The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1930 · Page 3
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July 29, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 29, 1930
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TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1930 BLYTI1EV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREh CHAPTER I fkAN RORIMER bad been In Hollywood two weeks when he Sot an airmail Idler from Xlggy Young In New York. Klgey was on (lie Herald Tribune, and be was occupying the apartment in East <2ui) ntr=ct tint Dorimer liad recently vacated to go to Hollywood and a scenario-writing job with Continental Pictures. Horlmer was In a luirry to get up to )i<3 room and change Ills clothes. U was Saturday afternoon and rani Collier was going to pick him up to play golf. So when tlio clerk at the Roosevelt handed him Hie letter ilorlmcr stuck U in his pocket ami mado for tho elevators. Later on. attired In linen knickers and a light pull-on sweater, lie telephoned for a bellboy to hrlng him eomo ginger ale and ice am pick up a suit to be pressed. At the- knock on his door ho said "Como in." and Collier entered Irlumphantly escorting the grin nlng Filipino hoy and carrying tin tray himself. "Just In time," ho announcei cheerily. "Playing ibe nineteen!! Jiole. lirst?" "I'm hot," said rtorlmer, "an I'm thirsty, and I'm not in the bes of humor. Help yourself while clean out the pockets of this suit." Collier, mixing himself a Urln And taking \\ over to the comfor able arm chair beside the window said, "What's Hie matter, Dan Finding they don't appreciate you talent at Continental?" II Etretehed Ills long, well-propo tloned frame lazily and readied fo one of Roriiner'a cigarets. Dan gtuntod. "I learned today that tUey've cast Frederick Atwood as Mie newspaper reporter In 'Grim Holiday.' Can yon imagine that Eheik doing a convincing Job ns a newspaper man?" "Yon should be glad," Paul Collier told him, "that they're starting at last to make a picture of your story. When they buy them It doesn't always mean that they pro duce 'em. They do funny things In Hollywood." lie sighed. "Hurry up Storu INEST LYNN ( / conic from Tulsa la break '' n '° and yrah your patched." drink. Dan. I'm nOKIMER lijipcd the bellboy and dismissed him. "Here's a letter." he said, "from Zitgy Young." ile picked tip Ills glass, Enid "Here's how," nml sat on tlie bed. "Down the hatchway. 11 Collier re- ipomled mechanically. "What's Zlggy up to?" Itorlmer ripped open the letter, read and fiowncd. "It'i he fnitl presently. loug "I'll i a great" big P S I vou for life - M3yDC vou . can get known to put 'the b" a break ln llie movies. You've re:ui the postscript—Zig:jy always puts his news in He was never k punch in his lead." "How ir.nch does he v, p ant to borrow?" : Collier ashed lazily, and Rorimer got up from Hie lied with ao oath. "Can you beat that!" he exclaimed. "He wants me to look up some girl friend of his out here and try to get her a job in pictures. .Me! . . . Listen: " 'P. S. Be a regular guy for once In your life and do me a favor.'— And I've been doing nothing but favors for fcim ever since I've known him!—'There's a swell little girl out there in Hollywood from that dear old Tuisa. the town thai gave Zlgt'y Young to the world. Her nutne is Anne Winter and her fain Ily and my family have been iust like that ever since my voice start ed to change.'" "That's a long time," said Col Her, lefilling bis lisss. "Don't Interrupt," salt! Roriuter "Tv» Jn3t learned from Ann mother,'" lie read, "'that Anne lett for Hollywood about two weeks ago, all fired up with ambition to break into the movies. Her folks don't thiuk much of the Idea, but Anne's a trillc bull-beaded. 1 " "Most of them fire." Collier observed. "Listen," Rorimcr said and continued reading. "'I haven't seen Anne for about five years. She was nothing But a kid then—a trine leggy and with lots of freckles. If she isn't food-looking by this time she uever'will be, sad '.'. you rtes't look her np and buy her a dinner whenever she's hungry I'll bo off movies. [iers, and speat most ot his working hours around [he studios or Interviewing stars Ilorimer. be their homes. Like had known Ziggy jot some kind ot a pull or you wouldn't be out there yourself. And hose big stars Ilko Clara Bow and Dolores Del \Vbooiis can't'last forever, BO why not give Anne a ihance?' ' • . "That," Rorlmer announced, flinging the letter down on the bed. "is what I call a lot of crust. 1 should spent! my time and money being nice to a friend ot Ziggy Young's family down in Tulsa!" Collier was laughing heartlessly. "You haven't got a chance in the world to duck it." he said. "I'll bet Ciggy's already written to dear little Anne and she'll be expecting to hear from you." He added that tho neit time he saw Dolores Del Itio he would tell her give her a langh. • something to /COLLIER saw them nil. Ho wrote ^- J a daily column on Hollywood for an Iranressivolv lomr list of D3- Young in newspaper work In New York, hut ho and Rorimer bad become acquainted only on tbe iat- ler's arrival la Hollywood. It bad been a telegram from Young that had sent him down to meet Rori- uier'a train, and then, at Zlgyy's request, to attempt a practical joke. Dan Rorimer got his clubs from tbe closet and announced ha was ready to play golf but Collier said. "Not so fast. Yon can't throw 2i§sy,down. The old hoy would i do as much for you. lie's cot a, heart as hie as—" "As big as'a bird seed." said i ilorimer. "Anyway, Danny my boy. you can't throw Xigt'y down. What's Miss .Winter's nrldress?" "Some place on Homalne street." "Let me see'that letter. I'm going to cull np Information and Bee if she has a phone listed." Ho busied himself at the tele- phono arid, after getting infoima- lion, announced that there was no number." "Got n privately listed telephone, 1 suppose." said ftorimer a littlo bitterly. "Big stuff! Every cxlra. girl in Hollywood has one." "Send n telegram," said Collier. "Tel! her lo call you up and leave her phone number." "All right. And I'll send Zigsy Young a telegram, too." .ne. that be v»i a friend of KlggT Young's and would like li«r to get In touch with him at the Roosevelt. To Xlgsy Young ho wrote: "Am looking up .MlFs Winter stop 1 hopo you get nmidercd In a speakeasy." Then lio nud Collier, two allni, well-molded young men In soil )gs, proceeded in their ganio. It was half past six or later when .orimer got back to tho hotel, 'hero was a message for him ut ne desk when lio asked for his key. Ilts Winter had called In and had eft her telephone number, Glad- lone 5K5r>. Upstairs, chancing clolhcs again, }an gave the mailer some, thought, le was si III Indignant at /.ITO' 'onus's habit of taking everything or granted anil he didn't relish ibo dea of chaperoning EOino movie- itriiok girl nround Hollywood. Why u thunder did people come to lollywood, anyway, If they dliln'l iavo a Job lined up? They only adilcd to nn already nggrnviued .incmploymcnt problem. IE certainly wouldn't have coma out beie, lie lolil himself as he kli'ked off his shoes. If he hadn't been given a contract. And ho hadn't asked for his lob. either, it he lirtil, he iivohab]y wouldn't have got it. It bail been a rase of Continental Plenties liking a couple of Ills published stories and buying ono and inking nn option on [he oilier. And then the .executives nt Ihetr New York office bad talked about the opporlunities for good dialogue writers. And then the contract. X.ip.sy Young had called him ft lurky don, and llorimcr supposed he was. Ho grinned in recollection of tho party he bad thrown for some of his newspaper frienila. His fitrcwell parly. To n man they wished him well, but not one would ndinit li. They made dire prophecies; they predicted he would be back En New York before summer, with a pair of smoked glasses and a tin cup. And they hud sort of poured him onto the train. , Oh, well, it v.-ns a good party. His uiiiid went l>a?k to Anue Winter. Tlie slip of puper lu-arlnj! her message lay on the little stand 11 Kit voice was pinning, ilorliner I was ^wether unprepared to llnd It so. Nirv and low. and he bad cxiifrtrd a Mrlilcnl foiiml. full'ot fiivUi-s nml IOIIK legs. It bad poise. It made him Iliink thul Us owner kiK-w exactly what to do with It. Km 1 an uwkward moment be IKiiiM'il. Then he salil. "ViYll, how dii yuii like Hollywood?" Ami lie Ihi'tipUt lininedlately lt.nl It simmlrd very silly. "I'm In love with wlint I've seen of li." said Mlm Winter. "You see. 1'vi- had a rut her bad cold and hnvo liml to slay In. I'm not," she Im- tiiiid in inlil. "blaming It mi your cllmulp. 1 caught It on the train ciunliig out." ism inter lauKliefl. "I'm not n Oallfiunliii:." ho said. "I'm n stranger here tuo." "Oh. H-ally? Tlmt enrouraces in". 1 ' Jim-inier biild he felt a lltllu cuur- nxi! biinself and (jlanced (owanl Hie I ray uii the writing desk. "Are you lni*y this evening 1 ;" hw venluiTil. She WIIH not. "Tbat'8 line." Rorlmer said. "If ymi haven't eaten, perhaps you'd like to dine with me. If you're at all like me, you're not crazy about tuiiiit; alone." "I think lliat would bo lovely,' Fail! Miss Winter. "I wss just ntiniit 10 go out to dinner when you culb'ii." "It's a date tlien." said Horlmer "And later maybe wo can dance— unless yon think your cold. . ••Oh. I'm entirely over It now And I'd like to, very much." Itorlmer snld he wnnlil bo ovei ns soon as she was ready. "\Vi tiiTiIn't dress unless yon want to.' "Then I'll be ready when yon ar live." lie him!; up tlio receiver feeling decidedly better, lie even fell friendly once more toward Zlggy Dan Rnrimtr came from /Vrn 1 Yot!( lo wile scenarios. They went downstairs. At the telegraph desk Korimcr wrote a message for Anno Winter, explain besiile his bed. Paul Collier salrl In parting.' "Don't forget to call on >iiss Winter. And if she has a girl friend I'm out of town." Collier hail said he v.as ijoiiii: to Long Beacll. Rorimer picked np the slip of paper utid read It again. He thought: "I don't have to call her up--not tonight, anyway." Still, lie bad committed himself to Zlggy Young, and lia bad nothing to do lonlglil.' He rang for some ginger ale and finished dressing. -It was warm. ! E''cbruary 15Uinnd JUKI like summer, sno'wing In New Yo'rk^he. thought.'.' lie hoiwd £ig:-ry Young was kue'e .deep in stu^li. covering a fire or something. Wlie'n-lliG bellljoy came Rorimer. filled u glass. dranli it and picked up'- tlio tc'.vpbone. "Gladstone 5S55," he.said. ' Walling for the connection, tie reminded himself that he never did Imvc any luck on blind dates. Just big sap, be thought, and feivently cursed Xlsgy Young again. "Hello." he said, "Is this Misa Anne Winter?" It was. ".Tills Is Dan Rorlmer— 7.\\ f jninl noting tbo brilliant perfection ot teeth revealed by her smiling lips, vowed that bo would send Young. Standing before hhj dresser , xl( , gy Y(H]|1B a <, mv \ f 0 ( n, 0 ftntft In on Hollywood Boulevard. Ills How do you do, Jlisg Winter?" oundcd stiffly formal to him and intlrely Inadequate. Holding llie itrcct door open for her to pass hrough ahead ot him. li« mur- mired something about hoping be mdn't kept her waltlns loo loug !or dinner. "Of course not." she assured him 'Yon got out here so rin.lc.kly you mdsl have down." Rorimcr said, "Well.' here's mj airplane—hop In." Are. yon a gonii pilot?" "We're taking off. Stand by to a loop." he bald, anil-swung, til car around in tlie street In a llgl •Young's friend. You got my telu- gram, I see." Miss Winter said she bad and that it was kind of hint lo take the trouble. She adileil that it was nlca lo hear from one of Ziggy Young'; friends. lie gave a llnnl careful adjustment to his tie and with military brushes' did a litllo unnecessary work on his hair. It was brown hair, rather wavy nml ot a slightly coarse texture thai, once combed, required little attention. Hut Rorlmcr brushed It anyway—straight back aliovo the pars—and glanced critically nt tbe pan. A tanned reflection looked back at him from the glass, strong- mouthed, (inn of chin and blno of eye. A not nnuleaslng face, especially with n-gitrd to Ihe ejcs. which liail lltlle laughter wrinkle; nl llie slilr-s and were intense In their hlueness. lloriiner's watch showed a quar ter after seven. A block away from tbe holcl was the gnraKC where be kept his car n siuidy roadster of low price bit sporty line*. The evening, ho re llectcrl, climbing in behind th wheel, ntlslit Him out rattier wcl alter all. ' JAny choice hi the mailer ol eating • • ' places?" H R broiiRbl bis car to a stop She told him slie preferred lo presently in from of n small le.ive tlio choice to him. nparltucnl building and found, after looking nl the letter taxes in the vestibule, thai Miss Anno Wln- ler lived in Number Two. A door opened half way down Hie ground floor corridor in answer to his ring and the "blind date" came advancing lo meet him. Site said. "Hello, Mr. Rorlmer," In a nice conuaiiit> manner. "You see 1 w,ta mrly." ' Dun. teellni li»r wurm bandclnip she asked. Perfectly trustworthy as long as my mind Is on my work," be assured her, and was rewarded "by the pieasaul sound of her low- pitched laugh which told him that none of the Implications of, bis remark had escaped her. "Now then," Horlmer Bald, climb ing lu besido her. "where away? COM13 mlnutca later,.ns they wer being shown to a Inblo In ill reslnnrsnt. Rorlmer heard snntcon mil. "Hello. Dan." nnd.ho titroe lo see n young man wavlijK lo hi front one ot the ir.liles'alai'iE t' wall. . . Rorimcr said, "Hello.' Johnny and salulfd. and when..ha help Anne Whiter with lier'cout he Informed her:' "Tha't'a. Johnny. Rld : die. lie's n free-lance press 'agent. Anil tho girl wi(h 'lilnt Is OlIHa Ma'rilen." ' -. ' ' : '. "I saw her ns' we came .In:" Anne- \Vlplcr. sold. "I'yo , hea'rd^ e lot. about her, of ronrejel-j'-lvthlnk;site's Just lovely."' I'm- tiimjitef jtiiv.!'!"! 'd'.iitai'e," -• /;'.' V j. :': J'-V 1 ;.. .'.i •'• '"Lots 'of pc(ip'lc- 1 :do,"V.Ror!rner sold. - "I-'ll liavt't.o' 1 l:cU'yb'li--'4W!it loli'uny -later. '• He'8,;(i'iilte,/a-.' Ixiy. You see, lie has 'a littiioh 'Of-'hiuvle siara for clients'—01lvlV..V»rdcn..f3 one—nml he falis'-ln Jo.ro-.'wl.tlt every on,D' In luVn.\ v -. ' .-'Shall' 1 order-for'you?". ' '/ -- -...'' Slio 'nodded. : "I'll love-tri- hove xfore m»li," $be leaned across the able towfcrft him and eahl, "AuC ow you'll have to tell me all about our? elf." Horlmer untied, and his. nose ex- tdeil thin streams ot smoke. '"All?".lie said. "Well, nil yon discreetly ran." "Well, I'll Rive you a lalilold ver- ilon. Dorn In Knnxvllle. 'IVlines- :cc. Went to Echool at Vt'iderhlli. Worked on a paper In Nashville, jnd another one In Detroit. Went 0 New York Bud worked on a 'Oiiplc of snore there. .Met XlRgy YOUII); on the Herald Tribune anil rooiiind with him for n while. When 1 went over to (lie Telegram -we split nn, K\fsy having nlKbt hours niul I working ilnys. Not so good for sleeping. If you know what I menu." She nodded and smiled, llorlnfer continued: ."Wrote -a short story while I was on the Telegram, Irased on a murder story I covorpil. Mitch lo my surprise, 1C is accepted. Wrote another one out a certain high-hat prize- bier and thai was ncceptcd. Then KOt n swelled head anil listened o attentively lo my llternfy agent, lio nOvlacd me lo give.up news- pcr work anil devote my lime to ction. ... in a lillle loss than a . ear 1 wrote 12 short atorli'S and a ay. Two of the atorlei were ac- eplcd. The play Is still kicking . round Broadway and by Ibis time ttiKt bavo been turned down by rery producer 111 New York." JB stoppeil. "Still Interested?" ^ She nodded eagerly. "All rluhl, If you insist. Two nl of 13 la not so good—especially '" t the prices I sot." He stnllen vryly at some recollection ns In xplnineil that more than once ilnr- ng his year ot free-laulng lie bad regretted divorcing hlnisclf from a ' veekly payroll, ^rlde. be said, was lie only thing that kept him from going back to auk' for his old news- >aper Job—pride nntl Ibe go'cd- naturcd razzing his old associates would have flven him. "They used to call me 0. Henry and nsk me If I was eatlns regti- lurly. I always did," he said, study- Ing tho clgnret In hit} lingers', "but toward the last I was going without lunch and trying to kid myself that llirec tnenls a day was too much. "Then. Miss Hunt—my ascnt— ' sold out' ot my stories to C'ontl- nenlfll 1'lcturcs." 'He stopped abruptly and extinguished his rl.H:t- et at bight of tiielr waiter retnrn- ng. Anne Wlnler watched him allcn- Ivety. . Shu was u good . llstVuci'. Sbe-rcstcd'licr elhows on the. table. He mid, "Hnvt you been to the Brown Derby?" "Just once—for lunch." "Let me see. now. Would you like to go to the Dlossnni Room nt tho Roosevell? Thai's n good place to eat and dance, but It's a llltle early. I'll tell yon; lei's have dinner at the Drown Derby mid. then go lo the Hlossom lloont lo dunce?" Site nodded her bead vlwi'eu*^. "Check!" you. It's ' en con)fo,rllhg ; .lo have someone do It for yon." • •-. " "It's a gift," aald'Horlrupr.'.Iansh Ing". "I merely choose wha.t I.want myself and then double the-'order, 1 ' Nevertheless, she noted, ,.)io studied tlio menu with considerable care anil Itirned now and'Inch to ask n (juesllon of the waller. supporting l|cr clilii.ln her bauds. She leaned'back now as the,waller ilaccd dishes before them, hut said, when'be had departed 'again": "Yon mve'n't finished. I can't-eat until I bear tho real.'.''. '_ -. • .•'•'- There-wi 1 !, liorliner eald. little else fo tell. Someone nt Continental liad. thought .tie liked lidrliiier's stuff well enough to.offer hint a can- tract. ''Someone without- much judgment: • And that's the end of the story." "•• -- . v : "ilave..tliey made a plciiire, jvt from'youv story?" she asked. "What Is trie."name'qf. 112" .'..":. '.";'• Ilorimer said that, production was about to si art. said, was ills knows what they'll call It wlien Ihey-re through wllb it." . He spoke 'wlllt a shade ot resentment. Anne Winter, watching him, "firlni Holiday." ho story. "Dt'it Lord Wli»s he had ilnishecl, nnd offered (thought she saw rebellion in Mi her » clgaret which sbo declined |eycs and in the set «f his lean Jaw. I »lth a ami-mured "No thiinks—not] (T» Be Continued) How to Decorate a Home Economically (Continued from page one) I tltat lie had heard from reliable I sources that a "slavcdrlver" on the I Inrm hnd stated to one ot the bro- Ithers that tr.cy ought, to "(rive them I less beans and more cowhide, and 1 they would make more money on' [of them." He went on lo say that I it has been since Nov. 4, 1929. sine? I any part of the fines I hat the IBrlnklcys are supposed by contract I lo pay tlie county has be?r. paid. 1 "Barnaul pays lie can't do any- I thing about it. Yet the county court Itccord sho-.is two plain provision? lot the contracl have been violated land that thus the contract can te I immediately suspended. If Judge I Barham can't do any good, yov I need a county judge." I Harrison said that the present I county farm board has many good I men en It. but that it. is only a fi?- liirehrrid. powerless and without le- Igal existence. U Harrison also critirized thf meth- I(Hl by which the extra two mill trt- • was imiwsed upon property. Many I scaped paying it. lie said. .15 i' I was only n voluntary tax. The pooi llellows were the suckers again, he Isaid. He said that Barham's man- Ingemnu of the common pleas court I was very inenicient. and that In Itifed the road commission as a vote I getting machine. Harrison went en Irecord for an equalization ol as|s ess men Is. Alexander and Watkins only poke o few minutes. They happen- lert to be hi town meeting the vot- jrr.-. and used the Harrison mse'.m Ito say a few words to the crowi llhnt itnd ns$«mbled, Sunny yellow walls, yellow, green an ^ rc(l g\ 1It( \ chintz curtains, n Iwo-tonc fvttn rug. and two-win? chairs 'and a gat Icj tablr, all ma pie reproductions of cnrly Ameri can pieces, give an Inexpensively; furnished room real charm, dignity and biauly. of distinguished beauty. Strive for Simplicity Keep things simple, have n minimum of pieces, and slick lo jj.i. color scheme; these seem to be the first, principles. Remember a small place looks much larger and more dignified it not cluttered up. Pick a color scheme Ihr.t can be matched up in inexpensive accessories because some tones are million- dollar hues and are n mistake for the average home. An excellent color scheme combines G most, livable green with tawny yellow and seme burnt reds suggestive of maple leaves In autumn. Walls can be tha tpretty. sunny bulf against which both furniture and picture. 1 look well and which makes a room seem cheerful whether yon happen to feel that way or not. For your living room yon may like the following list of equipment, all of the wood pieces being maple reproductions of early- American. First, a single daybcd couch, with green cover made with pleated flounce, with a maple coffee table in front of it. Next, two wing chairs, one with maple arms and legs, with llie seat and back of gay calico in the room's colors. Ihe other upholstered In a glazed floral chintz, iu bokicr pattern, with a flounced skirt about its maple legs. With these, a drop leaf table that can be used for library purposes to hold books, a vase ot flowers and magazines by day and b? BY JUI.IA ni/ANSHAIU) NEA Service Writer NEW YORK.—Charm and .Jis- "p-tion in a home arc by no means Just a cold cash proposition. With Inexpensive furniture and furnishings as comfortable and lovely as they arc today, given good tasle and n litl<- time, miyone with a moderate salary can evolve an at tractive place worthy of (he name "Home." The smaller the furniture bud- jet, the more scrupulous must be tlie care taken to gel exactly whai is wanted and needed—the iwrfec' kind of chair, table, and so on. hti _ right color and the fight nricr. / I has a chance to enjoy n background good plan is to start with a skeleton equipment and then fill In, taking advantage of furniture sales. A current exhibition at the Art Center proves that you really cati have a pretty home, though not earning a whale ot a salary. opened up for a formal meal at couple living on $30 to $50 a week dinner time. Two low butterfly tables serve as accessories to comfort near Ihe chairs. Tne curtains may be a glazed chintz In yellow and green with a t-ile design in red and they may be made long and rather dignified lo heighten the formality ot the room. A couple of prints, framed in greeri, n reading lamp that Is a reproduction of »n *arly American lamp and a two-toned rug In green, and your room Is tremendously pleasing and delightfully livable. Yon can add a couple ot good straight chairs, or Windsors, as you see HI and the budget corroborates your decision. And you may add a low rocker without arms, for rockers are coming in again and Ihere is no denying the relaxation of a comfortable rock. To keep up the color scheme you can have your bedroom papered in a dainty figured design against a light green, with small hooked rugs on the flcor and a four-poster bed, chest of drowers. bedside table and easy arm chair all of maple. The chair may have cretonne back and seat patterned like the wallpaper; or plain green or yellow. And your kitchen can be a gay yellow, with pots and pans in cream with bright rrcen rims. If you do make your entire home i unit, you can move your chairs ;rom one room lo tlie other, when you have company, for instance. Also, ther( is a sense of unity and peace about a home that is consistent in Us general color scheme. But do not duplicate the scheme, exactly, in any livo rooms. For nothing is deadlier than monotony which conies from lack of variety. Tills may sound like a lather.jx- pensivc undertaking for the average small-salaried couple or bachelor or business woman. But this | whole apartment was planned with i an eye lo helping the small-salaried family. By careful budgeting and by extremely careful buying, it can be done. But the cntrc scheme must be worked out n paper a'to | dollars and cnts first. It is by i planning that you gt the kind ol ] home your friends envy you, the ' kind they love to be invited to. Mother, 20, Held as Kidnaper month-old baby, with whom she 1'; shown here, from the home of her estranged farmer-husband. A posst of farmers armed with shotguns captured the "kidnapers." The mother charged her husband recently "stole" Ihe baby from net. Relieves a Hradaelie or NenrilsU 30 minutes, checks a Cold Ihe first day, anA checks Malaria in hree days. 666 also in Tablets Bead Csurter News Want Adi Mrs. Mildred Sorcnsoii, 20. tonne chorus girl, was jailed at Sioir City, In., charged willi leading i kidnaping partf to recover her 20 666 JELLIES' KEPT FRESH and SWEET the .Winter thru under this MOULD PROOF

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