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About your Health Things You Should Know “Poor Circulation” So many people come to see me, telling me among other tilings, that titv have poor circulation. The rea s - for this mistaken idea is, their feet are more or less numb, with ' ■..fpy” sensations, tingling and, al i - nvariafcly cold, or uncomfort r • cool; these symptoms, they as t. jc to ‘V or circulation." True, it feels like just that; feels as it the bio* l could not get through t’ tissues* fa t enough, and was try i- . to force i,s way—which isn t the i -e at a'.!; those tiny blood-vessels t ... V. Cpen as they ever were, •\ h the pulse rate and arterial pres ■ .* n al. The coldness, tingling . , : r. ness, however, will bring •- r rdation” opinion every t x, vh.- * patient tells me about } .... iv s, or arms below the t a ; ■ . • _*rve pro;'.silion every time. ■\ • tb>. b.-in an-’ ;.a! cord be c e very very tire ! fagged; weary f —. lo4.*y r.\ r-tr.xir.g, the twigs of 7 cs kr best from - he centres will r.ifes. their exhaustion by lack of ] ■ k n:*.:cu. To prescribe a . .; P....C for such a condition, *•• only needs rest, would be « ■:! .! The genera! tcnic r- .y be • -- ’ - -.rticularly. the nerve i .. iwcver, is oniv supple first requirement — • : r in ? ’.'1 cord. r 3 rrt tccom .1 ' . *c. ...v, it is . . ■ • rh*e.nt • . -.* ■ at f-i'ce—Sit*! it ** •.on” «*en in *his < *’s ... ’I : •’•r c-p-musi a; ■v i- ' - ’no, -a »**.-h v„. U It When planning the table decora tion for Thanksgiving do not for get that fall fruits and vegetables are as decorative as flowers for the centerpiece—and far more ex pressive symbols of Harvest Time. One of the most beautiful Thanksgiving tables I have ever seer had for its centerpiece a larg.* flat bowl of amber glass hold ing a small pumkin, a purple egg plant, an ear of corn, a tiny winter squash and apples, plums, oranges, purple ana v. ir.e-rcd grapes. Tall compots of amber glass filled with small fruits and grapes Were placed at either side of the large bowl. Amber - goblets and ivory - bodied china in a colorful pattern were used for service. Altho the table was planned for a sophisticated New York home it seems to me it bears a special mes sage for all who live far from good florist shops. FOR THE MEATLESS MEAL Creamed carrot and pea -soup Vegetable cutlets Cauliflower au gratin Tomato sauce Egg salad Prune pie Non-stimulating drink LUSCIOUS PUMPKIN PIE This time use prepared cake flour to make your pie crust and condensed milk where your pump kin recipe calls for milk—and you will have a richer, creamier filling and a flakier crust than usual for this piece de resistance of your Thanksgiving meal. A NEW SALAD Chop 12 stuffed olives and 1 cup celery. H"'.t ! cup water ar 1 1 cup tomato s< " to boiling: add 2 this, vinegar. >: t and paprika to tas: •. D: dve in this 1 package lemon-Pavored gelatin. When cool and slirbuy think. sr’r in celery mixture id —• t m mis to hard en. u ■ lu.k-y a.id trirum n u’ MFmT-• r' ~ A sp..:.u. china may bt ter of Pari.- vitb w» until it is creamy App..» >.-• y. 1 would any prepared cement. ‘llprg iCatrntn” By Cecile . Do you remember the prediction about short fur jackets when fall furs first came to town? They have indeed “arrived." Short jackets of broadtail, squir rel and krimmer seem to lead among the practical furs. Rut most luxurious are the jackets f soft, baby-like fur in white, grey or beige, like the charming model illustrated by Marie Saxon, leading in "Ups-a-Daisv” at Shubcrt's. A skirt oi beige crepe accrm panies the jacket, and flashm-; from the beige fur lapels i~ a of new blue matching the ! the coat. The same .blue 1 peated by the felt bat and o threaded through dark beige fords worn with the costume. A most attractive compromise between the costly fur coat and the coat of cloth—these chi: coatees! MIORE A POPULAR SIL3 Since the first oi the season moire has been prominent among evening silks in pk-cel shades and black. Now, as a change from the velvets and ratins, it makes its appearance in colors appropriate for afternoon wear. There is a richness and distinc tion about moire that makes jt a favorite whenever featured and we are glad to see it announced ior practical as well as formal use. PRINCESS SILHOUETTE In coats, in frocks, evening gowns and long tunic effect* ‘he princess silhouette appears wi;l os suggestion of naturalness and grace. One should study carefu..v the new models, however. Ahho they answer to the general name of “princess”, they are widely dif ferent from those styles that have go 12 before. HIGHER LINES FOR SHOES No—high shoes, r. we tt?' ’’ “> know them, arc not y’-\ way back. Cut very shoes arc cut along w lives. This t Ac. i s •• w by straps that 'idr instto. but ire - CUw Iwv. A & prunes A STATUE TO PASTEUR THE EYE OF THE NEEDLE PRAISE FOR THE MOVIES The President ciist hi* first vote in Northampton, was elected coun cilman there, long ago, and haa been steadily in office ever since, nominated nineteen or twenty times—never beaten. A record In politics as good as Cromwell’s in war. Cromwell never lost a battle. The old farmers would observe with pleasure that being President,' with $75,000 a vear salary, a White House and a oig yacht have not •poiled Calvin Coolidge. N«*t March he will move from the W'hite House to Northampton and resume life in a small hpuse which he rents for $32.50 a month. Such a man is not dependent on money. But the President could *3ve plenty of it. More than one lav. arm would be glad to guaran t e him three times his Presiden . Ai«l salary. And he would not !: ve to work hard. Perhaps th^ r esident chooses to wait awhile', L ->k around, and possibly take a * cor.d elective term .in the White k’.ousc, eight years hence. The erection of a fine statue to tin . reat Frenchman, Pasteur, hon ors Chicago. Excepting the Lin coln statue, none in Chicago is erected to so noble and useful a ' man. Dr Leopold Stieglitz, of New York, able scientist and brilliant 4i .gnostician, brother of Professor D-lius Stieglitz, who teaches chem istry at Chicago University, say*, “We need a Pasteur to solve the cancer problem. That task calls foi a man free of preconceived i and prejudice; not a man ot medical training, seeking to ex plain cancer according to old T*.ethod» ” i .. ■ ... 'The •ant sometimes ask "Of wha: us* ts science?" Bis marck taking five billion francs from after the war of 1870, thought had reached the limit. Dr. Stiegi.tz reminds you that the ca-ii value to France of Pasteur's discoveries far exceeds five billion Irarcs, to say nothing of his work a- : i .tman disease and suf fer' • -kicglitz says of Pas ts. . anccr problem, en c of no special train ing. tl. \:ght and accurate observation work wonders, - +» — Th* Inventor of the sewing machine did not knpw how to sew. Had he known, it would not have oc curred io him to put the eye of the sewing machine needle in the point of the needle, rather than in the old place, farthest from the point. That one idea made the sewing machine possible. Mussolini, wiser than superficial critics in America, has only praise for moving pictures. Quite accu rately, he classed them among the greatest agencies for the education of mankind. The other twro are moveable type and photography. - ? cSyaiv*•«. **v.ru. . | Spiral Garage where to keep all the cars, H h. k. Livingstone of London ha* fr rented, a spiral garage, a model of *-ith ra shown in the photo above This unique garage has accommyiations for automobiles along its sides and has also ample space for entry and exit It is attracting much attention. • •* * ZamGtpx tUmlnled lyVerae (.Christy FOURTH INSTALLMENT WHAT HAPPENED BEFORE buck Duane, quick on the draw, kills Oil S ’n in self-defense and finds himself ar. aw. Flying from pursuit, he meets Luke A - ens, another outlaw, and the two be * pals. Luke narrowly escapes capture . Duane is shocked to find W brother ».,r. w severely wounded. , iane buries Stevens. Then he goes on ... land’s camp, where he gets into a fight a: a man called Bosoraer and wounds the V r. lie makes a fnend of an outlaw V land’s called Euchre, who tc..s him of Bland and the girl Jennie. . ;. meets Jennie, and promises to try t . 'tmost to get her away from Bland s ci •>. To avert suspicion, it is planned x.V.he pretend to care for Mrs. Bland v-ire introduces him to the -fitter and he «;,.:res in conversation witn her. *>.'W GO ON WITH THE STORY Evident!’; the outlaw’s wife liked v -Vc for her keen glance rested v *1 amu- e'uent upon him. • for* Jen, 1 11 tell you her story me day," went on ttfe woman. It s •„ common enough story alor... this r-:-. cr. Euchre here is a tender ucarted ;.. ' fool, and Jen ha? ta’'<v r " When Euchre had shuffled into the h .;se Mrs. Bland turned to Duane v .*h curiosity and interest in her ' ** ’’i; tell you, Duane,” she said .<• -nestly. "I'm sure glad if you mean t :>ide a while. I’m a miserable wo ii.ir, Duane. I'm an outlaws wife, and I hate him and the life I have to Vad. I come of a good family in 1 wnsville. , •: never knew Bland was an outlaw long after he married me. We v. re separated at times, and I im r,: ined he was away on business. But the truth came out. Bland shot my own cousin, who told me. My family oast me off, and I had to flee with Blands . “I was only eighteen, then. I ve Jived here since. I never see a decent v. >m?.n or man. I never hear anything a _«t!t my old home or folks or friends. I'..: buried here—buried alive with a lot of thieves and murderers. Can you blame me for being glad to see a young fellow—a gentleman—like the !..'ys I used to go with? "I tell you it makes me feel full— I want to cry. I’m sick for some body to tall: to. I have no children, Dank God. If I bad I’d not stay TV: tick of this hole. I’m lone !j-” ; There appeared to be no doubt abojr members it because he had never seen it ia ar.v other woman’s eyes. Inside Duane’s body there was a strife; his heart pounded, his blood raced, his breast bore a heavy pang. Something hot had dug into his vitals and the pain remained. In the depths of his mind his soul, there was chaos. He left something dying in him.. He suffered. Hope seemed far away. Despair had seized upon him and was driving him into reckless mood when he thought of Jennie. He had forgotten her. He had forgotten that he had promised to save her. He had forgotten that he meant to snuff out as many lives as might stand between her and freedom. Neither spoke, but her hands were outstretched to meet his own. They were small, trembling hands, cold as ice He held them closely, trying to convey what he felt—that he wo..: 1 protect her. She leaned agains* and they looked out of the windc.v.. The approaching outlaws, halted a rod or so from the porch. Then Mrs. Bland uttered an exclamation, osten sibly meant to express surprise, and hurried out to meet them. She greeted her husabnd warmly a 1 gave welcome to the other man. L a ane could not see well enough i: : n shadow to recognize Bland’s cor. nn ion.' but he beleived it was Allow .r:. “Dog-tired we are and started, said - • * -"w —" .... Haunted by Jennie’s sad face— her wistful smile—her eyes .... The very remembrance sheered off his morbid introspection. She made a difference. How strange for him to realize that! He felt grateful to her. He had been forced into outlawry; she had been stolen from her people and carried into captivity. Thev had met in the river fastness, he to instil hope into her despairing life, she to be the means, perhaps, of keeping him from sinking to the level of her raptors He became conscious of ? stror? beating desire to see her, talk with Lu Bl; r-a heavily. "Who’s here with you?" "That’s Euchre on the porch. Duane is inside at the window with Jen,” replied Mrs. Bland. "Duane!” he exclaimed. Then he whispered low—something Duane could not catch. “Why, I asked him to come,” said the chief’s wife. She spoke easily and naturally, and made no change in tone. “Jen has been ailing. She gets thinner and white, every day. Duane came here one day with Euchre, saw <t» troth ol all ft*. OoralM emoftoi Aecked — then halted the hurried rech She broke down ind cried. seemed strange to Duane that an outlaw's wife—and a woman who fit ted her consort and the wild nature of Jieir surrounding*—should have weak est enough to weep. “Would Bland object if I called Si you occasionally?” inquired uane. “No, he wouldn’t He likes me to have friends. Ask him yourself when he comes back. The trouble has been that two or three of his men fell in love with me, and when half drunk Sot to fighting. You’re no* going to o that.” “I'm not going to get half drunk, that < certain," replied Duane. \\ itnout any solicitation or encour Ubcment from Duane, the Bland wo San fell passionately in love with him. is conscience was never troubled about the beginning of that affair. She * inched it herself. It took no great perspicuity on his pa: to see that. lie was playing a game of love. Playing with life and death! Some times he trembled, not that he feared Island or AUoway, or :oiy man, but at die deeps of life he had come to see into. He was carried out of his old mood. « Not once since this daring motive • had stirred hint had he been haunted b\ fantoms of Ba t beside his bed. Kan ter had he been taunted by Jennie’s s;. face—her wistful smile—be*, eyes. ie never was abie to speak a word t< ,it. What little communication he 1... ..ith her was through Euchre, who can icd short message» But lie caught C iirpses of her every time he went to ti,c Bland house She contrived sume 1 to pass door or window, to give h iooK when chance afforded. . ! Duane discovered with surprise t . ■ ivse moments were more thrilling t . i than any with Mrs. Bland. Of ten Duane knew Jennie wao sitting just inside the window, and then he led. inspired in his tallc, and it was all made for her. So at least she came to know him while as yet ohe was al nv st a stranger. Jennie had been instructed by Eu cl: e to listen, to understand that this was Duane’s only chance to help keep her mind from constant worry, to ga ther the import of every word which had a double meaning. Euchre said that the girl had begun to wither under the strain, to burn up with intense hope, which, had flamed within her. But all the difference Du ane could see was a paler face and darker, more wonderful eyes. The eyes seemed to be entreating him to hurry, that time was flying, that soon u might be too late. Then there was another meaning in them a light—a strange fire wholly inexplicable to Dr: se. It was only a flash, gone in an insunt But he re a because be wanted more time to oott» pose himself. Darkness had almost set in when lit reached his destination. Theje wat 1)6 light In the house. Mrs. Bland wat waiting for him on me porch. She embraced him, and the sudden violent, unfamiliar contact sent sues a shock through him that he all but for got the deep game he was playing. She, however, in her agitation did not notice his shrinking. “Duane, you love me?" she whis pered “Yes—yes," be bunt out, eager to get it over, and even as ne spoke be caught the pale gleam of T*nnle*» face through the window. He felt a shame—he was glad she could not see. Did she remember that she had promised not to misunderstand any action of his ? What did she think of him, seeing him out there in the dusk with this, bold woman in his arms? 0 Somehow that dim sight of Jennie’s pale face, the big dark eyes, thrilled him, inspired him to his hard task of the present "Listen, dear,” he said to the wo man, and he meant his words for the girl. “I’m going to take you away from this outlaw den if I have to kill Bland, Alloway, Rudd—anvbod;. who stands in my path. You were .dragged here. You are good—I know it. There’s happiness for you somewhere —a home among good people who will care for you. Just wait til!-” His voice trailed ofT and failed frr m excess of emotion. Kate Bland closed her eyes and leaned her head on his breast. • Duane felt ner heart beat against his, and conscience smote him a keen blow. If she loved him so much! But memory—understanding of her char acter hardened him again, and he gave her uch commiseration as was due her sex, and no more. "It’s Bland 1” whispered the woman, grasping Duane with shaking hands. “You must run! No, he’d see you. That’d be worse. It's Bland. I know his horse’s trot.” “But you said he wouldn’t mind my calling here,” protested Duane. "Eu chre’s with me. It’ll be all right.” “Maybe so,” she replied, with visi ble effort at self-control. Manifestly she had a great fear of Bland. "If I could only think I” Then she dragged Duane to the door, and pushed him in. "Euchre, come out with me. Duane, you stay with the giri. IH tell Bland you’re in love with ner. Jen, if you give us away I’ll wring neck!” The swift action and whisper told Duane that Mrs. T .5 her self r.gain. Duane ste^ . c ;c to Jennie, who stood near the wiudov/. i.’tfJr&x'vra • make love to Incredulously the wife ttul£ fen's in love wit* yway and mai* her. she can ba a decent woman.” ad kept silent a moment, then hfc r peeled out load apd harsh. Jennie,” whispered Duape, "thai was clever of Mrs. Bland. We’ll keei up the deception. Any day now fai ready.” She presed close to Mm, and a barely audible "Hurry” came breathing inti his ear. Then he stepped oat into the moon light and spoke. Bland returned tha greeting apd, though he was not ami* able, he did not show resentment. "Met Jasper as I rode in,” said Bland presently. "Duane, I want you to stop quarreling with my men. If you were one of us—diet’d be different. I can’t keep my men from fighting. But I'm not called on to let an outsider hang around my camp and plus my rustlers." * "I guess I’ll have to be hit*. e trail for somewheres,” said D;:. “Why not join my band? You ,e f[Ot a bad start alreadj, Duau . d f I know this border you'll new. e a respectable citizen again. You're a born killer. I know every bad'man on this frontier. "More than one of then; have told me that somethin;' exp!n :.d in ;::eir brain, and.when sen-e came back there lay another dead tr.an. It’s not so v'-h me. I’ve done a little shooting, igo; bat I never wanted to kill another man i i : t rid inysflf of the hr- ;c. “lily dead men don’t sit on my ci:\"t at night. That’s the gun-figr v s trouble. H;‘s cra*y. He has to kill a new man—he’s driven to it to forget the last one.” "But I’m no gun-fighter,” protested Duane. "Circumstances made me-’’ “No douht,” interrupted TMand v :-,i a laugh. “Circumstances i.ia ie rr i rustler. You don’t know yourself. You're young; you’ve got a temper; your father was one of the most dan gerous men Texas ever had. I don't see any other career for you. Instead of going it alone—a lone wolf, as the Tex?ns say—why not make fr ^i-'9 with other outlaws? You’ll live a while longer.” Euchre squirmed in his : x-t. “Boss, I’ve been givin v egzactly thet same ’ine of f-!k ’ ■ why I took him in to bur’. If he makes pards among o- : won’t be any more trouble •- '• l be a grand feller if r • . Slickest of all the ever seen! An’ i t over *' KELLY MILLERS’ AUTHENTIC HWTnpv mr m IN WORLD ID A GREAT NEW WORLD WAR HISTORY In addition to its containing a grapfilc account of the War, includes many chapters on subjects of vital Interest. Following are a few of the subjects treated: The Flash that Set the World Aflame—Why Americans Entered the War—The Things that Made Men Mad—The Sinking Sub marine—The Eyes of Battle—War’s Strange Devicee—Wonderful War Weapons—The World’s Armies—The World’s Navies—The Nations at War —Modern War Methods—Women and che War. A volume of general in formation upon all subjects which have their bearing upon the World Conflict,‘as well as an authentic aft count of the Great World War. | The Book also includes the foiled mg subjects: The Horrors and Won ders of Modern Warfare. The Bap oarity and Merciless Methods Em ployed to SatUfy the Ambitions of-' tie Kaiser and *Hls Imperial Govern^ meut. The Ruthless Submarine War fare Waged to Starve England and France Into Submission. The Story of the Hardships and Horrors which Le‘ Belgians and French we.« Com pelled to Suffer. The Billions of Ooilurs Required to Carry on the Awful Struggje. The Terrible Loss pf Human Life and the Desolation of Countries. The Weird and Wonder ful Methods of Warfare. The New ,nd Strange Devices that have come nto being. The great "tanks”, the ‘blimps’’, the submarine, the go® poison bombs, and the marvels of science Things about which you may never have heard. Mamplons guns that shot for miles..^ffmflal and Me dieval weapons that Igaln came into iiiay. The plans of the IJohenzolierps, to create a World Empire, whlcbi drew upon them the wrath of Na tions The Nations Involved. The Armies and Navies and what the? Represented in Men and Equipment* This Great Book tells all about th« Negro Everywhere In the World War -How He Did Hts Duty. REVISED BOOK WflH In every oapacky—from light up in the Front Line Trenches and on the Battlefields—Clear Back to the Work of Keeping the Home Fires Burning: On the Farms: In the Mills md Munition Plants: On the Rail ron.ds and Steamships: In the Ship Yards and Factories. Men and W.o men with the Red Cross, the Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., the War Camp Community Service, the Liberty Loan Drlv^ etc., etc’ Thnf Volume tells the world how che Negro has won his place and his right to a voice In the affairs of mankind against prejudice, ridtyale, race hatred, and almost insurmount able obstacles. Many striking testi monials from the Secretary of War and Army Officers of high rank and reputation are set forth In no uncer tain terms. The following ringing words of Major General Bell, ad dressed to the famous "Buffalops”, che 367th Regiment, ar« typical of ‘he high regard and respect of Amer ’can and European officers for our colored troops Every private In this -oglment and most of the officers w-ere Negroes. Thw General sale - • ST. MARK BAPTIST CHURCH, (Glen Allen. Va.) Rev. B. J. Ruffin, paster. Res idence, 708 S'ate Street. Services: Sundays, 11:30 A. M. and 8 P. M. •Sunday School, 9:30 A. M. All are welcome. UF7K 8TKFKT BaPTIKT CH- -H (n'th and Jacfcaon Rev Chari**? P Morris, T) D. Fas •*r Redden c. 1 101 Idlewood \v«. ^mvlces: Sundays. 11:C0 /, M and - p M Sunday School, 9:30 A M. T. Y. P MP. M. Public Invited. \TT. OLIVET BAPTIST CHURCH, (25th and s Streets) Rev J Andrew Bowler, Pa/tor, Residence,’ 112 E Leigh S**-et. Services: Sunday, 11:30 A M and s P. M. Sunday School 9:30 A M. Ml are welcome. \F1CU STREET M. E CHURCH. <N. E. Corner Fifth and I.*' gh ? ?.) Rev R. M 'Williams. Pastor, ree dence 61 fi North 5tb Sfveet Ser ’•teos- Surdnv*. Sunday School 9:80 v M.: Morning serv’ce. 11 o'clock; Fvpn'ng service. 8 o'clock The mb’!*1 fs vIORNING STAR BAPTIST CHURCH (317 E. 5th St., Sonthside) Rev. Thom a? W. Smith, Pastor. Residence. 916 N. 4th 8t. Services: Sunday School. 9:30 A. M.; Reg ular Services. 11:30 A. M. and 8:15 P. M. The public Is Invited. i_ i I SECOND TUPTTST CHURCH (Son'll Richmond) ! P-tlpit temporarily In charge of Deacons, pending a call. Services: Sundovs. 11:30 A. M. and 3:0n P. M.; Sunday School. 9:30 A. M.: P. v. p. u.. 6:30 P. M. AH ar* welcome.