The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 1, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 1, 1930
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Page 4
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FOUR JLYTHEV11JiE. (AUK.) 'COURIER NEWS HIE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUI COURIER NEWS co,-PUBLISHERS i C|l. BABCpCK. Editor • - a W HAINES,"AttverjUftig Matter Sole NtilcmJ "Advertising/, Tin Ibeoua F. Clftri Co. Inc., New York, P^IUdelpfaU, Atlant*, Dallas, Sun Autanlo, B«n o, Chicago, St. Louis, • FublUbed; Every Ar.-cmoon Except Sunday, Eotti^d is second class matter at the port offjqo at Btylheville, Arkansas, under act of Conijrc*! October 8, 1917. Served by the United Press 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES By. carrier in the city of Blj'thcvllle, 15c per wee* or W,50 per year In advance. . .; •By mall within i radius of SO miles, (3.00 par year, $1.60 for six mouths, Mo (or threo months; oy ami! In postal icnej two to six, Inclusive, 5».50 per year, In zones seven t.-.i sight, $10.00 per year, payable 111 tdnnce.,- No Time-to Cry With the- failure of the' Fiiv,l National bank to-reopen for business this nipniing.Blylheville joined the ranks of some fifty other Arkansas communities and many inoic in our iitiitfhljor- ing states of Tinnassee, Missouri and Kentucky. ' It is a blow, to the community and there is up use blinking that fact. But we hiivo lived down worse things in the past and survived to enjoy a \erj fair share of prosperity. Wo will do it again. . _ . ;The •situation created by the closing of the bank is^ made 'particularly dif- ficult.because it comes at n time when few of us can .afford losses of any kind. But we "cannot make things better by crying about them. The best thing we can do, the only reasonable thing to do, is to make the most effective and constructive use of tho resources and'lite abilities which we still . possess. They are sufficient to put Blythevillo on top. It is up lo us to . apply them to that end. '• The Farmers Bank and Trust company has not been affected by the closing of .the First National. It will not '• be, affected, and as this is written there. remains a -possibility that a . merger ,of the .two institutions may be .negotiated which Will protect depositors' of the closed bank against loss. If such a:-thing.is possible, officers of the two '.institutions could.render no greater service/ .to. the".community than to bring . it -about.': :"" . /;->:'•: ;:••'• In the meantime, while lamenting our own losses, whatever they, may have been, Jet us remember that the heaviest blow'has fallen iipou'thc officers and stockholders of- the cldsfd institution. They. have.made a clean and courage-, ous effort to guard the bank against conditions beyond, their control. We ;\ro ' . •confident that the report of-the national bank ,<xamiuer will show them free from all cehsuro in a tragedy Hint , will cost them, •proportionately, more ;thr,ir it will cost anyone else. ally all of his brothers in this matter. ' He iJB-Dr. William'-Rudolfs, and he ' makes a practice, of sitting alone in the swamps of New Jersey and totting the mosquitoes. bito him. . Dr, Rudolfs is out to find a good potion to foil mosquitoes. He smear-* o)ie ( hand with Iho lotion he 1 is testing arjd leaves the other bare, goes and sits, among .the mosquitoes for an evening, and then contrasts the number of bites on each hand. All in all, he has spent hundreds of hours at this game, and has accumulated nobody knows how many mosquito bites. • For ffcmiins endurance, this benefactor seems to take the prize, If anything can be more maddening than 'continued assaults by hungry mosquitoes, it is hard to'imagine what jt may be. More power to Dr. Rudolfs! The Decline of Dueling This is a hard world, and every day something happens to destroy another of our cherished beliefs. The latest catastrophe of this kind is in respect to the glamorous old custom of dueling. The other day two Hungarian nobln- mei^ having had a disagreement went out to fight a duel with swords. They hated one another bitterly, and they were fine representatives of the old order. They should have furnished a magnificent example of the duel at its most romantic. : But what happened? They fought for two hours, with swords, without hurting one another. Then they dropped their swords and went to it with their lists. Their seconds managed to separate them and they resumed the light with swords—until, at last, a doctor examined the pulse of one of the duelists, announced that his heart was thumping too rapidly, and called the wholo thing off. ' This, obviously, is all wrong. No character out 'of Dumas ever fought 'that kind of a-duel. ' Another illusion seems to be gone forever. SIDE GLANCES m ^•'^^SW.'^^ ^'^. H°-M ? nd . Dad b?tlc . r b , c moving :„„ outXto the He'll be here any minute now." MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, ij QUEEN BLANCHE'S BIRTH "-. On-Upo: 1, 1188, Blanche of Cas'•e,: mother of Louis IX, and one 't the-most nblc rulers of France, was born. ,"After the death of her husband In 1620 the served as regent dhr- liR the'mmority of her,-son.-She proved her-ability hi-this period by successfully; suppressing ft formidable conilplraoy of'r'the nobles. Possessed r,f remarkable -'executive talent she. supervised' personally all tho departments:of government. •' After tho marriage'of her son-she resigned her rexency to'.resume' It later for a period of three "years when Louin went off Vi light in the crucades. , Louis became one . <K France's greatest historic figures.. As king of France he defeated the English lit Ssiul.33. Following ills crusades In Egypt he returned to Prance and ruled his kingdom with'.admirable justice and marked ability. He has been called "the Ideal King of the middle ages." ' . Carrier Could Not Stand Retirement SAN FRANCISCO. (UP)-James C. Murphy carried mall for 35 years, dreaming of the fun he would have after retiring. Murphy retted and all was well —for. one week and then he went Job hunting again, becoming confidential secretary to his brother, John P. Murphy, chief ranger ol the Independent Order ol Foresters. ; "I've'been like a fish phi -of water," Muriihy said. ".''.''• ' A Scientist and Mosquitoes It is a well-known fact Hint scientists endure much in the quest for truth. Ho\vcver t ths current Aromatics Jlag- • azine reveals Uie name of a scientist who. seems'to have surpassed practic-. The Windmill Cuba M. Higdon. . I. don't consider -my time very valuable anymore. I'm toting n dollar watch now. * * * A friend offered mo n drink of llqucr Thanksgiving day, nnd, believe it or not, I took It. * V -V- Occ wliiliifecnsl I wished, tifUr it was too Inle, thai I hadn't- nnnifcd the stuff, Ixcuuse I hud resolved, scarcely an hour previous, that I would not 'drink .anything stronger than Merry War !yc.. ; , * ¥ •-.• WORDS NOT. FOUND IN THE DICTIONARY Times are. liot hard. Everybody has plenty of ir.oucy. Broadcasting celebrated its 10th birthday the oilier ilay. And there's no denying our Improved radios Gave it a line reception. Sinclair Lewis, .who Is learning to say "thank yon" In Swedish, Is unaware perhniB, thut "okay" would be understood perfectly. OUT OUR WAY By Williams OOMT 1. BRAlMS? 1 VOO &OOD MEftR CHRISTMAS AMD -STrART RooTlMCr AMD CUEAVJ1MO AROUKJO ' -I BOLLV VOO IMTO Trt' ' I. MCiflCEO so GOOD A.=. KlQT TO Qt &0 GOOD •.WASHINGTON , T LETTER By RODNEY UUTCIIKIt NBA Service'Writer WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.—Smjtor J. Booinhoom McWhortef fcrcs-jss the day when Al Capone may co:ne to Washington and brgnnkrc the political racket. He nas no', den-. nllcly committed himself in favor of the Idea, but' believes il has great possibilities.' The situation.here Is. as chaotic as ever-wiis the'bser racket in Chicago before Caponey too* L!i:'.vj;e. (he senator points'out, and what Lhe country needs more than anything .else is a firm' guidins land. The legislative system 'is cc:n; ID be all gummed up and beyond control of the . administratx)!! and pressing national problem; appear to be pressing harder than eve, 1 before. "Mr. Cnponc's record as a big business man fitted tc cap? with Ihe most dlfflcu.lt situattons Is quite Impressive," sjys McWlwr- ter. "He has taken over control of n-great-city and has demonstrated -his.-abilities in handling the prohibition problem which everyone else, thought was insoluble. Lately lie lias teen applying himself to unemployment relief. "During ' Mr. Caponc's brilliant 'career hs has demonstrated lime and again' that he Is bigger than the federal, state, county ami municipal governments. • Solves. Prohibition Problem - VWhcn -Mr. Capone, ^burniii" with the -.spirit of public. service, decided to., solve the prohibition probleni for Chicago he-iacad a herculean task. He had no report from the Wlckerslnm committee to guide him. Too many persons were committing wholesale violations of the prohibition laws. Mr. Capjne wasn't worry- lug about the retail viojntlons, but careful study hnd convinced him that the wholesale viohlloiis on-lit lo be carried out under a central authority. "So he began one of hie nnst spectacular' programs oi \jig business mergers which our age has seen. 'Merge or submerge! 1 demanded Mr. Capone and that was the way It worked out. Tcday no city In Ihe world boils'-such : well organized, systematized pro- hibllion racket as Chicago. Mr. Capone not only demonstrated ills capacity lo settle the prohibition i problem but also showed Mmself > nn outstanding expert on nieren's I which Is another one of bur great! Issues. "Lately Mr. Capoiie has' been telling the California fi-;ia Indus-' try to keep Us grape wine concin- ; trates out of Chicago and he probably will get away with (hat. ' Mr. Capone believes in protection for home Industries. i- 'Aids Unemployed 1 •'Of.course, there have bow sonic killings-In the course of Mr Capone's solution of China's prohibition problem, tiii the "nature'of the attendant circunsnncas and I the status c[ the victims liave beer. I such as to cause ri-la'.ively sm;T! pretest. On the ether i,niid tl^ government's prohiti:io;i m."ii ha-p frequently aroused aiiv^e criUd-rn by their killings. "Now-Mr. Caponc ||, 1S tackb-1 Chldago ^ndiettoTlm "f 1m do™ more to alleviate distress than ni-,- other person or gro'.;;i. ;,;- Capane'-' restaurant serves big.icr"an'd bel- ter meals than my «„„ | inc in the country. , "Please finacrsian.-! that I am j (not encouraslng any attempt t-i rcmlnstiv Mr. Capc.ic a, the c,m- ' d Ida to- Of .1 third pm-ty | l; 1932 | Mr. Capone has ,-.c:omp'^licd mora i « a private clti;:cr. i'.ian mas i pub- i lie officials have acnlcvi-d '-'and i ! iuideut2iid that he Insurance Applicant Gets Rigid Heart Examinatu By DK, MORRIS FIS1IBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and cf Hy- fcla', the Uealtfa. Magazine » • * When a man comes to be examined for life Insurance, the examiner nowadays'pays a large part of his attention to the condition of trie heart and the blood vessels. \(A-'; failure uy tfte examiner to "appraise correctly - the mate of these tissues may cause the life Insurance company to pay out a large'.claim longT before the man has.'completed .eVen a few payments; of premiums;: •'Dr. Theodore Thompson, who U chief medical offlce^of a hall dozen"' - ?mportant • British insurance companies, points out that both in Great • Britain and in the united States --heart disease Is the outstanding: cause of death and the mortality from 'dls;ases of the heart and blood''vessels is more than the combined total from tuberculosis ar.d cancer. The 'life insurance examiner is very careful to find out whether or not the person who wishes insurance has suffered previously from rheumatic fever, syphilis, gout or any of the infectious diseases. The reasoon is, of course, that rheumatic fever is one of the commonest causes of diseases of the heart. If the person affected, in childhood has been five to seven years; without any symptoms • and his heart appears normal at the examination, -lie is likely to be passed' as a first-class risk, because those who ihave rheumatic fever m childhood and survive seem less liable to contract Iho disease passing the age of 25. If the person concerned lias I rheumatic fever, the examiner give more than the usual pm of attention to the cxamlnatio the heart. Syphilis and gout art! so likely to affect the heart, as as severe attacks of -influenza diphtheria. The person who suffers with hi disease may have fainting s If he. Is very young, the person Is applying for life insurance faint because of fright or a - vous disorder, but a man ptisl years of age who faints is peril to be considered a bad risk on I possibility of heart disease. If tho person becomes shorJ breath on slight exertion, he if be studied carefully, br.t the I amlner always, remembers middle-aged people who do lead outdoor lives arc 'likely tJ out of breath following severe! ertlon.' .Pain In His chest following ertlon Is a serious symptom belief of the person that his hi palpitates at night is not pen cred an Important symnlofc.l cause of its close associations, various nervous manifestation:; - a- HI retiring indlviciiul ln"v, n oia htmeJlght it- distasteful" ih'> ' ' BOUNDIIOUSE FEAST VARBERO, 'Sweden, (UP) banquet in a locomotive re! house was held. here- rccontlj connection with the 50th annlil ary of the Varberg-Borgas rail company. Mere than 250 guests pany. More-Una 250 guests invited, 'including, 'engineers . conductors who had been wit hi road for over 2o yearp. ANNE MiSYlN llUlil.V v lli:itE TODAY SPECIAL l!\VG!iT!UATim IUJJV- VM'»'«," "'""""'"<« <" tkP fcoei., ul JUAMTA SKI.IJI, murdered <iur- n« u brIJBc parly, lie Iwliovt. ia:it Ihr vvunian linn been »),<,) l,r one ill brr CUC«IN. Duadt-e urUrr* •he:snriil» In mkr tkr iil.cr. CUrj nccnplr* rrniu thr Jrnll, c <,| n,e "a rail, thud" n.ill ,k, ^ n ,i y „.,, th, follovilnc ' ;.*• .. rlilv F, "" " I '"'' tl > r kThljti-. l.OIS tuiNr.Ai- nna TIIA<:I:Y iin.ns nrc •i'liVi'i'" 1 ''''" '"""'• - 1 ""' 1 ': MAK- SIIAI.I. r.mir,, | n .,„,„ „,,„ (U J.'«5";'r*- "' ""• ''»•"). JOII.V -rOHAKr-. rnmr« h, 1n«l lt*fnrr Ibr cad of Iht- I,:,ru], n rAmin ' SI ' ttAf! . u '= "»'•< •"««'••''• HA11IOMI v,,mr In H.KrUcr nl Ihr mil of tl.r hnnil. unit *n lnli> !!ir djnlnK "Him. I'OM.K BIMt.K nntl-hrr flnnrf. ( t.lVi; lr.« JI.1IOM). nr* In ilir xnlnrliini. .-• - . • In Che linll, Hun.u-t- «?<•» fl.riltA MH.KS, iiUo ^y.lcrlvn[! T ,u,. Ik, I t|i,iilnic I,er k,ini« >he , nflrr If ^n V lo nR rnniu. nnd " Irjl, ('AI'TAtN STIIAWS til. .Tlnriinc.. Snd.Inilr, kf cx-lsln,., nn.! HI/IIKI r>D»n f5i» Uonr nt Xllm't c:«is.c(. .VOW GO r,5 WITH THB-STOIiy''. ' • CHAPTRK XI ^.'.MOHT Irnmcdlnlelr Siiti:l.il Jn- tr;Et:;;at',r Tmnrlcc rtne. hum Ms t.-incliinr; posilinn mi tlm llmir at m'B duscr. ninl rurcil I IIP llic himil.-iile :u|n:ul of ' U&mtitoij'R poliro Torc'e. "I tliltil:.". lie said ijuktly, fur nil llio ein.-ilniiiciil Unit linriicil .In lits liluo ryKi. "Una we'll heifer' hiivo Mrs. Mil™ In for ;i Tcnv iinraticiiis." "\Vli.nt hiivii .von j;ot Micro— a <lau<:i! iirouriiin?" Strnirn nnTceil uiiriniiiiljr. lint nn Oin^lcc-cotitliiucd lo SI:IVP !;ilnully at ; tiio tlihiK lie ii'-id. llio older ii:n;i sirhilc!" to the door anil rclaye:! tiie'orilor to a ^aiiidmlien delaHive. ''I ri-ul (or ,\lr-. Mtlus," Dimilcc j colilly. wlirn ii!;3!:.iin! and wife "Let's K:, boy," Stra&n said vith respect in Jiis harsh ookc. l nuletly. r.rul lent; Ills -hand torso ?i'n:i!ili-is ijncirclcil protect Ingly hy Trai'cy's plump arm. "If j-iiu'ro Koln;:. lo limlgcr my wife tiniiirr, t intend to he present. sir," Milc-s rcloilerl, ilimstiug out his cheat. "Very well!" I)i!i;r!r-i! conceded i-nvtly. "Mrs:. Milrs. \7!:?: didn't you loll T.:<! \;\ ;;-,c ;; :3 t I'hro that ynn "lU-oaus; t nnsii'i-lii-in th<room." Ti.ira ni-olfjliMl. Hinging with l:o!li thin. l>i,;.vi>i];cd hands! to her hiutunri's arm. "Sir. ymi IKIYO 1:0 proof cr '.Ii's' alisiml nc.:us:<l(on. ninl 1 stall per~ "1 :iru-rj ilie host or i,roi)f." Dun- drr- p " iVoin hi^ lint it (3 the inily wi'.ilo p'ayln;; fcriil-c this nn-nV" "Nn. no: • It Isn't r.iino!" cricrl iii-sicrlKilly, crlugini; against i:rr ln:sb:.r.i!. who IK-.^III in p:otcjt la a vi-irj talsello with raire. Hi:::ilec l^nnrcd Islsj siilutterir.^s ".'i!^>' 1 point out that it is tcicntl ml wltli the other tnily cards uscil at Mrs. Rjllm'3 r^iiy today, nnrl Ihnl on Us fp.co il bc.ari your n:ir;e. •Viora'2" anil lie politely cxtciided the Ciirrl fur her inspection. "I-yes. It i-tusl be ir.lnc. but i WBS r.nt In (his room when .Nita vjs — wus yliol!" "nut you will Ddmlt -thai you i.-cir- In her clothes clos,ct at some V S Flora Miles said nothln?, star- ins at him with great, terrified tliln, Mack eyes,'Dur.tle?-went on relentIcssly: "Mrs..Miles, when roa left tho bridge gathe, you did not intend to telephone your house. You came here— Into this room!—and you lay In Trail, hiding in her closet uatll Nita Selim appeared, as you knew slio would, sooner or later—" "Ko, no! That's z : lie—a lie, I tell you!" the woman sbriilcd atj^ Gc i ^>oul him. "I i(& telophoTO iny bonne, jealous! i and I tallied 10 junior, when the maid put him iso.to the pbonc. ..." you cst stgniScancc of that si:enc as hi like a pricked pin!: balloon, became almost as wrinkled anrl absurd, as he saw the corner o! a. Hue-gray envelope slowly emergins from his wife's hand bag. "Thai's ny stationery—one ot ntj- business ea- Klora iliUs dropped the bag, which she need no iongcr watch and clutch •»":! terror. "Forgive me, flarUnsr! Oh. I knew mo for fcclng were writ THE BUCK PIGEON* , THE AVENGINGPAKftT* "MURDER BACKSTAIRS'! -Yes, t did! A wife has n ril > know what her husband's dolf f it's anything—like that—" i aggard black eyes again iniplol er husband for forgiveness, bc-[| fie went on: "I did slip into N'l com, and go Into her closet to f she bad left the letter in. oat pocket. I closed the door] myself, thinking 1 could liud 'ight cord, but it was cauglit In L f tho dresses or something, aiir] ook mo a long time to find ill he dark of the cloEel. hut 1 I nd it at last, anil was just read! Uio note—" f "You rcart It, even after you .'j hat the handwriting on the elone wasn't your jinstand'l iimdee. Queried in assumed ama lent. ; '..-•; Flora's tbln boiTy-.-Ragged. "f| bought maylw Tracny had luised liis liandv/rlting. .. read it, and s;w It was frl Derter--" "air. Miles, rjo yon know ]| some of your business Etadcmf •ot Into Sorague's hands?" I "He had plenty of opportunity! ilch. stationery or almost anythf ie wanls, banging around my flees, as.he dots—au. idler—" I!ut Dundee w=s in a liunr. wheeleil from tho garrulity of . husband lo th« tense terror of wife. "Mrs. Jllltj. I want you to ,, mo exactly what you Know, mil] on .prefer to consult a lav irst—" "Sir. It you are insinuating ny Kite—" "•'lh, let mo tell him, Tractl rs. Miles cnpitulatcd siiddeJ completely. "I Kus in t i, 0 do l when Nita was killer], 'I suppJ "it f dida'i !;nr)io sho was hej illedi Because f uns I'jiny ••.ere on the closet ituor in a ad fatnt!" "But alter you teleph stole into this room—" cnnl yon nsctl aftcr- , "Ko, no! I—I .mace uj ny face ail Irssb, just is I told you—" Dundee did not bother In te-1! her now well li« knew she wr.s lying, for suddenly something knocked on the door of bis mind. 'Ho strode to the clo;et, searched for a moment among the multitude of garments hanging there, then emerged with tho brown silk summer coat which .N'lta Sellra' hod worn to Breakaway Inn that noon. Before the terrldeil woman's cyos ho thrust a hand, (irst into one.deep pocket an:! then another, finding nothing except a handkerchief...--.. "Will you let me have ths note, please, Mrs. M ties? The nolo Nita received during her luncheon Vsrly. and which she thrust, before your eyes, -Info : a-pocket of this coat? . . . It-.'ls-'lu-your hand hag, am sure." retrieved the hand bag and drew oul the blue-gray envelope,. It was inscribed, ill a curious handwriting: "Mrs. Selim. Private Dining lloom,' lircakavray Inn." " ET'S see, boy," Strawn said u with respect lu his harsh "What 6h.ast!y,T nonssnso. Is this. Dundee?" -Tracey Miles ilcin.iuiled. Unt Dundee :asRinMEnori;U him. His implacable, 'eyes -held Khiva ------ ; Miles' until Ihe woman liroko snd- --•••- nine «r Hi minutes jdenly. plicously"; She fumhlctl In t ::it e.apsnl between your Icavlns Itlie vaflia lag which had bco» hang- i. i-. tii.:c> rim-ilia i; lc a ti.o i-.r:<i3c Kame, whea sou bccanv I in;: from her . oiiuimy. an<l His -racmenl when j "Good'Cod, Klnral |all mtaa?" Trac:y *\j rt would pmisli I thought love letters to—to , that must warn, you _ your step. You've nlrcad) voice. Dundee withdrew the single sheet ot business stationery. "Xila, my Eweet," the nolo began, without (late line. "Forgive your bad hr-y for List Dibit's row, bat I watch . . _ gone too,f.ar. Of course I love yov and understand, but— Do good taby, and you won't be sorry." The note was signed "Desy." nunrtco tapped the note for' long minute, while Tracey Miles continued to console his wife. "Mrs. Miles," he began abruptly and tho tear-slrcakcd face turned toward him. "You say you thcusht this letter to Mrs. Selim had been written by your husband?" "Yes." sho gasped. "I'm Je.ilous- nalurcd. I admit it. nr.d when 1 saw .one of our own—1 mean, one of Tr.icey's business envelopes—" "You made up your mind, to steal It and read It!" rjUNDEE stared at tlie woman I 'credulously, then : su;;nre.ac<!l groan of almost unbearable ilirf J.ointmcnL If Flora Miles was tl ng the truth, here wont .i-nyil his only eye wltnes.?,' urolw'jly, rather, his only car witness. "Just when did yon faint, , Miles?" ho asked. slrrigglin s , patience. "Before or ntlcr'."] came Into this room?" ; VI was just finishing the with tlie ijgiit on in tho clo:-:ct. o| the door sfi:]-.. when I hcnrd como icto tho rnmi. i ^ iKW ft V L Nita bccaiiEo she was siiising tj ot those Broadway . ron g3 sho l.-f V.T.S— so crazy .-.bout. 1 Jerked tho light, nnd croi:clicil \va>- lisck . a corner of Ihe closet. A velvet e'l nlng wrap fell down over my he I and I was nearly sir.olherlng. if 1 was afraid to try to dislodge I far fear a hanger would fall to ll floor and make on awful clall [ Ami tlicn-ar.il llicn-" She sh dered, nnd clung ; 0 her hushaud. «'ifo hr.s hctfrt tr- vo . "Sir. blc— " "Wiatdiil yon hc^r, Mrs. Mile: Dundee rcr.-lncd. "I couldn-t ], car tanBlcil up in lllc back In tu c clii?;-t, i mt , (1 |,) IlM: kind of bans or liur.ip-no, no! J ristol S h, i i:- ; ,, : ,ibc.c,iusoltc from so near n>= 1 thouglit ll v. •Mia or Lydla coining to get sof Hilug out ot the closet, and I'd discovered, so I-l tainted-" ':, t>uo drew n ,i cci , breath n. wcut on: "When I came to 1 her' l\nrcn screnr.iinf. nnd then awful tune WB . In— l!nt all the time tl ! on and on-t ..'^." KC S.'. ll!| 3'!eo gasper!. "Do s[ i Be Continued).

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