Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 24, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 24, 1935
Page 2
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&&rm '• - 1 * ^>V*' Iff Star Wg,^\^ r - ?i ?-' - J " I,*!' A^fiS-" n"*" '"(. «"»«• i&fittuiM Why HvrtAd Ffow False Report! week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc $ A x- ?' W*«*»*>«"»>. «» The Stftf building, 212-214 South Hope, Arkansas. > t f^ _ _ ...... C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. If. WA8HBUBN, Editor nnd PtiblMW* as -world-class matter at the postoffice at Hope. Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 18!)". f tteffnltfrtn: "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil- ^teattert to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry IWttugh widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon 1 «T^Sl 1 " 1 " 4 L eh no constitutio » ha* ever been able to provide."—Col. R R. McCoYtnick To You, and You, and|YouP **" <c (Alwa ys Payable in Advance): By city carrier per "^r ~ C: ° ne yeM> $6>5 °- By mail in Hempstead. Nevada. . LiiFayette counties, $3.50 per year: elsewhere S6.50. ?$*V WlC , Assocln1t « a p «ss: The Associated Press is exclsuively te the use for repubuealion of all news dispatches credited to it or *?' 3 * ct y" te ° ia ***** Py ; and also ^ he locft! now s published herein. Capital Inflow To (Continued from pngfe one) M(«ial AjSvtsrtislns RepVesentathrcs: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis Stenck BMg.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago. III.. 75 E. Waek-' ^. *""'• Mich " ' 338 Wo od w ard Ave.; St. Louis. Mo.. Star Bldg. vSs w. i? W !? CS <"» Ml »» tos . Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes cards of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilieU- for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR.MORRIS FISHBEIN or. Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine By Olive Roberts Barton "What did I give Grandma?" asked i Terry one Christmas morning. ''Why. you gave her that lovqly j knitting bag." answered his mother. ' "Didn't you see it? When you go over, tell her to show it to you, dear." Pretty soon in came the kindergar- Your body recjuires some fat in the ten teacher who lived next door. '"I j diet-if-you want to'attain .maximum ;J ust ran in to tell Terry that he Vas growth an& avoid developing certain a darling to give me those lovely abnormalities .of the skin which ap- I handkerchiefs," she said, pear when there as an insufficient j "What handkerchiefs?" Terry want- amount of fat. I ed to know. "Did I give you hand- A fair amount of storage of fat is j ^f^, dear . ^ fa Qne gee it has flowers on it." I For a week thereafter people were ! thanking the boy for their gifts. He the Netherlands stubbornly held out in an.effort to restore internal equilibrium through complete "delation.' Exports from the United States to Europe declined, mainly because of a drop in sales of cotton and other farm products. Loss .Offset But the loss—in dollar values—was offset by increased sales of farm machinery, automotive products, electrical goods and other manufactured products to South America, South Africa, Canada, Australia and Mexico. In wake of the 1934 drouth nnd crop controls, increased imports of jrrairis. meats nnd other foods addded an unusual touch to trade developments early in the year. Later larger domestic supplies checked farm imports. | But much of the expansion in imports j represented heavier purchases of wool, silk-, tin and other raw materials us business improved. For ten months ended in October, imports rose to $1,692.182,000 compared with $1,371,878,000 in the comparable 1934 period. Exports totaled S1.788,- 889,000 against $1.767,435,000. SIDE GLANCES By George OarU necessary to meet certain emergencies of life, such as occur when a person becomes ill and is unable to take the "usual diet. following is a list of foods rich in fats, and another list of foods poor in r Avocados (alli- , gator' pears) • Bacon and other • Art meats -Butter Caviar Cheese Chocolate Cream Eggyolk Fried -foods .Goose •Foods Rich m -Fats Bread Breast of boiled " * fowl • Codf ish vCottage cheese ^Eggwhite '-{Farinaceous foods FJounder flours Fruit juices Lard 'Margarine Mayonnaise •Nuts, except chestnuts and lichi nuts Oils Olives Pastry Peanut 'butter Potato chips Sausage JFoods Poor in Fats Haddock Honey Meat extracts Perch •Pickerel Refined carbo-- hydrates Refined cereals Sijellfish Skim milk Vegetables Today's Health Question Q;—What is the greatest known '3e -at which a man has become a "'ather? What chances mentally and physically has a child born of a very old father, provided the lipther is in her 30s and is well and strong? A.—Orje well-authenticated :case ! s reported of a man becoming a father at the age of 78,'and a more recent case, fairly well authenticated, of a man becoming a father at the?ige of -94. A father's old age should have no untoward effect on the mental and physical development of the child, if the father was otherwise healthy and the mother was .well and strong. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton . felt all muddled up. Grandma had ': even said, "Darling, I shall think of j you every minute I use this bag. I'll | keep it all my life even after it is worn j out. I'll sa yto myself, 'Tcrrence gave j me that beautiful bag one Christmas ! morning when he was only five and i a half years old'." His Interest Awakens He did not think .much about it. (hough, this idea that you gave folks things that you didn't know about. Not that year or the next did he say much. After that he began to ask | i what they were giving his friends and j relatives before the day came. All he i wanted was to touch the presents, see ' them.wrapped and,absorb some sense ,of proprietorship until the transfer was made. When they thanked him he was all'ready for -them. He knew what he was talking about. This year^h^js-nino. For the first time he hag asked for money to go Out and buy his own'presents. What is his mother to do? She always gives her own mother something really good as a gUt from the boy. She cannot hand hi mthree or four dollars to go out and select it. I Perhaps Grandma has said that she'i needs a small lamp for the spare room. ( Dear knows what Terry would drag in. She couldn't hurt his feelings by it back. The same with Daddy's pipe or Uncle Jack's tie. You can't waste 'j 'just to save a boy's feelings, she per- : suades herself. •( j His Choice Aren't All Waste j j So I suggest that she accompany her son on his shopping tour—and use I tact. Let him do the ultimate decid- | ing but guide .him in his tastes. This i for the expensive sifts. But .when it j j come sto his friends, he will get all I the fun he needs just going it alone, j If possible, a child should have a ] bit of pocket money to call his own. While I do not think it wise always | to keep hi msupplied with cash to do ' as he likes with, I do approve of the j weekly budget with which he can buy ' gives herself a dry shampoo, first with necessities and learn the limitations a sma \[ amount of orris root, well into of com. The one exceptjon to this plan is Christmas. If the pure won't Yule Vision Lives on In a Warring World An Editorial by Bruce Catton I T MAY seem contradictory fov the world to celebrate the birthday of the Prince of Peace at a time when it is restrained from plunging into a new war only by the fact that it is not yet recovered from the last one. Yet it is one of humanity's oldest failings—to Wk at a beautiful ideal while plodding on through the mire—and if armies, bombing planes, and warships lie on the horizon at Christmas time, that is simply one more proof that we are not yet ready to move out of the world that is into the world that ought to be. The one thing that would be unpardonable for us .would be to pass by this Christmas holiday without giving a thought to its profound and breath-taking significance; to accept it simply as another holiday, a time for the giving of presents and the reunion of families, and nothing more. It it not going too far to say that our entire society is built around the concepts that entered the world on that first Christmas, 20 centuries ago. We have built imperfectly, and a great part of the work remains to be done. So perhaps it is a good thing for us to be reminded, by war in Ethiopia and threats of war in many other places, just how greatly the sorry human reality falls short of those ideals. Christmas brings a vision of a world in which nature's cruel old law of tooth and fang shall no longer operate—a world wherein men may transcend themselves and clear the way for each man's realization of his own most sacred potentialities, unhindered by the great law of gab and the fighting, injustice, and oppression which it gives rise to. We don't need to look around us long to see that .that vision is a great way from realization. And yet the strangest and most miraculous fact in all life is the way in which impractical visions tend, in the long course of time, to translate themselves into realities. There is more power in an ideal than the world of cannon and machine guns ever dreams,of; .and by fixing our ey,es on this ideal, and .measuring; the world's imperfections by its own gauge, we may be moving faster than we think toward a day in which Christmas can be celebrated without the necessity for making excuses. A great poet once remarked that man will some day awaken from his long sleep and find that his dream remains, and that only the sleep is gone. So it will be, some day, with this Christmas vision of peace and brotherhood. Today it is a vision and nothing more; but it is an imperishable vision, and it will remain when the wars and war makers are nothing but disturbing echoes from the distant past. And by thinking deeply and reverently of that vision in this Christmas season, we do our small part to help bring that day nearer. President Roosevelt still has six billion dollars to spend. The date of the bubble bursting will depend on how much of that amount is left at the end of his t erm.—John T. Flynn. economist and writer. If I were the Republican party my slogan would be "Save the New Deal from its friends."—William Allen White, Kansas editor. The little red schoolhousc was a milestone in education, but now it is a millstone around its neck.—C. O. Williams, executor, National Education Association. I hope Europe finally may see the typical American as the man who lives on the sunny side of Main street, instead of the one who lives on the shady side of Broadway. — Ruth Bryan Owen, minister to Denmark. In my judgment the time has come again for a stingy man to be president of the United States, and Governor Landon is a stingy man.—Henry J. Allen, ex governor of Kansas. i "He doesn't; seem to be verj i Clans brings hi m interested in whether Sant anything or not.' RosstonRt.2 A child bitten by a snake requires an initial serum dosage double the amount necessary for an adult. When the arms of a starfish are torn off, each arm grows into a complete new individual. We are glad to report Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Butler slowly improving after three weeks illness of pneumonia and | flu. t j Mrs. Whitmarsh of Prescott who ; has been nur.se for Mr. and Mrs. J. E. I Butler returned to her home for the Christmas holidays. .We regret to report T. E. Wheelin;;{ ten is leaving us'for California. We j wish him success in his new home. Eddie Carllon is building a house on the Hatley White farm and will move in as soon as completed. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Butler were Sunday guests of Fred Fore and family. Hinton Martin and folks visited J. E. Dillard and family Sunday. New Liberty Miss Eli/abcth Hamilton came home from .Little Rock to spend the holidays with homo folks. Mr. nnd Mrs. Carl Thornton and children of P'moy Grove visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hamilton one day last week. Friends are sorry to know that Mr. Allen Munn of Antioch passed away nt his home December 23 after a lin- gerini/ illness. IHis family has th(i sympathy of the entire community. L. E. Armstrong visited Dock Hamilton Sunday. Quite a few enjoyed the Christmas tree al New Liberty Friday afternoon. A black goldfish, the Chinese Moor, i is produced more successfully by crossing :\ rod fish and a black one than by mating two black ones. c\ll Mary Raj>morid N6A MM Modern education has sugar-coated the topics it tries to teach to the young Tiopefuls, so that today school is no longer the dreaded "big house" from which children of earlier days used to shrink. So, when a book comes out with an stand it, this dollar or so, he can earn it. If he is Terry's age he can't go out and do much, but at home he can be paid for small tasks that reduce his mother's daily expense. When he goes out proudly rattling the nickels and dimes in his pocket, to do his Christmas shopping, I would let it be his party entirely Don't call .«;ffort to teach the history of the it waste if he buys balls that squirt in United States, and at the same time i your eye or pens that won't write, entertain its little readers in a way I He's having a grand time—and besides that they understand and enjoy, that i it's Christmas, hook merely adds a new chapter to the modern form of teaching. But when, further, that publication , meets the fad of the day halfway, it j should be even more popular with its i prospective readers. The fad, in this ! case ,is stamp-collecting and the book i "•-v.-is "America's Story as Told in Postage Stamps." i i Ikjward M. Allen, its author, hap- 1 gens to be a teacher of history who is < •st gtamp collector at the same time. Anil he had the happy idea, years ago, of relating the history of the United States to his pupils, using the Chandler. Mrs. Lucille Hubbarcl spent Friday scalp and hair. Then she wraps a j night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ----- - towel around her head for an hour. Afterward she brushes for twenty minutes. She washes her face with soap and water, pats on a milk lotion powder base and applies lipstick and powder. She never uses rouge. Walter Cornelius and went shopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cornelius and Mrs. Alice Finley was shopping in Hope Saturday. William and Clenton Chandler was shopping in Hope Saturday. C. G. Ball of Ozan was in Sheppard Sunday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cornelius and Raymond Cornelius were shopping in Hope Saturday. BEGIN HERB TODAY Force* tire n« work that threaten the lini>ninoH« of lovely DANA STAN I,KY iinil her nttrnctlvc lius- ImVid. 'nil. SCOTT STANLKV, a tttrnKKlliiE Tonne phynlelnn, Dunn's crnmliiiollirr. who Imd hoped "lie wonlil imirry rlcli RONALD MOOUI'I. U cngor tor thr tnnrrlngu 1o go on the rnelcH. 1'AUI.A l,OX(l. ivlio hns liri-n liopclcMOly in love with Scot! for yrurx, M! so hopes the ni.'i rrinsc •will (nil. nnnn's halt-sister, NANCY, In deeply In love with Itonnlil, ICnoulntt he lovex Dniin, K)II- mUKkx IHT (vcllng bchinil un nii- tnKoiilsflo iHlltuilc. 1'aiilii KOCH to Seotf'H oilier nnd nslis hint to iircKorllie (or n severe liemluchc. Scott Is nur./.tcd liy I'niila'N liyMlcrlenl dcxeriiillon of her Miil'erhip;. Paiiln tcllx Onn.-i about having liiiieheon willi Seod, anil Dunn niul Seoll alnioHt diiarrel nlien «lio iiiicstlon.s him Inter. Seoll attends n convention. Itc- turnliiK unexpectedly, lie finds Him Dana li:is gone to a dinner linrty. He neccptH l'aula f .4 Invitation to hridice. The KIIIIIC is prolonged nnd lie and Dana rimtrrel when he eninen ^ late. After he IN asleep* Dana dropn n repentant kiss on Scntt'N forelici!)]. NOW GO ON WITH TUB STOUY CHAPTER. XXX JVTEITHEIl Scott nor Danu referred to tho quarrel—tln^r first serious one—noxt evening. Both wero socrotly ashamed of it. A week later It was as though afterward, newspapers carried a story about the will. Scott read the report. "It's hard to realize there's that much money In the world," he said. "Hero we are, stretching dollar bills and wondering where the rent is coming from, and Ronnie inherits $10,000,000." He added thoughtfully, "Ronnie was pretty gone on you for a while, wasn't he?" "For a while," Dana said lightly. "Ronnie fancied he had an awful crush, but you know how girl rich boya are. Somo other conies along—" "Or some man comes along," Scott said slowly, "and messes things up—" "Scott, will you stop being an Idiot!" Dana seated herself on the arm oC his chair and rumpled his hair. "I'm thinking what a different kind of life you would have had 1C you had married Ronnie," Scott answered thoughtfully. "No budgets. No computing living costs and wondering where you can cut some more. Just one long, luxurious fling!" "You think that would be llv- tho episode Had never taken pla W .| in ? ? " < £! lere J™ scorn in Dana's But a slight mm of doubt hod i , voice ; ,f hQ ? dcl . e . d , ' eht y - D ° u ' t Rf.mr.,1 nvor .t,o fni.h .i,nf i.«,i' torgot Koniiie didn't ask me. I'd settled over the faith that liad ' been like sl.iuing armor, protect-i! iavo b «>n an old maid - Probably, illff Dnna. Srr.tr. tnn h.nrl rnrnlvort 1 lf y° u lla(ln ' come along," Sweet Home THIS CURIOUS WORLD B Rev. Thompson of Blevins filled his regular appointment here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey went to Richmond Friday, their daughter, Miss i Ruth, who is employed there as teaeh- j er in Richmond High School return! ed home with them to spend the holi- ! days here. I Several from here attended the funeral of Quay Wortham at Prescott Monday. Gill Wilson of Hardy, Ark., is here j spending the holidays with his mother and other relatives. Barn to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Hus- •Everry woman should carry her- key Sunday December 22 a girl. illustrations of Uncle Sam's nostasp' £ ^ beautiful y that al1 hea d s turn] Married December 21 Miss Waldean .UHsirauons, 01 uncle bams postage i her way when she enters a room or'Hardy and Herman Biggers Rev. as his own picture material. tkm, but he" has done the next best 1 "" L '. 01 lms seasons outstanding clra- I parents Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Carman, thing. He has blocked out spaces for! m f, sucesses - , Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Delaney and Mr. the stamps that illustrate his story and ' g °, ^ y Vosturs training when I and Mrs. Hix Loe were Sunday din- has left them for his young readers to! Was a '.. g . ,. m .. Mexico '". the act " ! ner 6 uests " ! Mr and Mrs. Carl Brown. fill in with the actual postage. The whole project, therefore, is ress continued. " My grandfather let! Elbcrt Brimes of Tallahassee Fla. is me have French and American dvess- ! here spending the holidays with his combination of American history, pro- i es \ b " 1 wi . 11 ? these I .. had to wear tv P'- j parents Mr. and Mrs. James Grimes. vided in entertaining doses, and an eal Spanish mantillas and carpet- album of the stamps of the United ' shppers type shoes - The mantillas States. ' forced me to hold my head erect and So that it may well remain within! to su PP° rt it by the muscles in the the budget of the average young col- i - ldes °l my neck—not my spinal collector, Mr. Allen has confined his "illustrations" to stamps costing not more than $1, with only one or two ....... - - «. ~ exceptions. A great many, therefore, heels. I lee! happier and more en- I Chandler. December 14. 1 umn. I suppose the carpet slippers ' helped my posture, too. Anyway. I itillstay away from extremely high Several from here attended the play at Midway Sunday night. Sheppard Born lo Mr. and Mrs. William have been omitted, but that doesn't, ergolic in fairly low ones." spoil the story at all. The stamps that he does use pea-mil hi ntto relate incidents in American history that are left put of some of the more sober histories of the country. named him Ora O'Neal. a son. They Margct has long brown hair which I Mrs. Tompia Gilbert of Fulton spent *ue combs straight back from her \ Sunday and Monday with her sister, forehead, thereby emphasizing her; Mrs. Ophelia Chandler, widow's peak. She brushes it for; Clenlon Chandler spent Saturday mere than an hour every day, brush- ! night with Olen Hubbard of Sprudell. eARSED WAS QNE OF THE GREATEST CONTRIBUTING- FACTORS IN THE REVOLUTIONIZING OF WESTERN AMERICAN LIFE/ ' l& 19J5 8V NEA SERVICE. INC. ing Dana. Scott, too, had a jolt in the realization that Dana was not tho one perfect person in a world of Imperfect beings. For almost a month Paula lotti tliem entirely alone. Paula was spending most of her time with the Uiclinrdsous these days. They were seen constantly together. Dana believed Paula had finally given up her attempt to umke Scott and Dana more "social- miiKletl," had realized it was im- his appreciation, but refused. The timo wouldn't come when bo wanted to bo under obligations to anyone. Scott wanted to be a fro man, i and/y_ou, cpulda't 4o;tliat be accepting favors. On another occasion they mot outside the building, and the older physician stood for a' moment talking pleasantly before climbing into his car. Ho was discussing the case of a nationally known physician wlio had died recently. "That's tho trouble with this profession," Dr. Osborne said. "Day in and out we drive ourselves, as though we were made of iron. Thinking there's no end to our vitality and endurance. Though, heaven knows, we eay plenty to the other fellow. And then, finally, wo come down with oner of tho wear-and-tear diseases and pass out ot the picture." Ho added thoughtfully, "Every physician should have an able man associated with him to share tho responsibilities and burdens. But lota oC us go it alone disastrous results." * * * GJCOTT watched him walk away. Dr. Osborne's shoulders sagged slightly, as though be were weary. The old chap snust bo all of CO. And it must be true that his enormous prnctico was proving a strain, Of course Dr. Osborne was still a good man, a brilliant man. But the clay must come when bis surgical skill would fail. That was life. Lessened vitality takes a tol] from oven the best of men. ' with a crowd that spent money as though it grew on bushes. Mos-t of the other couples In' darling." their crowd generally played! bridge for not less than a twentieth. When Dana and Scott were present slakes were automatically lowered. Paula played bridge a great deal, lost consistently. Yet she was one of those who were "Yes you would!" Scott pulled | her down into his arms, kissing her fiercely. Dana could feel his heart pounding. "Why, Scott!" she Tvliispercd, with a eliaky little laugh. "I swear to you, honey, we'll — ~ " « come through," ho said, "I'll! It was a gloomy thought. Scot* prove to you I'm not just a big}didn't like to think the time would ever come when he would be counted out and have to take a back sent in the profession. But then when one person dropped out it made room for some other fellow who was entitled to have his inning in the game. Suddenly a fooling of pure elation surged through Scott, bust. Though, God knows, I feel that way at times." "If you'll only Just love me possible for theru to keep pace always." Dana said. "I'm a Billy, with a crowd Mint siwnt inone.v i\s sentimental girl. But I'm telling I you the truth. That's all I want, I rN the days that followed Dr. Osborue dropped into Scott's j Perhaps it didn't mean anything. office frequently. It happened often enough for the other doctors in the building to "pesic up," as the shrewd young woman at the bored when playing for low'desk remarked to another physi- stakes. I clan's assistant, Bcott agreed l.his must be tliej "And I'm here to tell you it reason that Paula had ignored ] means something when that self- Tho book is published by Whittlesey : studies her lines, House, at ,$2.50. shiny and bright. ing with one hand while she reads or j Miss Louise Hamilton and Mr. and As a result, it's ( Mi-s. Oien Hubbard of Sprudell spend Occasionally she i Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank BE TAUGHT TO STAN O CAVIAR, IS 3EING GIVEN TO UNOER.-NOgRISH.ED CHILDREN IN RUSSIA. AS A CURE FOR, them lately. "You mustn't worry if some of our friends desert," Scott said. "As a matter of fact, I'm ttu-niiig into such a family nian that I'm bored outside these four walls. Look what you've done to me in less than a year, Dana." "Perhaps I should call Paula and ask her to drop in some uiglit this week," Dana said. "Maybo she's offended over something." "Suit yourself," Scott spoke shortly, "but I should think you would know there's no reason for her to bo offended." "Well, I won't tUen," Dana said. And was relieved over the decision, for some reason. » « » T>ONN1E'S tatlier died during **• the month. Daua aud Scott sent flowers, aud Dana wrote a note of condolence, receiving one from Ronnie iu reply. Not long sufficient medical king gets down from his throne and goes visiting another doctor." lie wouldn't allow himself to believe it did. But what a ureak fpr some fellow if Dr. Osborne should take him into partnership, What a break for himself aud Dana If that follow should be Scott Stanley! It was, of course, a pipe dream, but (he thought kept coming back. I£ only it should happen— Tho summer days waned, and np 'They do seem friendly," the! pavt o£ Scott's dream cauio true, other girl admitted. "Friendly isn't the word. Dr. Osborne's positively chummy. If I know my onion soup, lie suspects Dr. Stanley has something soino of these other doctors don't have—and that's brains!" Scott was pleased by tlie older doctor's visits, but refused to be- lievo it ueld any significance beyond a spirit of friendliness. Dr. Osborue had said, on his last visit, "There's a small room that's practically empty adjoining my suite, Stanley. If the time comes wlien you feel cramped for space, I'd be glad to open it up for you. 1 ' Scott realized the offer was being made gratis. He expressed , Dr. Osborne nnd bis wi?e went for an ocean cruise. Oilier doctors and their wives took vacations iu the mountains or at the seaside. Paula and most of her crowd departed during the worst part ot the heat and came back looking tanned from weeks of outdoor life. But, though Paula had a deep coat of tan and chatted expansiva- ly about thrilling times, there had been no lifting of the shadows iij' her eyes. 4 Then came the day Dana was to remember as the blackest o£ her life—the day Scott was to remember us Uis most dismal. It wa$ a day accompanied, appropriately, with hard, driving rain and ojui- noua rumblings of thunder. (To lie Coutiuuc4J

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