Newspaper Page Text
FATNESS NO SIGN OF HEALTH
!ner?ftsed Weight, After the Age of
Forty, Rather a Danger Signal,
When a person becomes "stoat after
about forty years of age it does not
worry him, or ber, unless the stoutness
be so great as to cause discomfort, or
disfigurement. Nevertheless, the statistics
of life Insurance companies prove
that increase of weight with age is
not favorable to length of days, according
to Drs. Irving Fisher and
E. L. Fisk, the greatest authorities on
"What are the burdens of obesity
and why does it s lortcn life?" asks
the Journal of the American .Medical
Association. "Various answers, mostly
Indefinite in character, may be forthcoming
in reply to this cuestion. Tis
sue fat must be carried about like any
ether incubus. We are ret nded that
overweight puts a "strain on the heart
and ov the joints,* and thai it 'pushes
lip the diaphragm - and cramps rlie
lungs.' A gaining adult who is already
overweight may find his physical activities
restrained and bodily exertion
made labored. Accordingly, with an
unchanged food intake the surplus of
unused energy accumulates and a vicious
cycle is presently established.
The obese person inevitably limits bis
Sierci.se; he grows heavier from the
unused reserves, and his activity thereupon
becomes even more restrained
and limited. Overfeeding, obesity and
lack of exercise interplay until 'big'
And Dr. E. P. Joslin indicates fatness
as responsible for diabetes.
PROVIDES FARMS FOR POOR
8elf-Help Project Fathered by Nebragka
Philanthropist Seems Move
in Right Direction.
R. D. Watson, millionaire farmer
' and philanthropist of Kearney. Neb.,
who Is perhaps doing more than any
other one man in tbe United States
to make the "back-to-the-!and" movement
a reality, is in Alamosa estigating
the advantages of the S:in I.uis
valley as a place to locate one of his
community farm projects, O. E. Meyer
Writes in th? Rocky Mountain News.
Mr. Watson already has acquired a
tract of 300 acres at Carbondale. Colo.,
and is now making arrangements for
starting owe of his farm communities
there. However, fhe Carbondale <li<trlct'
fs limited in extent and lend is
higher priced, and lie found It inexpedient
to acquire as f&rge a tract
*s fre wanted. He will settle a family
on :Sach 22 acres of the CarboD'fnle
tr*et, and'the only condition whf'ch
Mr. Watson places upon an applicant
for one of his community tracts is
that the applicant be absolutely without
money or other property.
The tenant 1s located on the tm'ct
with all necessary tools, stock and
seed furnished. In addition he is
furnished with a sura of money during
the first year. After that the land is
expected to produce enough to make
a lfting for the family and provide a
sfnking fund for paying for the land.;
In six or eight years the farmer, if
h* is the right sort, owns his land.
Mourning Chevrons on "Beer" Suits.
When the Princeton seniors appeared
in their "beer" suits last year,
with a black mourning torassard on
the left sleeve, the idea was considered
very nifty. But they've beaten it this
spring. The beer suits were broken out
otit early this week, and they have
three small black chevrons on the left
cuff, each Indicating six months of
prohibition. The beer suit custom is
Indigenous to Princeton. Before the
days of Volsteadism the suits?plain
white "jumpers" and pantaloons?appeared,
simultaneously with the bock
ibeer signs, and gave unique distino j
tiOB to the seniors, passing'their last}
spring in scholastic trammels. Also,
there were some jolly parties in certain
cozy corners in the classic shades
a# AAllafriotA f An*n A nrl mo rha '
VI me \.Vi?U^C ivn u, miu iuut? ?/\^
there are now?but in corners that nre ,
'surreptitious as well as cozy.?Cincinnati
Facing Buildings With Pottery. j
In a recent lecture before an Eng-I
lish gathering Prof. Beresford Pit?
Siscnssed Jhe possibilities of ceramic
products in the clothing of reinforced
concrete skeleton buildings. Unlike
many architects who regard tradition
al practice as something quite sacred,
T'rofessor Pite would throw the con- i
fftutions of the past to the winds tn
Order to meet modem developments, i
WT^ne admitting the structural advantages
of reinforced concrete, he is not
an admirer of concrete as a material
for exterior surfaces, and advocates
the clothing of the structural skeleton
with "a garment of permanent. eff>e- |
ti?e, beautiful, ceramic color, unlimited
In its variety and worth."?
Those Old-Time Workers.
"When I was a boy," said Mr. Cumrox.
"I worked 14 hours a day."
"No. you didn't," replied Mr. Cas- !
Siux Chex. "My father was keeping |
the store you worked in. You just '
hung around 14 hours a day because it
was a warm, comfortable place to loaf." j
But the Elephant Must Be Fed.
If present conditions continue in certain
lines of business there are going
t? he some people who will sfmplv
bare t-> go hungry in order to buy
their gasotine.?Boston Transcript.
Australia's Heart in War.
Although conscription did not apply
in Australia, of her total population I
tffr le^s than 5.000,000, 410.000 men and
vo kin-tee red for service.
GREAT IS CUPID
Few Escape Shafts of Small j
God of Love.
Affection Has Be?n Well Described at |
a Specific Ailment; Also a ,1
Form of Madness. ; i
"Love is like measles," said a well- I
known novelist, "for nearly everj one I
Innst go through it." 1!
She might with equal truth have !
added: "And like measles, it is a dis- I
ease, with its marked and distin- |
guished symptoms with varying peri- i
ods of incubation and often with seri- i
ous consequences." I
However sentimentalists may scoff, i
love is beyond doubt a specific dis- I
ease?"a fever, a ferment in the Mood" I
?a fact which has been recognized by I
writers of all ages, from Terence, who <
wrote. "In love, in delirium," to Mrs. I
^ T* Hprtivnint/ ivhn c-iM pfltr'h I
love and fevers In the vulgar way."
Its attack is sometimes instantaneous,
remarks a London Tit-Bit writ- j
er. A truant curl, a sudrlen glance
from a pair of merry eyes, the pout
of pretty lips, a dimple that comes and
goes, the sudden music of a voice? :
and for many a man the deed is done.
John Leech succumbed hopelessly
at the sight of a pretty fncelu a London
street: a dainty figure seen
through his telescope was Garibaldi's
Immediate undoing, a sudden shower
and a shared umbrella cost Walter
Scott his heart. !
Over most men the disease creeps
insidiously, marked by varying but
recognizable symptoms?"a foolish se- j
quence of disordered sentimentalities."
They have fits of moodiness and fib- j
straction and a "brooding, hangdog look."
They become unsociable and irri- j
table?now almost hysterical in their j
hilarity, now plunged in an abyss of
gloom. Their appetite fails; they lose , (
Iii proximity to the loved one t?ey J
often act in a manner distressing to !
themselves and idiotic to others. At a *
word they will flame scarlet and utter j
incohcrencies or irpbeciHtles. They I
.will sit on their hats or put the sugar i
tongs in the milk jug.
Then, when at last the tortures of '
incubation are over and the disease |
is in full swing, the whole world is |
metamorphosed for them. !
This Is the sta^e of delirium, in j
which they see glorious visions, and J
move among phantoms. For "them 1
there is only one woman in all the ;
world. . She is a queen. a..goddess. '
* v- i. r-*
Her faults are viriues, her virtues j
iTpr vn!cp tfionsrh it he raucous us
that of raven, is sweetest music; her i
face, her form, are the crown of fe- i
male perfection. If they may not live
for her, all tlie boon they crave of the \
gods is to be allowed to (lie for her. : *
This period of ecstasy may be ?o;ig |
or short. Happy the man who soon j 1
emerges from it into sanity, for th? j 1
other way disaster and tragedy lie j 1
It was in this mood that Hazlitt i 1
glorified the "kitchen slavey" into u j '
divinity and worshipped prostrate at j
her shrine, and it was in this mood . '
that hundreds of men have closed :
great careers in tragedy, from Marc J 1
Antony to Boulanger, who shot him- j '
self on his adored one's grave.
But whatever tne symptoms, love is, J 1
beyond all question, a disease pnd 1
full of perils to its victim. It blinds j i
his eyes, paralyzes his judgment. It ! i
is like anger, a madness, though, un- ; <
fortunately, not always Urief.
No Wonder Folks Laughed.
The sun was hiding somewhere. ; :
Anyway, it was nowhere to be seen, j 1
LlUle drops of rain splashed on the j <
Taking an umbrella from the rack in j
the hall, Saxton Daggles made his way ;
downtown to the office. | i
"Is it my imagination or are peo- | :
pie really turning round to look at ,
me?" he, muttered, as lie crossed over I
one street and walked down another. ! '
The rain was coming down a little |
faster now. People scurried away,
seeking shelter in neighboring door- ;
ways. j |
"Well, It isn't my imagination," Dag- :
gles ejaculated to himself. "And people
are looking at me!"
"Darn it!" exclaimed Saxton Daglio
n-6i! ctni'L"inor niftlr
, IU1 lie U UJ ctvv?*?*& ,
er by his profession. "I'll find out
why they're all looking at me."
And he asked, a laughing letter car- j
"Is there anything about me that |
would make people turn and stare?" !
"Well, there's something above you ;
that might," returned the letter carrier.
Looking up quickly. Saxton Daggles
saw that he had been carrying a cine
raised in the air instead of his umbrella,
the whole time and in all the
Looking dowi, again he found it wa^
quite wet.?Detroit News.
Canada's Mineral Production.
The value of Canada's mineral pro
duction for 19U1 is officially estimated j
at $169,052,000. This is a considerable j
reduction from that of 19*JO. when the j
figures were $227.8o9.000. While In j
certain departments there was a fall- i
Ing oft" in production, due partially to '
business depression, still thero is rea- j
son for the statement that the lower j
figures n-re due largely to the marked i
reduction in the price of minerals. Toward
the end of the year tlie demand J
became more active; prirps manifest- j
ed a tpndency to rise, and with the !
gradual absorption of swpius stocks a j
general improvement In business wits
JEWELS BURIED SEVEN YEARS
French Countess Recovers Treasuri
Wh'ch She Had Long Since
Given Up as Lost.
Treasure trove to the value of 330,
[>00 francs has been unearthed b}
gardeners who were making a neu
path outside the Paunhine gate of fh<
E?ois de Boulogne. One of them, en
imaged in removing an overgrown lila<
:>ush. suddenly shouted that he har
Tound a handful of pearls, and wher
.lis companions joined him and mon
soil was turned up, a small heap 01
jewels was revealed, lying hardly mon
:han a foot below the surface. Alto
'ether 11 pearls were recovered, in ad
iition to a very large one set in dia
nonds and a sapphire diamond brace
et from which two sapphires are miss
ng. The police found the owner with
n a few hours, according to the Mon
trealj Herald. She is the Countess d<
Beauregard, and it Is more than sevei
rears since she lost them. She say<
hat on August 2, when war was de
jlared, she went to the safe contain
ng her Jewels to prepare It for re
noval to the bank, but found severa
??ses open and empty, though a dia
nond tiara and other valuable article!
still remained. The police susp^ctef
ler German chambermaid and severa
:imes visited -her in the segregatior
'atnp to which she was removed, ii
1 1 *- -J?* r4
>rder ro coram aamiwuuf.
?eace was signed this woman, how
?ver, was sent to Germany, and th<
countess lost all hope of recoverin,<
her jewels. The pearls belonged t<
i necklace of 150. and the view i<
;hat the thieves visited the hiding
?lace from time to time as they want
MODERN LIFE IN OLD CITi
Changes in Bagdad Might Well Causi
Caliphs to Turn Over in Their
Bagdad, the city of caliphs, th<
scene of the deeds of the good Harun
iI-Rashid of "Arabian Nights'' fame
s now enjoying the strangest sight;
in its 1,300 years of history. Th<
British have brought the Strand t<
a- - ? ^ * rrt
ts bazaars, tne moiorouai iu mc j.i
?ris and the automobile to its tirrre
Bagdad enjoys an English weekl;
magazine, published in English an<
Arabic, including some of the lates
brand of British humor and exceilen
portraits of the leading muezzins am
sheiks. There are a number of Brit
Ish banks doing business in the city
branches of great institutions famou
the world over.
British hotels are there offerin:
roast beef and Yorkshire pudding wit!
Rle and stout to wash them down
They have Turkish baths, bimar<
rooms, palm gardens and are furnishei
cvlth English furniture throughout.
British stores sell perfumery, novels
clothing for male and female of th
latest styles of London and Paris. On
leading department store in the oli
city advertises: "What you may no
cet in other stores in Bagdad yoi
can get in ours," says the Wall Striee
One may soon see sonie lordly soi
Df the desert driving in his flivver t<
the local hotel to partake of th<
roast beef and ale of old England
Circus Tent Stakes Driven by Power
The automobile truck has largel
superseded the horse as a means o
transportation for the itinerant cii
1 * nl^n r-alnoro tori 1T5P
l*W>. It UU9 m&KJ icivt,uwW V--v> ..wx
lessness of the former sledge-swingin
skill of the canvasman.
Now the stakes for the tents ar
not driven by hand, but by a true!
built especially for that purpose. I
carries the stakes and the tent pole
and is equipped with a miniatur
piledriver of the modern automat!
type, operated by a belt from th
truck's engine. All the canvasme;
have to do is to hold the stakes ur
der the hammer of the driver untl
they are started Into the ground.Exeliange.
School Laws in Various States.
Colorado, Connecticut, Massachi
setts, New Hampshire, Ohio, Okls
horna. North Dakota, West Virgin'u
Louisiana and Florida do not aceep
- ^ 1 K\r
CCrilllOllW jjinmrvi vj
Many of these, however, issue othe
certiHentes on the basis of recogn'z?
credentials, provided the reqv.in
ments are met. Connecticut i* th
only state which issues certificate
wholly 011 the basis of examinatior
and does not accept credits from ir
stitutions either within or without th
Queer Taste Accounted For.
Coming home from a party late on
bright moonlight nisrht. I did not ligh
a lamp on entering the house. F?e
In^r hungry. I went to the pantry fo
a lunch. Taking a slice of bread,
spread it with what I supposed to b
plum marmalade. Proceeding to th
kitchen. I look a bite of my sandwic
to find it did not taste like those 111
mother puts up in my school luncl
Lighting a lamp I discovered I ha
used Soft Snap msieau 01 iUiiniiaiuut
J. L. Cope, the explorer, returne
to IMymouth, England, a year ahead r
schedule; he had discovered extensivi
workable mineral deposits and gaine
valuable knowledge relating to fisl
eries. including the secret migratl"
place of whales. After exploiting tiies
finds lie plans to go hack, taking hi
wife with him. in which case she wi
be ty.g fust woman to set foot on th
> I THERE IS A LITTLE HOUSB I
'! ? Ji
! The liltle house! It is so mall
' I liav? not found it yet at ail, ,!
j And ao year follows patient year,
Strang? towns of -o'.ntric? far and nMMV
Return .the answer: "Say, not here!"
: And yet I know tlie lamplight fall*
- j Caressingly upon its walls.
r 1 And I would low h them If I could,
. : To know if tlu-y are stone or wood.
I " !
- , There is a chair for you, and ther?
The light falls golden on your hair,
, ; But?with your graying lips unkissed
, The spiral shadows coil and twist
About you as you turn to mist.
1 Our little house! Its window panes
> Stuns: by a thousand passionate raln% i
Are blind with ivy, and the moas
Creeps on the sill that we must cross, I
It would not be so hard to wait,
If I were sure about the gate.
A broken latch were trivial now,
; To dazzled eye.", that marveled how
The sunrise rested 0:1 your brow.
. , But dawn is terrible unless
! Love soothes its awful loveliness.
, Ah, love, what fierce uawns storm and
* j dere :
? , The little house that waits somewhere! .
t ; ?Mary Brent Whiteside, in Leslie'*
i Weekly. j
; I SHRINE LOOTED OF TREASURE
j ' Russia's Soviet Government Has Ap.
j propriated Riches of Famous [
? J Church of Saint Sergius.
I J St. Sergius' treasure of SHOO,000.000
j j has disappeared. Ke'l soldiers now
T j use as a barricade the buildings of
r j what was once regarded as the rich-'
j est and most famous convent of all
3 i the Russians save, possibly, that at
f Kiev. There are but five monks left
* in the monastery. Fifteen others have
removed a mile and a half distant to
I the Church of Gethsemane, at Cher'
| fiigovskaya where they have founded tf
j humble community and till the soil. ;
; The other monks who lived at this vast
r ; religions rnecca, to which yearly went '
j 100.000 pilgrims, have veen scattered. J
i There are but few pilgrims now to 1
9 prav before the ikon of St. Sergius,
! the miraculous powers of which was
' supposed by Russians to have saved:
; the monastery from destruction by the
- , French army of invasion in 1S12. The ;
" i very jewels of the open silver sar- j
' 1 cophagus of St. Sergius have been re- (
3 moved or replaced with false ones, it ;
s is claimed. Many of the vast treasure I
> of church vessels, mitres and croziers,
' made of solid gold and inlaid with
" precious stones of immense value are
missing. It is claimed that the loot j
r from the monastery equaled in value
^ the treasure of poid and silver and
t iM.flniA7ic otAnoe r>f T'ptcr's Tfome.
* The monnsrpry is now classed as n na^
tional soviet museum and no services J
" ^ are held within the church. ,]
| A creditIrating
Mr. Everbroke: u I want a good I
0 diamond ring on jcredit. I've just j
5 ; become engaged the rich Miss
^ : Goldenbonds." V
j The Jeweier: I;?m sorry to have
to refuse you. 0$r credit man re .
! ports that it's difficult to ?et Miss
v Goldenbonds to return her engagef
merit rings. Call and see us when
you need wedding rings, j Thirty
days time?five per cent, off fbr
<e ' Piano Box Shoe Store.
^ 1 Have you ever been in an oil boOm
t town? The hope of striking oil is as j
s great an excitement as the finding of j
e gold in '49. From the preliminary I
c leasing of the land, the promotion of
e ' stock, to the setting up of a drill it has
n all tlie glamor and glory of speculation.
Once oil is hit, the gusher opens
jl1 up not only wealth for the prospector,
_ i but some measure of opportunity .for
| the alert merchant. In the ArkanP.a9
j fields almost overnight a line of stores i
j appeared. They were nothing more
than shanties at the best, but the shoe
'* I store took the prize of the entire
l\ main street. It consisted of four piano
lA', boxes containing the host grade boots
>l; and Hie best calfskin shoes at a price j
j reminiscent of rho war period.?Eoot |
. and Shoe Recorder.
e ; New York Woman's Fcol Idea.
3 j Because she dyed her cat a beautiful
j ; blue to harmonize with the furniture
j.; of her apartment, a young woman in
pj New York, who says she is a singer,
' was arrested on a cruelty charge by
i the Humane society. A probation of}
fleer who was sent to investigate the
case told the magistrate that the singer j
^1 had a throe-room apartment all done in !
^ i Alice blue and had an Alice blue wnrd- I
' robe. She wanted Otto to be of the !
j' same shade and so dipped him. Two ;
? other cats that sin- had dyed had been !
p poisoned bv Iick;:ig off the dye. The i
^ magistrate gavi* her a suspended sen- |
: tence and ordered the Humane society j
J ; to keop the cat until its soft fur Is j
J once more clean and there is no further ,
? danger to its health.
Easy to Start. J
"T vAiino' -rnmofl !
~~jL I1UI H'tl IJicIL 5MUI1SJ 'VUIIJ vuiCij \
di have started a movement to teach the j
?1 young men of their town how to talk ;
a j when paying a call."
<3' "A waste of time."
i. "Kh :*'
"Al! ilia* is necessary when the young
if chap g^ts his lmt parked and himself
ii seated on the of a chair is to say, \
1. 'Oh. Augustus.' Montmorency, Percival,
a or whatever bis naim* happens to he,
r 'do tell me a'-out vourseif!' "--lilrmtoj*
j ham Age Hera id.
WOODPECKER SETS FIRE TO
TREE, DESTROYING HIS HOME
Citizens of Morrow, Ga., Puzzled?
Redheaded Eird Was a Fast
The Atlanta Georgian.
A red-headed woodpecker, harmless
feathery creature of the air,
whose habits heretofore have been
interesting but never exciting, has
set. the citii/.enrv of Morrow, Ga., all
And rightly so, for this same harmless
bird, in some miraculous fashion,
set fire to one of the largest oak trees
in that town, in the front yard of W.
J. Nolan's home. Mr. Nolan, who is
a Whitehall street jeweler, vouched
for the story Monday and gave a list
of about 50 neighbors who saw the
"For several days I had watched
that woodpecker working on his home
there in my .V3rd," Mr. Nolan said.
"I could hear him hammering away,
working overtime it seemed to me
but I didn't pay much attention to
him. The tree had been 'topped' and
was dead about two feet down from
"Sunday afternoon I noticed a red
glow and some smoke coming out of
the tree. I watched it for a while
and it got bigger and bigger. When
evening came a number of neighbors
came by and watched the tree burn.
I stayed up for I was afraid that a
wind might come up and set my house
on fire. At last, about 9 o'clock, we
had to cut the tree down and put out
"There are no wires whatever in
my yard and there was no possible
way for that tree to catch on fire
without the help of the woodpccker.
The fire seemed to have been on the
inside of the tree and when we had
cut it down nearly all the inside had
"There have been a lot of speculations
about it. I don't know what
to believe, myself.
"My little boy had one suggestion
that is about as good as any. He I
said that the bird had worked so j
hard that its bill had got hot and set
fire to the dead part of the tree. One ;
neighbor was positive that there was j
some sort of gas formed by uhe dead
wood. Still another thought that j
squirrel's had been there and left a i
match which the woodpecker had
struck. However it was, I know he i
must have been the cause of it. The j
woodpecker does not carry debris to
"Naturalists might find something
interesting in this to work on," he
sai<?~"As for me, I don't know."
? | ? -
1 ' 1 ?
: ."r*- Ot
An invalid who had ?pent a I
,time over hi- convale.-cence in a 1
pita!, whore he was extremely c<
; fortable, was warned that soon
would be removed. So h" concei
!a plan by whi<-.h his retention in s
i pleasant surrounding could be
I While h;.> temperature war? :>c
.taken and the nurse's attention 1
centered <>n 1 next patient, he
i moved the thermometer from
! mouth and rubbed it hard on
rr 1 ? ------ m a r* IV) ! r
1 flU IlUJat', II.'IUI ll lln cw I nil, ,\J
ed at the thermometer, murmui
; "Poor fellow," an- went to rep
I.ater che returned and announ
'that the patient would have to le
I that day.
"But, nur.se," protested the nj
"my temperature was up again
In a sweet voice, nurse answer
."Yes, that's right; up to 140. Th
why they are moving you; yoi
Nc.vrr Thought of That
i The traveler watched the old r
: going along by the side of the ti
and every now and then tapping
wheels with a hammer.
[ "Why do you do that?" he ask(
| "Got to be done," said the old m
; "and I'm the man for the job. ]
j done it tho-e forty-four years."
"Yes. but why is it done?"
; "Danced if I ever thought of th<
, he said.
<11 jam CMB????
of the town
Cows will i>c
at any time.
' 1 mmmmmiiia iw i i?raiui'J.a?Miaii iiiih
le trip at the w
the Good Max
oves the ster
alities it posse
~,ord tires, non-akid front and rear; disc
rheels, demountable) at rim and at hub; drum
amps; Alemito lubrication; motor driven
ric horn; unusually lotig springs; Prices F. I
Detroit, revenue ,tcx to be added: Touring
885; Roadster, $885; Coupe, $1385; Sedan, $
ia Asito Clc
^ me Good
CAROiii HELPED I
t: REGAIN STRENGTH
vcd | '
uch | *
AJabama Lady Was Sick For Thre?
inK! Years, Suffering Pain, Ncryocs i
and Depressed?Read Her
| Own Story of Recovery.
his 1 r , ,
?ok- Paint Kock, Ala.?Mrs. C. M. StegaTT,
*f(I, cf near here, recently related the folort.
lowing interesting account of her re
ceci corery: "I was ia a "weakened con- *
ave ditlon. I was sick three years in fccd.
Buffering a great deal of pain, weak, 4
ian, | nervous, depressed. I was so weak, y I
this i I couldn't walk across, the floor; just
had to lay and my iittio ones do tha
work. I was almost dead. I tried
"eci: every tiling i nearci or, ana a numoer 01
at's! doctors. Still I didn't get any relief. A
> I couldn't eat, and slept poorly. I M
, believe If I hadn't heard of and taken jm,
i Cardul I would have died. I bought
I six bottles, after a neighbor told me
i what it did for her.
"I began to eat and sleep, began to
! gain roy strength and am now well
"*in and strong. I haven't had any trou*
the! ble since ... I sure can testify to tha
j good that Cardui did me. I don't
; think theie is a better tonic mftdt
fi. ; and I believe it saved my life."
ian, i For over 40 years, thousands of WO?
[?ve' men have used Cardui successfully,
j in the treatment of many womanljl
' If you suffer a? these women didi
it,*'take CarduL It maf help you, too.
At all druggists. "N ? SI
- . - -| . i
i Sidewalks )
to an ordinance
i of Newberry,
>i fee allowed on
k,-: of the town (
Chief of Police
mx uMmmm i tm r JCMMMMWMBM? ?I^
' : 'J