The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 8, 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 8, 1930
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fU BtrrjlKViLLB COUBIEK NEWS '• i£» OOCRHR NEWS co, POBMBHTOB - O. R.V BABCOCK, Editor X. W. HAIKK, AttvcrUiUif Uin*f er Thf . P.-'ptork pa laa,-New York, „ AtUnUi D^IM, finn AuUuilo, 8*n CWe«o.'Bt. $v*ry j il'^rnoou zxctpf Sucdiy, Knttrtfl M K^ood 'cliw macifr at th» port • MytfcnW*, Arfcuiiu, under «ct of. October «, 1917. Strrtd by th« United Frets 1 . ' SUBSCKIFTION RATES By wrier In the city of BlytheviUe, 15c ftt w««k or 16,50 ptr year In advance. By null within * radlui of 50 mile*, »3JM per , year, *lJO tor ilx months, Sic (or three mouths; oy mail In pocUl zones two to sl«, incluilv*. K.50 per year, In rones seven «d tight, $10.00 per year, payable Ui e4T»nc«. 7Vie J^a/ue o/ Reforestation The plain cnsh value of reforestation work'is'.graphically pointed out in A /'recent statement from Charles Lathrop Pack, famous president of tlie American Tree Association.. •Mi\ Pack takes Indiana, in the center of (i vast manufacturing area, as a typical^example. , He points out that Indiana Qsca each year about^ six times as many 'hoard feet of lumber as the state produces within its borders. Add the freight bill to the coat of the lumbei'/and it is easy to see how much good a home-grown timber supply would;do Indiana'. A Pointing but-'.'Jhat the timbcrmen themselves are going in for reforestation to a greater extent each year, Mr. Pack remarks that it-is. now the aver- ago citizen .who needs to be educated. \ Quite rightly, he urges that the general public be brought to realize that re- -fbrestation can be made highly profit, able and economically successful. It's Not Finished Yd There' is not much that can be said about the' California, supreme court's' 1; refusal to recommend a pardon for r Warren K. .Billings; not much that can.be said, for the aimple reason that . practically everything has'already been said, love'r and over again. Billings and his comrade in the 1916 bombing case, Tom Mooiiey, are thus due 1 to lie in prison for 4'while longer -,yct. But^iio one need assume .that the last has been heard of this''famous ca;e. It is not a closed issue. A trc^ mtndbus number of people are firmly convinced that a monumental injustice^ has been don?, and the California justices might as:well realize that they will .eventually have to look 'into the case again. Advice to the Jobless When a man cannot get work in bis own town, his first impulse usually is to go on to some other city in the bopc that -conditions will be better there. When any business depression is purely local, in character, this is a good thing; but J. Rogers Flannery of Pittsburgh, president of 'th« National Association" of Travelers' Aid Societies, OUT OUR WAY points out that conditions now are so nearly alike everywhere that the roving unemployed worlwr simply makee things worse for himself and for others.' "Men or women out of work," says Mr. Flannery, "need all of the resources that come from friendship and resf- tknee Hint are not available to the drifters into strange .communities, each of which is concerned with the problem of its owii people. The kind-, est advice that can be given to men and woni'ii out of work today is to remain, if possible, in their own communities—to stay in their own homes." Raising the Postal Rales It is to be hoped that Congress will do some extensive investigating before agreeing to tlie proposal-thai the postage rate on first-class mail—ordinary letters—be increased. • It may be perfectly true, as the postmaster general assorts, that to increase the rates on oilier classifications will simply drive business from the government to the hands of private carriers. Nevertheless, the 'first-class rate should not be raised except as a last resort, Two cents is an ample price, and firsj-ckss mail pay.; its own way. Perhaps it .would be more to the point to tegin .by. ending all franking privileges.' There will be time enough to talk of raising tlie first-class rate after this petty form of something^ for-nothing has been abolished. The Windmill . Cuba M. Higdon. It fs mlglity, mighty encouraging, during these difficult times, for It to be reported that we arc holding from 80 to 85 per cent of our nor- mnl ecllvltlcs and Incomes, our major aiid financial industrial institutions Jmve como through the storm unimpaired; price levels of major commodities hove remained approximately sUble for sometime; -a number of industries are showing signs of increasing demand; and the world at large is surely readjusting- itself to the situation. . ..*••*,.*.. . • . '-: Hard Times Is certainly no match for such a dangerous foe as that, and ills seconds may ns well toss in tlie .towel. , *: * * On the Riviera iri Nice/'Frnncc, th» newest fad for the fair sex, is'tissue paper bathing suits which dissolve In water. That Is really a Nice break." for the waves. This is tho season when hunting dogs start out witli a new leash oil life. Don't be so suro the football EIMISOII is over. Wait until our lame duck congressmen-get-to- gclher in some wing-back formation. Then there's" the Chicago gunman who sprayed his mischievous son with builds in the belief that to spare the "red" is to spoil (he fhild. Bobby Jones may escape some grueling competition by going in the movies, but he'll still have his gallery. . (ARK.) COUfllBR NEWS By William / OH-THAT'S FROM THROAT — »&iCW „. X ' ' '""t, 7 \ J.R.VJiUiPiMc, SIDE GLANCES. By George dark "That's swell Gus. Vi'ilh one hoiiy wreath it's got more Christmas spirit than hity window in the block." WASHINGTON LETTER Corn Bread and Were- Katru cdcr.it Foodstuffs Survey Slmws People Today Consume .More Meat, Fait-, Oils and Milk And Less. Cereals, Kutler Than Yean; Ago BV RODNEY DliTCIIEU NEA Service Wrller WASHINGTON — The. r.vcr.ige mcvlcan " amiUEilly consumes 20 .Y.- DECEMBER 8, Mother'NatureVCuri ELI WHITNEY'S BIRTH On Dec; 8, 1765, Ell wiutney, an American.Inventor, famous' for his Invention of the cotton gin, was bitn at Wejtboro, Mass. Graclualed from' Yale In 1162 Whitney went' to Georgia « a eacher, where he found he had a ienerous patron in the widow- of General Nathaniel Greene of Revolutionary fame, en whose e;.<ate le resided and studied law. While here, he was encouraged to dls- ?!iy his Inventive genius and at he request of some neighbors' of Mis. Greene he attempted to devise a machine for separating the seed from the fiber of the cotton After he had built such a machine from hand-made toolo, It was stolen by.thieves who. had broken into his workshop. Thus, he was unable to get a patent for it. He then went to Connecticut to manufacture cotton gins but litigation growing out c-1 the claitns of imitators consumed his profits. -Later, he cstablilhed a firearms factory at Wliitneyville, near New Haven, Conn., end maintained It with success Whitney enjoyed but llttlejnaterlal reward from the gin, which immediately proved one of the most important Inventions connected with the cotton manufacture. 45 pounds ; of meat, nearly ounds of breakfast- food, 214 o.uarl5 f milk, 177 pounds of w'neat flour nd 24 of corn meal. 3 3-4 pounds f macaroni, spaghetti and noodles; bout 110 sticks of cliewins gum, 14 ounds of lard. 10 pounds of cot- cn-secd oil, 17'.i pounds of butter, pounds of cheese, 2'j or lore- gallons of ice cicam. M omuls of evaporated milk, 18 doz- n c-jgs, 20 pounds of chicken, 3'i Kiunds of strawberries, 26 pounds I oranges, 516 pounds of grape- ruit, 4 3-1 of lemons, .22 of ba- aiias, 68 of apples, 16 of peaches, of peers, 21 of • grapes, 10 of nnnccl [rulUj, half a wntc-nuelon, cantaloupes, 6 2-3 heads of Ict- uce, lO'.i; pounds of onions, ' 3 usliol of potatots, more than a ound of cauliflower, 4 l-j pounds I celery, 11% cf corn. 2'i of car. els, 9 oi dried beans,- 2 of fresh 4 rif preen pels. •>. of snin- cili, 18 of cabbage, 0 of tomatoes, 7 of GKCC;. potatoes (those nr-j II green vegetables), 28 pounds of armed \egelablcE. Z 1-4 pounds of aniied salmon, ,12 ounces of ear-" Incs, about l!i pounds of smoked, Irlcfl, salted and pickled fish, &','• ounds of peanuts, 1 1-3 pouprls of vainuts. 12 pounds of coffee,' less hail 1 poundVo'f lea. 102 p'ouiids f sugar nnd i2 ' pounds of candy. Plus ninny other things, of course, n smaller quantities. <...' Popular Foods Changs.. Tliose fig n res', represent whit the ocdstiiffs division of the Convmnice icpnrtmcnt, after tliorongli'. re- earch, cnlls the apparent per capl- a consumption of principal 'food- tuffs. It hns compared [lip amount if vnriouu feeds consumed cbou: 10 years ajo p:r capita with the imounl in the period of 1022-27 and it. finds that: Cereals (v.hc-at, flour, rice, coin meal, breakfast foods, etc.) Iiavc decrccsed in prr capita annual consumption 120 po'.mds, from 350 .« . 230. Th«« average par.-on csts lib 3unt"-,-of meat, r.n increase ct 2 pounds, although it was up to 1S5 pounds in ID07 and down to 120 In 1D17. Consumption of fats mid oils In- CDsed 10 pounds, from :i| to 4-' Dairy products consumption,-oxl prtssed in terms o! milk, increased from bEtwtcn 800 nnd CM pounds :o 1040. , Fruit corstmiption increased from 169 pounds prr person to 192 Corn bread ami com meal .mush - a terrific decline tn popular- one judges. br.-.i;;;e- whereas average American consume! iveck Is about the per capita con. sumption for most city families, as a study in 16 cities of Pennsylvania two years ago showed average p«r capita consumption of 2.5.3 loaves or' 3.15 pounds.. Consumption'.of potatoes Is popularly supposed' to' Have ' decreased, but-the foodstuffs division" gives a pei" capita •''consumption - of 3.12 bushels • for, 1899 and 3.11 bushels for' 1927. ' - - Lake of Potash Kills Huge Flock of Ducks RAPID CITY, S. D. (OP)—A lake of soap he found on a recent trip to' Nebraska is describe cj by Joe Hilton, oil salesman. , • Hilton 'relates he found a huge flock of ducks lying on the -shores of a small potash lake in the Np- braska sand hills Just over the border. The ducks had no shot wounds and their flesh and feathers were soapy. Being somewhat 'of a chemist, Hilton reasoned the potash of the lake and fat oily flesh of the ducks had formed a soap. He proved this by washing his hands in the water. Hilton also believes the ducks were poisoned when'they landed on the water. North America is, next to Africa, the chief gold-producing contl- about 'one-quarter of the world's annual nent, usually contributing •• gold output. OPOSSUMS- NESTYNG /MATERIALS WlTtf 7HJ5IR. P&EHEUStLZ TAILS. -;. mer walked into a restaurant and ordered'seven'dozen oysters on the half shell. The first 8-! gone, the the proprietor offered five dozen Merchants War On Old Regime PEIPING. (UPi— Merchants ••-" t""**"^ w* UAICI^TU llVC UW.C1L IT-,,, . • mere, free, if Red would eat them I r elpllls asalu . are all. The next 00 went the way of the others. Ho finished off by or- dring two doz:m more, a slice of coconut pie, a pint of milk, coffee and crackera. persuade authorities to abolish tK'-j Hatamen octroi tax, established- v. i I buy cosmetics for the .Empress' ; ' Dowager Tsu Hsi, . 1,1 ! - During tlie Talpiiig rebellion tr.^, • (Manchu. imperial House was sho'.'i't' SOIL INVENTORY STRESSED of fllnfl s. So a special tax was m'^ on all goods for the benefit of ttv]} WASHINGTON, (UP)—The importance to the farmer of providing a practical working inventory of his soil fertility resources by means of soil surveys is stresisd in the annual report of Dr. Henry G. Knight, duet ol the Bureau of Chemistry and Soils of the Department of Agriculture. Empress-Dowager, with the nounccd purpose of buying h« cosmetics. - '£ ' The tax still is being collectctj and there seems no immedla'4 prospect that it will be stopper] even though there no longer is a.^ ( Empress-Dowager. F- BLACK PIGEON* "THE AVENGIN6 PAP00T* MURDER BACKSTAIRS' its', the. .03 pounds cf cor.i nic.il m 1533 hs cnly ate '24 pourd.-, a year Iroii 1023 tfi,1027. nccf was the most pop-jUr meat in ISM. • Now iff I;o: ^ Thc ivcragp annae! cor.«:i- r ;icn of bc^f went down {rr,:r. 07.3 , ;0 und3 .0 01.4 end pork er.t;, u ir.crcastd ircm C4.7 tc 70.2. M:u:o ., and \ amb dropped from G.3 K, ,-,3 an -i ' vca! \retit up from 35 M p " I IKS Under I'scjl Nmv i Duttcr Ic abaiit I p;,-.,;, (i , vr p - r . ; -on .less popular t!u;i ;., i fii9 Icn : ncam 'is' cat'n in .it-.-,: ii-.e s^mci *ix>r.'orllonc ss 10 jcars n->3 " ; /imohj canned friiii; -.icsl' trtpiilav— Each r,f',, s :anncd pour.cis c: pr.ic;-.-: inrt-2.0 6f caascd pir.cr.pr,;. omc5-i:?xt. Per r;.a;is consump-i •;cn of cannot! ve^f-tabX i 0> - 1923. : 27 Included tomatoes V4 pounds ' -akcd bears 4.7, CO,T. 43 . Kas 39'! ilrlr.c I>'.f.n3 S.! snci ;.;, ,iian a' i>cund each for the o!Uc-:s ' ; Pciliarrf 2ii ioau= c : bread a : are r , sts 3 a vear! J HERE TOD^T JI'AMTA SKI.1M !> ninrdci'ca nl hrldSP. 110XME DUNDEEX di;(ecltvr, order* Ibe rtg\»flmif oC <1» -drnlk fcnnd." PENNY ( HMN, KAIli:» MAKSI1ALI, and <:.AI1III,Y\ DHAKt: play Ikr k«»il, • JUTICK JIAKJIIAI.L and JuK* DHAKI-1. pnlrrlnp: ftrnnrntelr. KaiT rn nnr eutHfde. DE.XTEIl SI'HACillE. eomiaic from Iht hnx, rnli-rril rhr- d[ntn^. rcioni VTllfe .IA.\r.';' IIAY.MO.VII. who wnji oa Ihr front pnrrhi 'Janet nteutfn I.VIIIA. <fce ninii). of Ike crime • l.rrmi«e I.OJS nUM..\l>. In the rtrntns rnom >vl(h TR.VCEY >ltr.r:s. had In rtn^ twice (or fcrr, lint I.ydla anvil Khr \TR*I aKlrey Truiu the effort* nf nn nneclliedr, • (hnl >kr dl« nol en. Into >iln'« rtHmi 1 ,- aridMhal «he KHIT-«o one. Sprgpnr nnya he Knew Mfa l» iVe\r York,-nnd fknt Ktie •nfEffexted lir eft the cnnlrnrt for n Hamilton n.iivle.'-pliirned -b» t^f ni'sralier of .(Toinnicrre. . . " flundri*. rc-memhcrlnc ihnt 1hfc Alfnnoi;t StudloR vrltfre 'Sprnrne ivnrke4 ivero mnkiuR crook pic* lures nnd thnt . Sprnpue hnd - m . rh:inre In iitenl a gun with II Ktlpncrr, irllN the prunp that Ha«k n jrun ivn^ mard. To bin xnrprUe. Tic te.trn^ tUtlt >Tnrxlinll and net :i K.tn. (lint 1hp Tfnule croap. rv- "•rpt Frnnj nml Sprnpno. 'lified it It. Inricct iirnctier. and that Nlfa hrrsclf rut' I* nrmj toe la»l time M %vns TiKed. ^ NOW c.n nx \vrrn THE STOUT RIIAPTFIR XVII A T Jiulgc Marahali's suddenly lilurled-out recollectioii: "71 ttoi ,Vi!a /!<•)•«!/ tclio pl(t the oirnij!" there \V33 a colleotive gasp of relief. Eyes cotild meet eyes— now. I!ut it was Flora Miles who rolcvil the lliouEbt or hope, that sec-nicd apparent on every face. ''Tbat's wby I didn't hear anyone talkins wlicn 1 was In Ibe closet!" slie cried, ber voice almost hysterical in its velicmer.ee. "Tberc wasn'l anybody but Nlla in tbo room! She committed suicide! She stole poor Hugo's Run and lUe silencer anc enr.iiniUcd suicide!" "At a distance of from 10.to 15 feel?" Dundee .asked vdiir ill-con ce.ilcc! sarcasm. "And when she uas powdering lier face? Ami Jua after entering the room, blithely singing a IJrondwoy bit?" ".Maybe Hie lady is right, boy. Captain Slrawii interposed mildlj "I've heard ot people rigging 11 contrivances—" "And of causing tho EUi'. nnd th silencer to disappear by maple? Dundee dcn-.amhd. "No. folks. 1'n afraid the suicide theory Is no gccrf . . . Now, Judso Marshall," and h l'jr::c-i) again to the creator of th listed sensation since tlie Invest KiUlon Into Kita Selim'a rtealli ha f,ct under way, "you say that Mrs. Stlim herscll put tlie sun away. . Will you explain tho circum- Tlie elderly man's face had gone yellowish ag.-iin. "Certainlyl Nlti ftlim ami I were the last to leave t!.g bai-k garden. She was—was rsrtkul-.rly toor at th« sport— tT OCKBD . up?" Dundee asked ~ sliarply. 'Usually locked, but not always. am afraid,".' Judge Marshall an wored reluctantly. . : "And you saw Mrs. Seltm place lie gun. ami tbe silencer in Hie rawer?" "I-tlionght I did. but I was eally not watching closely. As matter ot fact, I stopped to look ever made a bull's-eye during the ' ur or fl?'o Sunday mornings aElcr als— Mrs. . Duiilap— drew her into ur set She Begged for a few more lots, and I stayed with her, after othen had gone into tho house r — er— refreshment. "Sbo fired the last bullet in the lamuer, and together wo walked the house, entering the little iom at the rear where all sorts or ports equipment Is kept— .lulling and taclcle, golf clubs, bi/ws mi arrows, skis, etc. . She was arryiug the gUD, unscrewing the lencer as we .walked. It Is my ahit to keen tho pistol, and the .lencer !n a drawer orner cuphoard—" In a little made for the telephone wlThout an- \vering. He called a number, then curtly demanded: "Dr. Price, please! . . . Yes, I know lie's busy on an au- opsy. Just tell him that Dundee of tbc district attorney's office vanta to speak to him." There was a long pause, then: 'Hello, Dr. Price! . . . Dundee. What aro tho caliber and typo of bullet that killed Nita Selim? Thanks much, doctor. . . . Anything new? . . . Fine! Thanks again!" He hung up the receiver and faced Strawn.' "Bullet from a Colt's 32," he said grimly. "I suggest you send one of your men around X) the Marshall home to pick up one of the bullets that was shot in their damned target practice. It you send the two bullets tonight, registered mail, to Wright, tlio ballistics pert in Chicago, he can probably wire yon tomorrow morning as. to whether the same gun v.-as used to fire botli," "Sure, Bonnie," Strawn agreed lugubriously. "I was going to do Wo all had on coats or Nita had a dark-green . . "I priilo myself that if Is, sir!" "And guests run In and out; hay- ng the freedom gf the place?" "Certainly, sir! .' . . And since I am not so stupid as you may imagine, I can tell you now that I understand the drift of your questions, and can forestall them: Yes, all of these people— m]} friends! — !mvo had opportunity to take the gun and the silencer frotr, the cup- joard since it was placed luero last Sunday, if it icas placed there byij Mrs. Selim. But may I remind you, sir, that opportunity alono Is not sufficient; that motive—" "Since Sirs. Selim is dead, mur-i dcred by Iho weapon which was ] stolen, wo can assume. Judge Jlar-i shall, that someone had motive,'' j Dundee reminded him implacably,; fer in his mind there wag no donlit j ver a fishing, rod, -with a view to Tying it out tbe first good fishing cather—' "Was Mrs. Selim wearing a coat r cloak?" Dundee cut In iently. • "Why, I don't know—" "Yes, slio was7 Huso!" Karen ricd out eagerly. "It was quite hilly last Sunday morning, lie member? weaters. eatlier Jacket with big pockets—' "And sbo left In a great hurry, without even wailing for a drink," •'lora Jllles contributed triumph- •intly. "I tell you, she took them iway In her pockets." "Your guess may be correct, Mrs. Miles," Dundee agreed, "but I think wo had better not come to any definite conclusion until we know that Judge Marshall's automatic and silencer are really missing.-... Is there anyono at your house now, Judge, whom you can ask to look for it?" "Certainly. The butler. . , : . Shall I Iclcphonn him?" Accompanied by Caplain Strawn, tbo ex-judge went to the telephone In the lillle foyer between Nita Sclini's bedroom and the main hall. Aud within five minutes he was back, nodding his head gravely. "Hlnson tells mo that the Colt's and tho silencer are both missing, sir. . . . May I express my profound regret that my. possession of—" 'Some other time, Judge Marshall!" Dundee- Interrupted curtly and hurried from tho loom, fol lowed by Strawu, wlio nodded to Sergeant Turuer, still lounging wearily In a far corner of the living room; to stand guard vigilantly. "Well, Bonnie, here's the devil t< pay," Strawn gloomed, but Duade: just that. Say. this town is yetting to be worse than Chicago! When he re-entered the living that tho Ballistics bear him out. ' expert would '. JTiHEftE was a heavy, throbbing j - 1 - silence. The group that, witlij tho exception of Dexter Sprague, i had been so united, co cemented S with long-sustained friendship, R again dissolved visibly before Dun-i dee's eyes into 11 individuals, each,] room Dundee began upon the judge shrinkiug into himself, mentally^ regardless of the fact that rawln ? a ™* ™ m =»>' possible. ,u t u,,,,^.,o outaminatlon with a murderer. ... i; 'Ton have said, Judge .Marsha 3uni!ce went on at last, "that Misa Craia and Mr. Sprague were nol at our home for target practice Eir. ay. lias either of them been ii our home during this past wcclt?''^ tlie elderly husband was murmuring consolatory endearments to his young wife. "Judge Marshall, how many keys arc there to the cupboard drawer in which your gun and silencer wore kept!" "Just one. I have !t with me," the old man answered wearily. "Then when Uinson, your bntlcr, ooked for them, ha found the Irawcr unlocked?" "Ho did. I confess to an almost rimiual negligence—" Then so far as you know, the gun and silencer could haro benn removed at any lime by auy suest jf yours between no"n last Sunday and—today?" Dundee went on re- ontlcssly. 'I—suppose so. lint these people iavc been my close friends for years," the Judge answered. K Nol one of them, sir—" ".Ulor Mrs. Solini's departure last Sunday, did your other guests remain for any length of'tlrae?" Tor nn hour or more, I think Lois aud 1'ctcr Hunlap remained [or our two o'clock Sunday dinner but the others drifted away to vari ous engagements." Did any ot you return to tl room where the gun was kept?" 't can speak only for myself am Pete—Mr. Dunlap," Judge Marshal answered, flushing with inrilgna lion. "The two of us went dowi Just Iwfore dinner was served, wanted to show him soma new Dies for trout fishing." "Your homo Is a popular rendezvous for your Intimates, Is It not, Judge Marshall!" "Penny—Miss Craln—spent veiling with my wife when 1 was —er—away from home on business. That was last Tuesday, I believe—" "Yes, it was Tuesday, Jlugo,"S 'enny Grain interrupted firmly.' "Aud Karen can vouch for the fact!: ,hat I did uot' go into tho gun:! •003U," I "Don't hs silly, Penny!" Carolyn' 1 3rake scolded, ts if she had long 1 ' been bursting to speak. "Giving fm '•• alibi! As it any ot us who wero .1 playing bridge while that woman J. was being shot needs nuy alibi! 'I . But I'll tell yon what I think,'-: Mr. Detective! I thin!; Ktta hersc|( stole the gun and the silencer, to '• kill Dexter Sprague with, and that.. ' stole it from her and murdered ;1 hcrl Xobody else has the slightest jl scrap of a motive, ami that nole ho j. wrote her ousht to be enough to I; hang him .on!" . ]j. Defter Srragiie had slr.icgkd to j his feet during the woman's hy.i- j Icrlcal attack, hU face like dials. I his eyes blazing. But Dundee waved; him aside I.'ciemplorily. !] "One more question, Judge Mar-! shall," lie said suavely, ao if lib had not heard a word that Carolyn' Drake bad said. "You knew Mrs.' Scllm before her arrival in Hamil-; lo;i with Mrs. Dunlap, I believe. . . . Just when and where did ycji meet her!" | : i (TpBs

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