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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, October 29, 1921, Image 19

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0>TA,v iri THERE - TCO'LL tjj
v HOUt>EL TCD^Y- riTn J !
^ _ !?M?-M
,<?? AVV '
or all dmb to
have to xt ay in ?
th>co t a corned
at:nf an' caaaa^f.
dm at dlntyc^ f?
^ moore f> ^ ^
^ ><
j V/HM"?j
(c) ?921 br ist l ffaturt service. inc.
Oir-AT ^ '
1 ill1 /eg?'
J TO <OT COT t>0 I
TO.. -V F/\vOR\TE.
/ N
The New Generation
By Jane Phelps
__?-?? /
Chapter 24
Margaret waited ur.t;! Joan was .-nfe- I
!y away at ??. t>?? vI. Then !"? king her
doer?she uouM not e\ci: 'et ??!?! lli.nm.h ,
know* how fouh>h she was- sh.,- proceed
ed to :i.-r ???lift. 1
K!r*t she her hair ia s?t't'y
about her (a< t. then she i*il her
cheeks ever *?> little. I?r!Kht--?:???! h'r |
cvi'S ?1'} >)iiuli>ws under. and upon tho i
lids?a* the girl lit the beauty parlor
had tn-icht her. then ducted her face
with a delicate powder
This done she or'ueht out of her
cln*?'t another parcel. a long box which.
?h< :t opened, revealed a rose colored i
dress wrapped In t.i.u y lay.-rs "f tissue
paper; a dtrs- that would have made [
Joan gasp with d:s.u.. >. if not send her.
Into hys-.ertrs.
It waa such a heanttfiil thine that
Margaret held it lovingly >? her arms
f>T several ndnu'es.
"It lookt good enough to eat!" she
?aid with a half laugh at her foolish-_
With loving, lingering Angers she held
K up. than slowly slipped It nn. turning
with determination from the mirror as
She did so. Ir^he would not ee* herself]
garbed In It by piecemeal.
When she wsa entirely dressed, even
to rose ixjlored stockings and slippers, (
?h? switched on all the lights and then
?to. d In front of the long cheval gnus.
"Oh!" she exclaimed, then. "Oh."'.|
?gain. She could Scarcely believe her I
?yes. This radiant creature In the soft
Clinging rose dress, -he tiny buckled
?Uppers Just peeping out below the
hem. couldn't be she?Margaret Hay- i
den ? the brown mouse of a woman she
always had been. No. this was someone
else. It must he'
Then she laughed aloud f'nrn shear
Joy. Oolng to the head of the stairs
?he calie 1:
"Hnnnah' Oh. Hannah.' com* up hero
? minute'" She must have someone to
?ha-? her amazement ut the tmnsforma
tion. i
"What for you got all the curtains
d wn and them lights lighted"" Han
r. ih asked Margaret had hidden behind
the open door.
'('?) llr.mh' I>on't I look ntcef Mar
g.-re* ; ir?.":t?"d around the servant
for all the world like a girl of Hi and
troth to tell, she ke<! barely older.
"Why. hor.ey. ani It really yuuf Old,
lint:n.ih always l;no?..| you wns pretty.
I>ut you look good enough to eat In
[hut dress." echoing Murgaret's words.
It sure am u shame to waste :ill that
prettiness mi mo. If your ma eon Id fee
v nu now she ?"
"Wouldn't know hi?>. Hannah, and 1
Imagine she would think tno terribly
silly 1 an, s.ily Hannah, anil I know
;t. Hut I Just couldn't help ?t for one*.
I was horribly ex'iav.igatu too?-when
Joan wants so many things"
' J'lty you can i have | rotty things as
weii as Miss Jonr. I declare to good
ness yini look as young as she "
"Nonsense Hannah I Joan Isn't 18!"
"Where ynu going, iiui'um to ft party?"
"No. Hannah." Margaret's Mush
showed through the rouge, "that's why
I am so extravagant I'm not going
my where. I Just bought the dress he
cause it was so j-cettv." In spite of
herself Margaret's v.?!>?-? took on a wist
ful tone
"'Taint extravagant ma'am. And you
must wear It tmxt time you gits Invited
There goes that bel'.' ' ami Hannah hur
ried awsy.
Margnret stooil ga,:ing Into the mirror
only half aware of voices In 'he hall
helow. The, Hannah appeared breath
less from her s-c-r.d climb.
"It's that Mr Forrester. ma'am. He
says sh how he wss Just going through
had to cfttch a train and would you see
him Just a minute-"'
"f>h. 1 can't see iilni ? like this!"
"Yes. you can'"
"Hut It Is morning. Hannah No Indy
jresse* !iite this In the m'-rnlng "
"Tell him it's a n-w dress you wm
just trying on ' 'lie wlb-y old woman
'T>o > <>u think t should?" hesitation In
Margaret's voire.
"Sure I i|ol<eJfe'!l think rou look beau
t If Ul."
Somehow Miirgilret ooutdn't he'p want
ing hltn to think she looked "beautiful."
Nut because It wns i'rnig Forrester, hut
because It was r man near hor own ag?
and congenial.
Slowly she trsl'.ed the rosv gown down
the stairs When she appeared In the
doorway Craig Forester started to his
feet, stopped half way to her with an
inarticulate expression of sdmlratlon
and held on* his hands
(To He Continued)
by Ruth Cameron
v ,
"I hat-. to make Led? " t said to my- [
?elf tl.o other day as i surveyed my.
ir.>rn!n< tasks.
"I wish I diJn'* have to do anything:
I dldr.1t itke tn do" my thought run nn t
And ! then "Muit'' the counter thought. I
"i.o..k> what happens to people who!
don't ha\e to do anything ti.ey don't J
like to. Voir know some of th.-ni You 1
kr.ou how spineless they j;et. how self. !
I*h. h'.w laxi You don't admire them, i
Yn i d?n't want to he like them Then I
why wish for "he clreumstan< es that J
would make ion ike them ? nn.ess > "U j
haie a "oo strong charip ter !* s -oil.,
which you cer'nlnly hmen't'* What i i
really "?e,| are more fhirig:- yn don't J
like f> d" Instead of less"
J art As Olid I Wasn't the Boss,
of ... orse I was c-lad 'ha* the half of ?
ir e thut talk* r me like r'.ar couldn't [
out nnd tmd r '? mere tasks iii.it I ?
didn't want to >l<> and make me d?> th?tit. |
Mn* lust ? he ?;> o e | knew that It was ,
Tight -ri 'i h a * ." to, ? nie
N'n'lrrr ? r. n.r d w:l! make liar-.
? ?? r more '? :r? "i.-itl hlny 'llillK*!
? ? . do? ? ? 'ik- -t. .p.. '
\ .1 . . .. . ? ? 1
i" li t;?t loiu-ti -,.r jKl. neve: ,
h i>'lt:? to ({?> ar.'hVi. me does:; t lllya '
to d>
Nobody Loves the Jelly rith. '
Too llt'.e 1 .ng what one doesn't like!
" " ' I
make a character jclty flsh. Xobodv
likes a character jelly fish. Nobody
wants to he like their.. Why then lone
for thn conditions that make themT
Tlecauee we are poor weak human
howiR*. I suppose. and half of us want
what Is had for us t'ome to thins ot
It " half" Is most Inaccurate for In some
folks It's three quarters or more and
In others it's indefinitely less than half.
1'olnK want yon don't want to do de
velops character, but there is something
that develops charu?ter still more.
Three Thiajre That Build Up Character.
[>o n?; what j oj don't want to do
without '?oinplalr.trit;
And then there Is something better
than th.v doInq what yoti don't like to
ipi without outward complnlninic and
with a minimum of Inner resentment.
And now for the best. In.lni; the
th'.MKS you don't like to d- without out
ward complaint, with a minimum or
Inner resentment, and ilo'.nK them not
Just carelessly to Ret their, done, hut as
well as you know howl
I love to think dt?p
thou^Kts on Lift
Ar.d Pes tiny 'a.n.d
Ive covered ^.11 the.
Cosmos, tout
I K^ven t cK^n^ed
i t much .
i imiuS TrirtT NEVEk iaAirfEft. f
! I
v ?
IhoL fosata-seo a
o /
line up!
lz?TL r.TTjt:. r-?
|vnuinatiof?m. cahtcon Co n
j I T"T P'^ "' ?| '
| By Johr\ B. H\xber A-M.M-D ^ 1
; -&^g?j?cia*Jwu mjELTSm ?dELgg?g-g% ?P "gts?*-cr^' ,
Tlx; i-liiltl ui' today will inak?' the CMiiiininiity el tomorrow.
The Incubation, the hat hlng period,
of measles im ft out eijtht to tell ilavn
Then comes the Invasion whO'lt. Ill ,th:s
disease. Is rather sudden, with marked
i fever, (meriting. ? aU. rrh of the r.oso and
throat anu n dry. brnasy rough. The ;
I eyes are very apt t" in* lnfiuinei' and '
! "Dr. Kopllk'a spots" are apt to l ? found
Inside the oheek Isolated rv*--e-r?d spots ;
[having a tiny, blulsh-whlte centre. im
; the third or fourth day of the invasion ;
* comes the eruption, first on the fore- '?
1 hoed and behind the trs -ed dots, lllc-r '
flea bites HtTuntrlng themselves ires-'
cent-aha|>ed and coming pretty thick1*-'
about the month. In about four da>.s
t.tls eruption disappears. In measles <v -
; li.tt e to jVar as cosupilc ?.li< m. broncho->
pneumonia. Inflammation o' tin* middle,
ear. swollen glands in the n< k. alid j
i perhaps later tuber, ti.,,vis
The prevention of measles difficult!
because II Is one of the most cab-hint;;
of the infection*- and that before the :
eruption appears. This latter state-I
nient will Mirnrise many mothers. Ye, J
i It Is a fact that the measles rash ts not!
nearly so . at.hlng as the discharge
from the iiose and throat. and the mat.'
tor which is couched ami spat out
those rthsrb in * s w hich 1.1r In t: , ?
first two or thro*- days of the Intasion
In the "pre-eruptive isp " in fe.-t
laboratory examination of ti... er-iptlon
has fulled t>. show the measles < ivus
m that ma terla I
Measles is s.t enrn-i tin* ? area's
are likely to take tut r,. . .. ..j.i
It Tliev ha * even be.-n ' n.i-an puv.
. p. sely to ev;?>se tti?*j|- . iilMron to t
Here 1-.- a irreit mistake. Children don't I
liine to have ni'-axlex. and thov m?v die I
of !t i-r tln-> ni.iv ..?ntn ! of *li.? ,
dieadful r..inp!lt .itl.ns I have mention
ed. i
The only wnv ?<? prevent the xpreirt I
of umaxi.-* 1m to ;su.ii> the child suf
fi-rti c frotn t. nini even tlrs iin-ssii'o
is >>f no use us.lens It Is hvoili with the '
leyIniiltir.' of lli?* d I Men Re, wh"tt the
? -nuKh ninl the I hi out . 11 r?. and
hefore the eruption. Measles :s usually .
ppr"Ht| from p-. mm to person. nn!
nohie: tines Ind.t .'-ily. through n thlr<I ,
person iiiol hy ii.? iuet|in:.i of towel',
h.-tnillter.-h'ifs. and other ti.inrs the pa. 1
llent has ns. ?!.
VKUV I 'ISA' ? ItKKA Hl.lt ;l
Are nnfetldn tablets in.i.il I-'IS If I
t:i|-en 'or n ron'tnio'iis | t rio Ii
tnvivir: Yes. Not imp-It use to my I
miinl for i.tij r ? ??<
-rv\ i >.
I ?. .'S t vveei'.inig the eyeb-ov.s hurt the'
Answer- It may An.I rrr'nin'.v it f
will not per,into tly iruiov.- t'ie ! .? r?.
Ciilv th? "le.-trlv Me w i! do that j
Alt Iti'jitiries add-a- s. d in I 'r. fluherj
In of I!?.. !?', I'iilltx"' depart
wll. I., anvw.-ied in Miest . allium* in
?|o:r ?tun "j-.i.ie.t i.-nsldern Me
tin"- Imwe-i-r -.vin-- t > the ?-1 nnni-'
i .?!? re.-"lv?-.l So :f a |? r..->;iaI <-r ? i? 11? I.- ?'
ar re;-lv Is ih-sii "I .? -*? .m-.-i'l and et- f
.i.jilio s .-I:', i-' ;??? ?? list ? n- lose i
with 'he .|iii'xtioii I lie l.dllor.
? -H,
Dailv Pattern
" ? i
J-AL?lb.S Al'llov HUKSS AND
"II t
Pi'Morn V?1!> pr.r?r.,vq ? !i!?> njodsl. It
? mi? !n 7 S'i/fs' ?4. 3fi. ,1V 4'i.
14 and Itf In- ho.s litwt nn*av.ir?\ A
. uiii r -iulio 7 v:i?<!s ? *t" J
? "-t.il. Tin* will rr.
lulre "? yarl. I
..?: r>- ?1 clnchim.
'verstirki ? iMir.ihri'y. mill. linen ami
i <? i|i il fur iMi st v> I
\ pattrfii uf this iiliis'rntion mni:*il
u i ? ? ?? in r<". ?/?;;?! nf 1 7Y In
>r stumps.
Writi- nam* and Siliir<*?s pvtin'y. Si-nd
li rents tu Inteliigriuer ui'fl'S. Wheel-?
nK W. Vs.
?L "" " \ . ,
1 i
3 Mlar.t-os to AT.trrer This.
A I'MAllAt'E
>T\ first is fonn! if; t!o r.i-r-an wave,
A.- ut'II .is In th?- p!f mint-: ,
Mv sri'titnl !>??!..\v tlw Mirfn-n* kt'cps. '
WhiT* ifvi-r ?!;<* mm onti shlr.o.
Mv \v!i-?1c ih> iss'.-l to straos,
Anil si'M.im fails to linil a plane. i
An?w?r to Tr?serilii7's PriS7ls. I
ivti* asf.o i fli?- ilifor I.is .7V-'
isi*. otul Ike ? t-i>?! offer ini ir> tnko the
t til ma! "T Ills h ii nils tor a honus of
lirp" ?I'? 1 ".'i r. wlili-Ii i on s?"? * wonlil ho
sUhl ill-liars loss tl.aii IVt-.? nskiiiK
|irloi> Tlnm IV to I-.MIW ihMn twenty
r>or i'ii!. to f oir ilo.lrns. In* ihoro to
rtialtifl h il'lVi renoe of seven dollars
HClWIetl ill! III.
J _ !_ j
! I'ittah'i: t li. ilot ,'v Th" I o. I I
lire st.itlori of tin* i orninih o' ' I
t Mm. K?o rt ii.-i* has ! ????ii i..: ??.??! 1
\ lit !|||| I'|| S her** n ??:?*? :uhls-o| ' ?
I toila> 'ha! some now':* .m'Si! v. hls
1 i.ov. sti roil in a ii-'! hoi:' at (Pe I
i.i.'l. ?* station. |in<! oarr's i '
a i\ .i *. I \ t h:e\ ** V he s::i". -foih ?!
in ; oi ? i*. c a liev ??? fit 'he r". i
lo ?hloh the llri'inr ?< U-*"'.
' 1 i.r rnh! e- * to !; t? avM'e t? ??
low patrolmen o! tlo" horontth
*? 'Tit "at on tlieir honts.
I l
__ !
tHow to Be Healthy ?L
The Crusade of the Double-Barred Cross CPI
Practical Talks on Disease Prevention
Prepared by the
(Practically ?very adult person '? Infected with tuberculoid. Thle Infection noed not be
a source of danger. To keep the latent Infection from becomlnfl disease, bodily roalet.
anca must be k-pt ot Its Lest. This aeries of artlcloa showt. you how to koep healthy.)
By H. W. WILEY, M. 0.
THK character of food depends upon I lie n>;o, activity, occupation and Utfti
of the cuter. The lu'iiUhy worker includes or should Include nil adulte who
an- able tn work. Theiv nre :i few general principles which should underlie
the st lection of food. l'oO(i has three great purposes, and serves three ffTMt
necessities: \
First: It must furnish the fuel for the heut of the body and tho energy
of its liftivltles.
Second: It must furnish building material for oil the tissues of tbs bod/.
Third: Ii must furnish repairs for nil the tlssuos of the body.
There are five general divisions of foods.
First: .Minerals. These nre of prime necessity. They not only build the
tissues, such as hones nud teeth, hut they furnish the fluids of the body with
their \ltnl necessities which promote the circulation of the fluids through tha
tissues and In the blood. ? ?
Second: l'roteln foods, or nitrogenous foods. These are sometimes
Improperly called the body builders. They do take the most Important part
in the function of biilltlln.tr tissues.
They supply most of the bricks out of which the body structure Is formed.
They are particularly useful In the building of the muscular and nerve tissues.
They are also prominent In the bones ami the teeth.
Third: Carbohydrates. There lire two principal carbohydrates: starch
ond sugar. They are principally used as fuel and are the source of one of tba
tissues, namely, futs.
Fourth : Fats. The fats nre peculiarly the source of fuel. The fata which
ere deposited In the human body are not the fnts which are eaten. The fata
you eat are burned. The fats that are deposited are derived chiefly from the
sugar and starch you eat.
Fifth: Vitamins. Vitamins are the energising constituents of food. They
are minute in cpmntlty. They are still an enigma, su far as composition IS
concerned. Without them, the rest'of tbe food you cut cannot be utilised.
There nre three kinds of these bodies:
u. One soluble In water, existing particularly In the bran of cereals and
the skin of fruits and vegetables, ami which bus ilie property of protecting the
body from nerve deterioration. Fuck of them causes a condition known at
berl-beri in .Fijian and as polyneuritis in this country.
h. The vitamin soluble In fat. It exists largely In leaf vegetables of the
leguminous plums. It Is soluble in fat and is accumulated In butter fat. It
gl\es to milk one of Its most vital characters.
c. Another xitumfn soluble in water which protects from scurvy. It
exists lu large quantities In the juice of citrous fruits and In tomatoes.
It follows, that in the selection of foods you should stick as close as
possible to nature. The modern milling processes deprive the cereals of moat
of their vitamins ami minerulo. It is obvious that if we wish to be healthy and
keep healthy we should eut cereals In their natural state; that la, wbola
ground and unbolted. The same Is true of fruits and vegetable*. In so far at
is possible to ?!.. so. The leaf vegetables furnishing the vitamin that Is solubla
In fat are extremely wholesome. They are not very nutritious, but should
be eaten in large ijtianiiiies when available. Fresh fooda are always to be
preferred to presened foods. The preservation of foods, however, is o' the
utmost Importance, sitae It carries over to otiier seasons the aurplua of any
one season.
>hats. poultry, fish end eggs nre types of highly nitrogenous foods of
animal origin. Pens and beans are also types of highly nitrogenous foods.
We .'ill too much of the meat proteins, and thev are the most expensive of our
foods. Starch Is the principal food in cereals. Starch and sugar form ?
greater part of our foods than nil the other elements combined. If we have
a clioiiv among our foods we usually get as much sugar as we need. The
eating of relined sugar is not conducive to health. If carried to any excess.
We eut entirely ton much sugar In this country. I mean by that, refined
sugar. We cut mi an average eighty or ninety jmunds jier head. We would
be 11 great deal healthier if we reduced the consumption of refined sugar to
thirty or forty pounds per head. S*ugnr gives quick response, however, and Is
not so Injurious to those who indulge In hard labor or violent exercise. It 1a
\crv Injurious to those who lend 11 sedentary life, and especially to young
children. We could get along without any candy, and without much caka or
confections of any description.
The worker should eut according to his age, size and activity. The man
who weighs lfiU lbs. and Is engaged In hard labor, needs a great deul more
food, esjicoially <>f fuel food, such as starch and sugar and fat, than the man
who Is Flo lbs. In weight and engaged In light labor. A wholesome, nutri
tious. natural food, with Its proper quantity of minerals, protein, sugar, starch,
fat and vitamins protects against all disease and makes the laboring man
more elllclent. and especially guards against those ailments colled deficiency
discuses, such as scurvy, l-eri-beri, rickets and polyneuritis. Good, nutritious
f(ml such us 1 have outlined above is always useful In resisting the inroads
of tuberculosis germs.
Let The Intelligencer Do the Traveling for Yon
Kit hr G?br?? ;<*tthrw/A/lnna.?Vr?d* M'rk IV jKiiered B. 8. Patent OB1C4)
_j/ his makle x
r earl v\c.TCalpf \
tojd &e surprised \
TO kmow how
much he has domf- /
^ to ^srousc- /
V the. people y
f IS HE. ? (\ \
V A6iTAT0R /
. ,\ ? >'
f \ "X
/ hio' X
/ an al/\RK^ \
f jy-^NUP^C^L'R tR I
K-- y
\TS )
<iREf\T HFE-, \

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