream
should be applied at night from
shoulder to finger lips, nibbed in
well and the arm washed in hot
water and pure soap. Then all traces
of soap should be washed off and
finished with a cold arm plunge. In
the morning no cold cream need be
used simply water. After the bath
the arms can be lightly powdered
with talcum or refined fuller's earth.
Seven Persons Lose
Lives in a Fire
ELL WOOD CITY, Pa., June 21.
Seven persons lost th.eir lives in a
fire which destroyed the Krau3 block 1
here today. Property damage is esti
mated at $35,000.
The origin of the fire is unknown
The dead are a mother, Mrs. James
Carlin, and her children ranging in j
age from 11 years to five weeks.
Mrs. J. C. Connors, the only other
resident of the building, succeeded by
leaping from a window, in escaping.
About 77.QOO.000 yards of jute bag
ging for cotton are needed annually in
the United States.
with business to gel acquainted with
his children, or to try to guide them,
or to decide anything about their
fates. He leaves that to their mother,
and no matter how fine a woman she
Is, she Is incapable of filling the bill
and being both mother and father to
them. Cnlldren need a man's exper
ience of the world, a man's outlook, a
man's firmness, a man's protection In
tho development of their characters,
and in starting them In life, otherwise
God wouldn't have bothered to .make
fathers and if they miss thlj they
atart handicapped, as Is proven by the
fact that so many widows' children go
wrong and amount to nothing. 1
Sometimes a man tries to do his
duty by hla children and Is balked
by a weak, allly mother who cannot
bear to see her darlings disciplined
Father tries to curb a boy's extrava
gance, mother scrimps the house
keeping allowance to glvo hltn money.
Father tries to protect a foolish gin
from a bad man. Mother secretly con
nives at their meetings because tho
girl woeps. Father tries to leach the
childron obedience, and respect for
authority and somo sonso of duty.
Mother pities them when they are de
nied anything and conniveH at thoir
disobedience and sides with them
against their father, whom she un
consciously teaches them is a tyrant
and a brute.
What Is the result tho hoodlums,
tho -wayward sons and daughters, th
lazy, undisciplined, uncontrolled
youth of the day who bring their par
entn' heads in sorrow to the grave.
Whenever a father and mother dis
agree as to the wisdom of somo par
ticular courao with their children,
they should do no in private. They
should present a united front to" the
youngsters. There should bo no ap
peal from Caesar to another. It Is
only by this kind of leant work that
family discipline can bo enforced, and
children successfully reared.
"The arms are Indisoecable to charm." ;
j FOR LITTLE FOLKS . '!
PHILIP FROG'S TALE
Phil Frog grinned when he spoke
of Marty Mink's bad lu'ck. to Tinga
ling and the twins. He really seemed
to enjoy telling It. There are people
like that, you know, who love to tell
round how the frost has killed all
the fruit, and how (he cost of pepper
is going up (who cares) and how the
Ila3t Spiffins baby swallowed its best
breastpin, and it costing a dollar,
I "Yes." he nodded, ''Marty has had bad luck, and It was I who dis- !
(oo the breast-pin;' 1 mean, nol the
I But of course you can't blame
1 Phil Frog much. It must be an un
I easy , feeling, never knowing when
you're going 'o be somebody's break
fast, and as long as Marty was
around, Phil never could make an
engagement for the day after tomor
row. But now it was dlffernet. Phil was
even thinking of taking his family!
Ion a summer vacation, which showed 1
how far ahead he expected to be on- j
Joying good health. 1
"Yes," lie nodded, "Marty has had :
bad luck, and it was I who discovered
It! I was down at the bottom of the
stream huntmg wigglers for my lunch,
when Marty came diving down sud
denly from the bank. I ducked under 1
the mud but Marty hain't oven seen J
me. He was after bigger game.
Somebody had spread a net. and the
not was full of fish, and Mini's what
Marty was after. Bui alas! (Phil
Frog said "alas" but his voice
sounded exactly as though he meant
"hurray.") That net was Just like
trouble, it was easier to get into
than it was to pel out of. Marty
turned this way and thai, but there
he was caught! The neighbors took
in the family and tacked u? the 'To
Let" sign on his house. And that's
1 But it wasn't! More tomorrow.
lStster Mary's Kitchen
If one is entertaining a few guests
at afternoon tea, along about 5 o'cloct;
j the hostess who has no maid Is apt
ito let her mind winder to the dinner
1 she must have ready at 6 for her fam
To prevent this mind-straying plan,
the dinner that may be put on tno ta
ble with the least preparation. A cup
ol hot soup, cold meat or chops, cream
ed potatoes or polalo chips, head let
tuce salad nnd a pie baked in the
morning mean little expenditure of
It Is always haru to get dinner after
spoiling one's appetite for it by enting
sandwiches or cakes, but the family
must have food and they seem to wnni
it at the usu."l time, so choose the
viands with t . e attention to time of
Menu for Tomorrow.
Breakfast Uncooked cereal with
top milk, buttered tosa, marmalade,
Luncheon Molded nsparaguu
cream, hot rolls, boiled rico with
strawberry snuce, tea.
Dinner Broiled sirloin steak.
Fronoh fried potatoes, siring benns, cu
cumber salad, green apple pie, choose,
My Own Recipes,
There is nevor any pie quite so good I
as tho first green apple one of tho sea-1
son. Early Astrakun apples mnko tne j
best pie. They cook quickly and arc
Just Juicy enough. Mix flour nnd sugar!
thoroughly and dip eac piece of apple
in the mixture. The pie will not be so
likely to boil over. A thin slice of
cheese served with each piece consti
tutes the famous "great American des
sert." Molded Asparagus Cream.
2 cups asparagus tips.
1 slice onion.
1 slice carrot, sprig parsley.
J, cup wnldr.
Salt and paprika(
1 teaspoon lemon uice. .
i cup whipping cream.
Cook asparagus, onion, clove and
parsley in the water until the water
:has evaporated. Remove onion nnJ
ipnrsley nnd press the asparagus
! through a sieve. There should be about
?4 cup of asparngus puree. Add salt,
! paprika and lemon Juice and set aside
to become chilled. When chilled, fold
in tho whipped cream. Turn into a
mold lined with paper. Pack in equal
mensures of rook salt and ice nnd lot
stand until frozen.
I tnblespoons butler
2-3 cup confectioners sugar.
1 cup strawberrlos.
Work butter with n fork until it Is
creamy. Add sugnr slowly, heating all
M10 Lime. Wash, hull and drnln berries.
Add to snuce one at A time, beating
between each one until the sauce is
smooth and perfectly blended. As the
jsnuce is very rich, the pudding Itself
should bo simple.
! Emerson said leave Jtir ;' to slaves.
But there ain't no such nnimnls.
j LITTLE. BENNY'S j
By LEE PAPE
ii mn 11 in m 1 m 1 ii 1 1 1 11 rrr0
THE PARK AVE. NEWS
Spoarts. The Invisibles wunted a
little pratice last Thersday aftlrnoon
and It was too late to go out to the
park so a delegation was elected to go
and seo Flatfoot the cop and ask him
If it would be all rite to have a game
of ball In the street pervldlng nobody
broak cny windows, but Flatfoot
looked so mad about sumthlng that
the delegation wawked rite past him
without even stopping. Among tlmne
In the delegation was Bunny Potts,
short stop. Skinny Martin, pitcher.
Puds Slmkins, catcher, and Ed Wer
hlck, ferst baste.
Slsslety Mr. Charles (Puds) Slm
klnses big sister la practicing singing
for grand opra, wlch you can heer her
very day for about a block, sownd
Ing as If she thawt suinbody w.i.s
choaking her, being very Imbarrisslii
to Mr. Charles (Puds. Slmklns. but
everybody knows Its not his fawlt.
Pome by Skinny Martin
Once Was Enuff
I swatted a fly with a fly swatt
And It fell in a heep on the floor.
Wl'.h serprize on Its little feelures.
It had never bin swatted before.
Intrlstlng Fa cits About TntrlsMns
Peeple. Reddy Mcrfy took his ferst
dancing lessin last Satidday aftlmoon,
and on the way home he swapped his
danclng shoes for a 3rd balsmanf
All kinds of dogs took out for exer
cize. Rates depending on thr siz and
how mutch they pull. See Puds Sim
kin and I.erov Shooter. (Advertize
. THINGS WOMEN WANT
1 FjicIi tv is given with. Its cor
I rect answer, one question asked
I the students at the Chicago School
j of Political Education for Women.
52. How many kinds of prl
1 mary elections are there, and
1 wlwre arc they held?
! There are three kinds of primary
elections: official, which la held under
1 the state law; unofficial, held under
i party auspices, to elect delegates to
nominating conventions and a presi
dential preference primary, which Is
held to allow voter3 of a state to
Indicate their preference of possible
Primaries aro hold throughout the
1 state, in cities, towns, and In the cbun
1 Editor of N. Y. Sun
Dies of Heart Disease
NEW YORK. .June 2T Josiah j
Kingsley Olil. for years editor of the 1
I New York Herald nnd, since its mer ;
'ger with the New York Sun. editor of.
the Evening Telegram, died here today
from heart disease, following n nor
For thirty years Mr. Ohl had been
engaged in Journalistic work, begin
ning ns reporter on the Atlanta Con
stitution in 1SS7 He became interna
tionally known as a political writer
and expert on Far Eastern questions.
During the war he did yeoman service
for the allied cause and it is said that
his energies during this period were
partially responsible for his break
down. He was born at Brownsville, Pa.,
July 31, 1S63.
America's potato crop last year was
358,000,000 bushels. 54,000,000 below
the 1918 crop.
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D. IH
-iealth Questions Will Be An- H
swered if Sent to Information H
Bureau, U. S. Public Health Serv . jH
Ice, Washington, D. C. H
FULL-TIME HEALTH OFFICIALS.
During the war and since, with the IH
home-coining of thousands of soldiers, IH
there has been an awakening In va- H
rious cities, towns, and communities H
regarding the protection of the pub H
lic health. The men who were in mill
tary service had various opportunities H
for seeing the effectiveness ot sanlta- H
lion and sanitary methods. H
The civilian population in the areas
immediately adjacent to the various
military encampments witnessed dem B
onstratlons by the United States pub IH
lic health service in the control and IH
eradication of communicable diseases "R
and insanitary conditions.
The public is beginning to realize
that a city, (own. or county cm be j H
freed of insanitary conditions and pre H
v en table diseases If the proper super- IH
vision of such mailers is maintained H
by. the health authorities. H
Proper sewage disposal, clean water, IH
safe milk, control 0.' communicable IH
diseases, eradication of flics and mos- H
quitoes, are all possible ir the town or IH
community has a competent health or- H
A health officer v.-ho properly pro- JH
lecis and safeguards the health of hi H
I town, city, or county must devole his H
whole time to his work. Full-tim lH
I health officers nre necessary for effi IH
dent public health work. IH
I But the health officer alone cannot IH
'do nil the work; he must have a labo IH
ratory, public health nurses, sanitarv H
Inhpec'ors. and necessary clerical help. IH
The f .itire working force of any health H
(leparluK.it, city, town, or county H
j should give their full time to the
It sounds expensive, but it is Uie H
best sort of investment for any com jl
inutility, for well-directed public health IH
work pays big'dividends. H
If you are Interested send for a H
stimulating pamphlet entitled, ' 1
Your Community Fit?" .Sent free of IH
charge by addressing the Information IH
editor. U. .S, public health service, rl
Washington, D. C.
Q. Please tell me of n sure and t
fectivc way to remove hair from th jH
face. I have used some hair remover? JH
and they make the hair grow worse, f
want something to kill the roots of the jH
A. The only way to remove hair 1
from the face permanently Is by de- f
stroying the root from which, the halr
grows. This is best done by the elec- I
trolytic method, by means of the clec- I
trie needle. This treatment is rather 1
paniful and it requires to be done b IH
an experienced operator. Ordinary
remedies do no more than remove the vM
: surface growth of the hair.
Q. Is gonorrhea curable after a num- H
A. Chronic gonorrhea is curable, but J
treatment must be persisted in. possl- H
bly for one or even Iwo years. A com
petent specialist should be consulted,
pr treatment be secured at one of the J
free clinics In your state. jH
Q. Please send me a booklet on jH
'the spine and inward nervousness, fl
from which I suffer, 'H
A. The bureau has no publications iH
dealing with the spine, or with what 'H
you call "inward nervousness." If
you are not well, by all means have a
reputable physician given you a thor- fl
ough examination to find out what Is IH
wrong. If your plumbing got out of IH
order you would certainly call In a IH
plumber to fix it. Your body Is a very
delicate mechanism and you cannot af
ford to tamper with It. By all means jH
call In a doctor and let him find out IH
what is wrong. jH
The first United States bank was cs
jtabllshed in 1791.
Make iced tea S
in the morning H
Pour from tho
leaves when fresh,
atortocool. Serve t
in tall, thin glasses UH
with ice, sugar and
a slice of lemon.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Let Us. Hope It Doesn't Rain Again Very Soon. By Allman H
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