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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, November 21, 1921, Image 11

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tUgUteiad U. a Patent Offic*
j ^ OOPE AT >\ P^T\ to PEOPUF.
' THE ROMArs?t> DO' J
Rome ? rv^'
V? ><"
<,o find voors^
join him - oo he.
ooeb xou poor c~
worm - ^ )
-i ?T"
? 1921 by Int l Feature Service. Inc. // 2/ i
<^R.E.AT n
i ? '
r~ > !
(The New G eneration
By Jane Phelps
t'haptnr 4 3 ,
? M-s. Waiters was not content vv.tli j I
Btelllng Margaret she should dfess in |
Hmnre youthful fashion. she helped her
B?e>. ( materials and ityUs Iwcomlnj to;
Bher This necessitated many shopping .
Box. ;r*ions from which Joan was bar-.
Bred, both because Mrs. Waiters realized |
? after ta kl: g matter* over with Mar
Biuret that It ?a< Joan.'s idea her mother ?
B was too o<d to wear fashionable clothes, j
Band be nw*e she had Ted as a house '
Bguest on her hands.
B "Don't V t her make a monkey of you. '
I Mumsie. j. an s.-ii,| after her mother ex-|
Bp.aned that Mrs Walters was to help j
I her select some new clothe*
I You admire her the way she dressee. j
I why d'> think she might make a
I monkey out of me *'
I "Oh. ehe's different' She* always,
I worn young thing* Hut you look so!
I much nli er In the kind you always have j
W worn, ihe.n when yui; dress up the?oh. .
people <r? always hanging around vou!'* j
Margaret knew Join had >"raig Korre*-j
ter in mind, perhaps also rnen In general [
as when ? s ting Mr*. Wallers at holi- ?
day time Joan hail been jealous of the j
slight altent'ons her mother received j
from guests of her hostess.
Margaret Haydon smiled at Joan's re- j
ma*k. then her eyes grew somber, reml- |
niscent. Had she he*n fair to herself?;
.She had let Joan grow up thinking lie. >
'e was endeif in all save motherhood. '
To Joan she was Joan's mother?noth-I
intr more. Not that her daughter did j
not love he-, she yd. devotedly. Hut !
loved the mother in Margaret, not '
the woman
'You **e. dear. Margaret started.!
"when you w er e !itt!? y ? ?.t needed ?l! i
ruv time and care I had r.o time to I
'ihink iiovv I 'oohed save only to be neat. 1
"? hep too I had lost my mother and your j
.'ither. I had no one b?'onglng to. met
le.it you. and you were helpless. It is >
: o woiuh-r that 1 gave all my time and j
:i>.*.. you instead ?>' ? lothe* 1
was h - a v y-hearted, lonely
> ' !? it I w a mi't' a' w a y s ht'ie and help, i
it-ss." Jonri .nterrupted.
Vo. dear, hut as you grew older I I
h. .1 I *i olio- mdifferen'. In .? rut Hut I |
fe.-l that mi' I owe something to my - j
.*?*". to Mirjsret Hivden as well a**to I
Joan I . y Jen I 'e.-' y..u do not need!
me a - y i did. Vou a-e a very capable'
young girl have your friends, you. j
studies. your amus?m?itj. T am again
becoming lonely. Often I wish to six.
have my friends of both sexes Just as
you do: to get some pleasure out of life, i
some of the things I have missed he- ?
cause of the years I shut ruvself away
from human companionship. Mrs. Wal
ters is older than I. yet she seems y ears
younger because she keeps iti touch with 1
life and people. 1 am sure she Is doing
right, that I have been wrong not to |
have lived a different life. Hut It Isn't
too iate. Toil won't feel old at 36- I
shouldn't, yet I do. Yoti see I have let 1
myself get old \ mother only 20 years }
older than a child, when married as '
young as I was should he a companion ;
as well as a mother to that child. But"? |
"Tou have already gone everywhere ,
with me"
"Yes. dear. BSt 1 have gone as an
older person?one through with pleas
ure. :? looker on at the happiness, the
amusement of others. f don't want to I
lt\e like that any longer I want to I
share your amusement, your pleasures."'
There flashed through Margaret's'
mind a picture of heiself at Joan's birth
day party when she was 11 A lonely
young-old woman -sitting on a log
watching the children toasting marsh
irailows. longing to be with them, one
of them. She saw also the rose col-'
ored sweater ehe wore and which, be
cause of Joan's remark that she was too
old to wear such things, sha had sheep
Is.uly taken off and warmed her fingers
? and her heart?as It lay unobserved
in h?r lap. Now she waited Joan's re
ply to her revolt against being consid
ered too old to play, to enjoy, to dress
"IVrhaps. Mumsie. 1 haven't quite
understood about the clothes. I have
thought so many times s:n< e we have
known .Mrs. Walters. Yet sometimes
1 think I have been right not to want
you to make yourself young Having
a daughter Is different than having a
"Well. dear, from turn on 1 shall try
to enjoy life. I V&nnnt accept Invita
tions. make social engagement*, unless
1 have appropriate clothe*. AVe will
not discuss the matter again, but I am
finished with drub ugly clothes, just as
I am finished?in us far a* T can control
it ? with a lonely life while you are with
your young friends."
Tomorrow?Joan Macule* to lb- I-'alr to
V By (JoKn B. H\iber; AM.MD
?.i\c, work and sleep in fresh air.
In anemia there Is e.ther undue thin
ning or mpoverishment of the blood
flu:d. ? r decrease III the number of the
re J n!o ?! veil*. i>r inability of the red
blovxl eel'* to hold '?r "fix" the heni"
gioi'in. the i o'oring nm'tfr of the blood.
It ! * the office of the hemoglobin to
absorb fron: th- air in the lung* the
nx; the life .giving the 11 f n-sustain
ing g.i." for it* use in <>nr bodies. In
other c.i ses along with decrease In the
number the red blood cell*, the white
Mood cell* are greatly Increased; this
latter Is 'etiketnia. ? very grave disease
I'rifuary <r simple anemia 1* also
ra.'ed chlorosis or g-een sickness: this
t? ,iof of Itself serious and It is easily
recovered from. Th- ailment affect*
mostly miiiiu women Fanltv h.vglene.
lack of the right kind of food, over
work. p vor digestion, constipation, tight
lacing and mental stress .anxiety and
th** I Arr ?h* <;re?-n sick
i?^ss ih f.oi Mil 4ntwng
wn.mrn who have >fr 'heir homes In
f'TrlK i countries und h;?\? immigrated
to fiif shores Home-aleknes* here i
seems to bring on th* ailment. In some i
ranee there In defective development of
the organ* of circulation, the heart and ,
tr?e blood vessels.
The akin of such * "offerer is ttngeo
veilowlsh green. There :s heart palp!-'
tatio*; at the least excitement: and
aooetnesa of breath on the slightest ax
es ? on. Heart murmurs may be heard
hv the doctor; but those are not neces
sarily organic and thev generally dis
appear with the patient s recovery. Ano
t'lere ia a peculiar yenu* hum which can
'?*. qu>t room. 1>? heard some feet awav
f'o.n the sufferer. whose Jugular veins.
' 1*1 ne neck, may he quite prominent. To
,.?o:re -saaes there may be goitre. Such
auff? rers are --ery prone to hysterical
or oervoL'S atta. k?.
There ahould be no delay.about the
cure. lest more satioi;* ailments than the
? h roalg, gsjeh as tuberculoma. may de
Recovery depends upon the re
r:o al of the mentioned causee flood
fo. -j srsi In the open air and the admin
t?s::ac:on of Iron are the right mansv
% i.tea Bluude'e lr?jn may with benefit be
taken after meas three flmea a day for
several weeks. Ox> ge.n Inha'atlone as
pres.-.-.be.I by the family doctor, help In
many cases
| I iiate had trouble with my nose all
| summer. It clogs up and I always want
j to clear rny throat. Sometimes I have
: backache, usually after wash day. T get
j pains in my chest; sometimes they don't
stay very long. Also a ,1'ttle dry rough
] once or twice a week
j Answer?Ikiii'i let the Information I
am mailing alarm you. unduly. But we
i have to know the reason for that dp*
? cough
I All Inquiries addressed to Dr. Huher In
j care of the "Health Talks" department
| will be answered In these columns In
j their turn. This requires considerable
( time, however, owing- to the great num.
J her received. So If a personal or quicker
| reply Is desired, a stamped and self
addressed envelope must be enclosed
I with the question?The Kdltor.
i " ? 1
I?<ttxnatx>.sal Cartoon Co n i }
?i ,
Daily Pattern "
A SIM n.K SI.IP r>v MOOR!. FOR ,
I Pattern 3771 was used make this
I charmlna style. It la rut In 4 sixes:
i ?-i
. 4 S and S years. A * year s!7.e wilt
rqulre 3'n yari!? of 27 Inch material.
Calico. per<~ale. i-'ianibrey, gingham, 1
halite. gabardine. linen and pongee are
ood for tlii* nioilel.
A pattern r.f this ill nsi rat '.on matted
r> anv achlte'ss <>n re.-eipt of 12 rents,
a stiver or stamps.
Write name am! address plainly Send
2 cents to Intelligencer otri? ?.?. Wheel
r,R. W Va
How c^n, 1 te ^ j
jtylisK 500I,
Diatirvguiiked in ' . J
When I must "to i
t.nd bvy^ -j
The trunks
marked down
for cle^r^LTvce ?
. |
5 Minutes to Answsr This.
Ton rorttombor i!i.*ir ;n Motltor 'Innso
diss Mllffo: was i nry f?? ??>?*! of rurd?' and
K'hov. Sho "llirr thlriK.s loo.
Whon Miss Muifiit \isit<d tlio food
ilmw T?ho ato soxon difforont kinds of
xroakfast food and kaOnr-d ton pounds
>f samplo parkaito.s. T'n-n slio atoppod
>ii tlx t'roo wflclilnc ni.Tdiino and found
hat hot- wo ?iil had iinuoa-od ion por
?out; wlioroa.s. :f slio had oaton twloo
1* nuxh hroakfast food r!io sain wdnlrt
ihvo boon o!o\on por .out.
i'an you toll how nun . Miss Muffot
woighod \v hon sho arrlxnd ai ilio show ?
Answtr to Yeot?rday'? Puzzle.
Tlx- rotois ropt'osonIs I! A It It < i W
"I was just about to onlisi
'Kvon tlio ,1'anadians turnod mo
rlnwti - "
"I pofla a wvnk ho,art and?"
"And just ihon th-y sicnod Iho Arm
"I postered the draft board to lot mo
in ?"
"Sotr.oboilx had to <?!a> a' homo "
100 True Detective Stories v
Copyright. 1921, by The Wheeler Newspaper Syndicate.
v ? ?
"How long did yon say it has been |
since this man drove you "P to the i
door of the hank?"
"Not more than twenty minutes at I
the outside." j
"That's hardly possible. He's been J
dead for two hours!"
1 >r Malt hazard. one of the most fa
mous . rimlnnllgist* in France, a man |
who has solved a score of the most puz- i
zllng mysteries hy a combination of j
scientific deduction and plain common |
sense, paused for a moment 1 'pressive- j
ly. He did not believe that the man !
whom he was uucsiluiiing was lying, j
fi r Jacques Henof had a record of more
than thirty years of faithful service at
the Surete Hank of Marseilles, and, be-;
sides, there was no way in which lie
could have benefited hy the crime.
lleiiot had driven tip to the Surete
Hank at noon, precisely as he had been
in the habit of doing for the pit at eight
tears. A hundred and fifty thousand
dollars In gold had been taken from the
vaults, to t>e transferred to one of the
nearby branches. The car had started,
had driven to its destination, and the
bags which supposedly contained the
money had been carried inside. When
they were opened, however. It was
found that they contained nothing hut
>ad slugs, carefully weighted in order
to simulate gold coin. Hetiot had Im
mediately rushed out to the ear, only
to find to his amazement that Jules
Ssntmi. his trusted chauffeur, had dis
appeared?though the machine was
standing as he had left It.
\ hurt-, call for I >r Tlalthaaard
brought the criminologists within ten
minutes. n:id his first action had been
to eearc'a the motor . nr thoroughly,
an operation which resulted in tlte dis
covery of the hod;- i f the missing
chauffeur jammed into n vacant space
in the rear'
"Santo?: was killed Just about two
hours ago'" continued I ir TinIthnzarrl.
"probably Just about the time that the
gold wrs transferred. Tell 'tie every
thing that occurred at and before that
tlm? no matter how trivial."
I "San I on called for tr.e at 11:30 as
usual." I'ettot der.ared. "We passed a
few reiimrks about the weather, and I
recall asking hltn whether he thought
wo would have any trouble to passing
through the heavy stmw which had
pr.nti.-ilc blocked the streets. Ills
! reply h.ih that It was fort.inat/? the
i bunk's ???! was ii heavy one. for a light
mchliic would have a lot of difficulty
iti negotiating tile heavy tuts n:ul plow -
lug tnroiigli the drift - Hecause ,vf the
snow, we left my houso about ten
minutes earlier than usual, and. travel
ling slowly, arrived of the bank pre
Irlvely at n'-oji. as usual."
'W<re any* ears standing in front of
the twink?" queried the doctor.
"I don't recall seeing an>. In fact,;
I'm sure there weren't, for; we swung
right up In front of trie door, and my j
view of the street was obstructed. I
got out of the machine, leaving the door |
"pen as I always <io, so that the gold
can he placed inside without the loss
of a moment's time. Just as I reached
the sidewalk, two of the bank porters
! brought "tit the sacks and placed them
j on the Hour of the car. I was Just
nbout to step hack in the machine, when
i a messenger from the inside the hank
informed me that the president desired
j to speak to mo for a moment, and?'*
"Was this messenger In uniform?"
| Interrupted Halt hazard.
'Vertainly. monsieur. I did not reeog
I nlze him. It Is true, but there was no
j mistaking his livery. As T mounted
I thu steps, someone who was coming
out of the hank slipped on the top step
land bumped into me with such force
} that we both went sprawling in the
( snow. He 'was extremely apologetic,
j however, and certainly not more than
I a minute elapsed before I was again on
j my v.ay to the president's office. T
i waited for about ten minutes In the
i ante-room until a messenger presented
the president's apologies and the slate
mem that he would hate to see me later
[In the day. as he was In the midst of a
'most important conference."
| "Was the messenger who brought this
' message the same one who iiad sum
moned you from the car?"
"He may have been or he may not.
With the possible exception of waiters.
! I don't think that there are any class
(of persons to whom one pays less atten
tion than bank messengers. The uni
form is sufficient."
"Precisely." remarked Rilthnzard, dry
ly. "That's what theywere counting
j on AVhat happened therif"
"Not a thing. 1 went out. got In the
, car. was. driven here slowly, but acenrd
, ing to the usual routine, superintended
the removal of the bags to the vaults
of this bank, and was present when the
amazing discovery of the substitution
, was made. Tip you see anything In this
to point the way to the perpetrators of
the crime, Dctor?"
"There are plenty of guidepost,s." was
the answer "and they all point In the
same direction. The messenger who In
formed you that the president desired
to see you. was quite evidently the
{same who brought vnu the message that
, the head or the bank was busy?after
I you had been kept out of the way for a
sufficient leng'h of time. The man who
j 'accidentally' knocked you down was
I another member of a well-trained or
ganization. and the Idea there was to
distract your attention and that of any
I chance passerby long enough to cover
' the murder of vowr chauffeur. Tito sub
stitution of the lead slugs for the goltf1"-'
was made while you were Inside the
hank, but they were careful to have *
someone, made up to look like Santon.
*drlve you here In order to give the
! others a chance to make their getaway.- ?
j The moment you came inside hera the
substitute chauffeur disappeared."
"Hut how was Santon killed?" sar-'V
| sisted Renot. "There doesn't appear to
I be a mark upon his body, and he cer-~
talnly doesn't appear to have been
I choked."
; "That," answered Dr. Balthazard, "is ..
I where the organization made a fatal*"'"
[blunder. See--?" and he brushed the
I hair back from the top of the dead--*
[ man's head. "There Is a small hole In
I the top of the skull, drilled as neatly as
I with a bullet, but made without any of
tho noise Incident to the firing of a....
! gun. There's only ons instrument that.,,,,
i will make a wound of that kind?& shoe
j maker's awl. If you'll look olosely, you
will see upon the polished surface of the
i rail behind the chauffeur's seat the out
! line of a human thumb. But not that
peculiar Impression halfway up. It was
| made by a callous place, a sure sign --
! that the hand belong to someone ap- ;
! customed to work at the shoemaker's
i trade. Santon Is dead, but his body <
speaks as plainly as If he were alive,. .
! while the running board of the car
bears additional testimony which ought
I to be extremely valuable.
"Along the side there you will see a,,
i strip of red paint, evidently left" when,,
| the accomplice's car drew up too closely ?
J in order to affect the substitution of the
[ iead for the gold. Santon keeps this
car In perfect condition, therefore tha*
' paint must have been placed there
1 within the past two hours. With the
I clue of the shoemaker's thumb, the use^.k
'of the awl, and the color of the car, we
ought to have little difficulty In round
ing up at least tha principals In the
' case." v
That the criminologist was correct
In this reasoning was apparent within
| a few hours, for a wire alonrf the roads.....
i leading out of Marseilles brought be-.
1 fore nightfall of the stoppage of a big ?
i red touring car, along the side of which ?>
[ there was a deep gash In the paint, and
I the arrest of Charles Leeomte, an ex
| convict, who had been employed as a
1 shoemaker during his term in prison.
! together with three others well known
I to the police. Inside the car, concealed
[precisely as had been the body of the
! murdered chauffeur, were the gold and
notes. Not even a ten-frano piece was
missing, and the voice of Jules. Santon.
i stilled forever In death, sent hie mur
derers to the guillotine a? surely as lf?,.
| he had been giving' teatitfaony in the...
j witness stand.
by Ruth Cameron
V. )
Hi* nil the world creeps closest !n
, our l?o??>!n*i. in our favor and esteem
1 who thinks of iih most nearly as wo do
'ourselves Such a or. e is Indeed the
I pattern of a friend, another self, and '
jinir gratitude for tin- blessing la as sin
cere as It Is hollow !n m<r.t other oases.
? The person whose doors 1 enter with
'the most pleasure and quit with most
' rettro: never did me the smallest favor.
1 did hltn an uncalled for service once
and wc nearly quarrelled over lt."~
l-'r. m Mazlltt's "Spirit. Of 'Mdlfrntlon."
1 once knew a man who considered
that he had mastered the penile art of
^ forfaiting his enemies because he had
henjie 1 coals of fire i.n the hesd of it
man who had done hint an lnjustli'0.
. hv iliolltig hltn n pos'tlon when he was
jour of work, and sending gifts of food
and clothing -fhis wife and children.
That BrniTolfnt O-entlrwoniaa
If anyone hsn told hirn that he knew
nothing whatever about the gentle art
of forgiving. and that he rerent?<l the
Injury lie had received an much as ever,
he would have heen highly indignant at
such rank nonsense, ltut If you think
it was rank nonsense, just annlyze thRt
expression "heaping conls of Are".. I>ocs
it neiTssarily Imply forgiveness!
The Other BC&n Never Torglvee Him
Incidentally, the other man never for
gave him the kindness.
Ail of which is by the way of pre
lude to a little list 1 have made of the
peopiP whom we find it hnrdos' to for
give and on whom it might be well to
practice the gentlo nrt of forgiving if
We feel that v.o need the practice.
First, of course the person who has
"ion* us a favor.
The person who will do anything for
us except admire us.
Tho person who has seen us In a
j ridiculous light.
Th? person who can do whatever we"1'
I specialize In better than ourselves.
A ratal law
The otherwise perfectly Inoffensive
person who ha? made the mistake of
being our mother-in-law.
The woman who Is the type our hua- ?
; hcind specially admires. :
The man who Is the type our wife- ?'
I particularly admires.
* Our too-prosperous brothers and sis-'*'
ters or worse still, brothers and slsters
j in-law.
I (The Cleorge Matthew Adams Service)
I ?
They were seated beneath a tree 1n
j the parlj, and the moon was shining to
make one's thoughts turn to love.
I Presently the girl said: "Oh. James,
| dear, I can't understand wh yyou lavish ^
your affections on me above all the
' other girls In tho world. Do tell m^
! why It Is." ? ?.
"Plowed If T know, Jenny," be re
plied. "and nil my pals say they'll
j Mowed If they can make It out either!*
, ?I.ondon Telegraph.
I . I '
lill by Q?org? A4UMI?TtkI* liuk B/^lmaratf D. & Patent Ufflo*)
( fc>v\ MARSWKtLLOOJ \
A ut> hv<; \
^ Dollars v^ho \ I
( Passed OP TOR /
\^OL> l COOLD- y
^jeep ^y ?
\. XOU*
/ \ ^ol^' r )
/ v^J/SNT "<OU TO J
> take ALL the i
I p>LA^E ? * /
V asked TOU/
/ Xi"=> A \
life- \
V WZhKt** /j.
,?Q. ,,-ca?

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