The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1933 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 2, 1933
Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEVIIXE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINE8, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kafcas City, Little Rock. Published Every ATternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter nv the post office ill Blythevlllc, Arkansas, under act nl Congress Oc- Ii Served by the Untied Press. . SUBSCRIPTION RA.TTS I3y carrier m uie City ol Blylhevllle, 15c per week or «.50 per year in advance. By mall withlu a radius of M miles, *3.00 per year SI 60 lor six months, 85c lor tlu-cc months; by mall In postal zones two to six Inclusive 5G.50 per year, In tones seven and eight, J10.00 per year, payable 1" advance. In Ihe Name of Defense Whatever flse you may .say about naval armament races, you can't deny thai they al least have a whimsical illogicality which, if it were not potentially so dangerous, would he nothing less limn, delightful. . A !>rief survey of the situation as it affects the United Slates. Japan anil Great Britain will show \v1ial we mean. The United Slates Rovjramcnl lakes some $233,000,000 to brine its fleet up to treaty slrenglh. It 'I 01 -'" tlli8 as everyone knows, Ijec'.utsc heretofore IH( effort lias Ijeen made to attain treaty strength. The country lias voluntarily maintained u smaller navy than it is entitled to. Consequently, as any American naval expert will tell you, the American ileel lias suffered by coir,pari.~ou wiih those of Groat Britain and Japan. Shipyards in those countries have not been idle. T.heir naval strength lias not been permitted to lag. However, the United S'.ates no sooner begins to spend money on its navy than Hie authorities of England 'and Japan wake up and announce, that times arc getting .par'.otis. Knglish naval authorities announce that their ' cruiser strength will be hopelessly he- low par as soon as the American pro- grain is completed. In sheer self-defense they have got to build more ships. The admiralty experts even cook up a new kind .of warship, a 15000-ton "sloop" armed with six-inch guns, which won't come under treaty restrictions al all. 9 •• * As with England, so with Japan. Obviously, the island empire cannot allow the United Stales floet to gel too big a margin of superiority. In the mosl peaceable manner imaginable, they can do nothing else than put new keels on the ways. If they don't, their national security will he threatened. So wo Iind the three greatest naval powers on earth beginning a good old- fashioned armament race—from the purest motives of self-defense! ' Each must spend millions upon millions of dollars on the r:'« simply because it is afraid of its neighbors. Each one devoutly believes that .one or both of its rivals are at fault. Each is afraid that one of the others may get an advantage and then .start a war. If it weren't so : oxpi nsivu and so dangerous, it would be f*o«l for a line laugh. —llrucc Cation. Boolkiging In Heritage The hoDth'ggiT i.s a pnnuct of modern limes, lie originalcd in the United Slates, but he has a way of appearing in almost any country where people want something which is prohibited by law. His late a appearance is in Germany; and there, of all tilings, he is peddling—grandmothers. H happens like this: In Nazi Germany a man hardly can hope to-get a job unless he tan prove that he has "untainted Aryan blood" way back to the thiikl generation, Consequently there is a huge demand for family records to prove thai uiu-'s grandparents were suitably Nordic. A lot of people aren't eligible for such klociiniftnl; oL'm'i'.; aiv eligible enough, bill have no papers to prove it. So there is a brisk business in forged papers. For a price, the German bootlegger will help yon prove that your blood i.s strictly Ccrman-gentile for three generations b:;ik. Of all forms of bootlegging the world has seen, this .surely is one of Ihe oddest. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "First Com?!" ins iiiul mils of iliu ImancUil s indulged in l>y Albert Jl. Wij;- li'iii.s, wliilu lie w;is liniul Di' the Cluisu National Bunk, make liijrlily insUndivL' I'L'ading for us ui'ilinary J'nlk who never were hunk slock holders and ;ire only Lhc most modest kind of bank deiwiil- 01'A. Mr. Wiggin's persniial corporations which traded in the bank's sluck on Iho uuirket did very well indeed, it seems, 'i'hey made a ni'OlH, in f:\cl, ol' somc- tliint? like * 111,000,000. The bank's nfl'ilialu corporation, however, which also Iradcd in bank stock, made only .? lu(!,000. Mr, Wigtjin explained to Ferdinand I'ocora, Senate investigator, thai there was a dilVoronec in (lie way they ojieratcd, and the statement is not at all hard to believe. All this, perhaps, is really no concern of ours. But it is <:nlijrhicnin), r , somehow, as a j;!imi>.se . at the way things were handled behind the scenes in the gay boom times that preceded— and helped cause—the crash. BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO From the fllw of the Daily Courier Friday, NY.v. :>., 19,!;). Tlie World Urcs. i-irais had a small crowd of co'.mtiy people Thursday, in fni-i with no parade it was unlike a elrcus clay, but in tile evening, when olythevillc proper BO', a chance- to ma!:ua!n her old and well known rep'.Kauu:i cf having the most foals an:! llfty cent pieces, she asserted herself, ti:e result being a packed lent and standing room only. H. Hiphfill was host to a delightful dinner party Thm-Jday ni- l-'orly-five guests were ciueruinc< at the Olecou hcte! in lionor of Mrs. Hightlll's birthday. Mr. llljhnil planned thj surprise on Mrs. Highflll, who was as ig noraiit as a horte lilock utili! sV. arrived at the hotel. He presented Ihe honorce with a package con- tr.ining a beautiful diamond tar pin fet in platinum. Aboiil ihp pii were wrapped gracious good wishc cm Uie Kiiesis. which So! Ue'rti Faragould read aloud. "We was happy together—a little tiff now and then. Bii always wailed till .she hit me first." 5right Fillings on Autos Involve a Health Hazarc anada Sent 98,000 Back To Farms in 3 Years MONTREAL (UP)— T!ie Canii- an government has ])!aced a'p- roximacely D8.000 ])«p'.e on farms iroughout the Dniiilniim during ie past tlireo years. . ! Since inauguration of its "back- | o-the-land" movement in 11V UK. .MOllltls riSHUF.lN > ;1 vat to a tank or to Iho racks i •Mitor, .fiinriKil of the American j which Hie material is held. Medical Asswiixliiin, and or Iiy- | Dripping- ol the solution must be eci;i, the Hcallh Mnp«i"c 'controlled; preferably the flooi Willie you are admiring (he! should be covered uith sawdus jright chromium fittings on your] wlilch should be removed daily, automobile, consider the men whuj While rubber gloves are helpf make them. Some of your workers, they arc not a con clubs, too, may be chromium-plat-! plete protection, since the solutio cd. some of the plumbing fixtures, runs down the arms and over U in your home and other household | gloves and since it finds its wa hardware. I inside the glove?. Therefore, 11 Chromium a!so is used ill miuin-' gloves and boots, instead of act- faclnre of safety matches, in I ing as protectors, actually .may photographic work, in priming. In i serve as compressors for holding the dyeing industry, in the inanii- the solution in contact with the THUlvSDAY, NOVEMDKR 2, 1933 <l - THIS CURIOUS WORLD GOATSUCKER^ (M&HT HAWKS) V;ERE SO NAMED • BECAUSE OF AN OLD BELIEF THAT THEY AMl-KED GOATS AS!O CATTLE. IN 1HE FIELDS/ IN NGVW GUINEA... WIDOWS, OUR'NOTIIBR. L6NC.TW PERIODS OF AtoURN'.K<i, N.VSA3. COCONUT SHELLS KL>K6 ABOUT THEIR. NECKi, FILLED WITH FOUL-SMEUIN6 . -. LARO. THIS IS A WARNIMG TO A".r£N THAT KO AVARRIA&E OFFERS ARE: WANTED. fa TROPICAL ISOGNATHUS CA1ECPILLAP. CARRIES A WHIP ATTACHMENT, WHICH IS WAVED ABOUT TO SCARE OFF ITS FOES. E GERMAN?, CALLED THE WORLD WAR TANK A Caterpillars of tlie ijeinis Tsosnalhits prc.s?nt quite a militaristic picture when gro'.mcd together on a !eaf. They arrant themselves pi'ral- :ie federal govcrnmei','.. aided by =lei to one another, :i!l fi'.cin;' the same direction, and cadi carrier Canadian railways, has fettled 30.-1 Us ml _ w i,ij,.|ik e weapon erect. - When interfered with, the whip CO persons, inostiv Iioin urban •. ... ,Cillers, on farms "without direct I B !>l ' 1 " lto acUon ' manchil assistance. An additional. Translated liteially, tlie German word for ii war tank iiuans .COO persons were placed on lam! trench (rifleman's pit) destruction car. vilh financial assistance under an niemploynient relief l.ind settle-1 „,,,.,_ ,,,,„,, nent pi,.,,, share,! by the Domin- Nl '" vr ' Is (hn s " rra - c uf " lc -le.hlerranean Ha level w.lh Hut of Die Atlantic ocean? ''•'•''•'.•] \>\> on and provincial governments. L, fncturi: of colored glassware, in the rubber industry, and In ninny other processes. So you see that :i larso body of our population Ls affected directly by this single metallic clement,. Only lately, however, liavc health Occrt' art is ,-,n nr-scl. even in .•> bar. --Err.i'St Pcixo'.to, presidcni of Mural Painters. * * * I'd Mlhcr BO to hell than inlo a Hollywood 'M: uijiihi. —George Jf. CJoluiii. + » * The machine ngc we tall: f=n much aooul has only begun. —Acgustc 1'iccfivd. t * * Aud:r]iL'es totlay arc not Tuto^i'ther pnv;an. They !i;\vo no doire to sec a m;in b:i'.ch:-rcd to ii\>i.r n rjom.'.n holiday, —trust Lutiiuch. fihu <!:!cctor. Ihe public to tlie hazards in these industries. Chromic aeid is the substance used. In chromium plating, a low voltage electrical current is passed through Ihe chromic acid solution and this causes the chromium to be deposited on the metal. skin. If Ions gloves up to the elbows are worn -anti if hip bools arc used, (licso possibilities can be avoided, it is advisable, however, that workers take shower baths daily on leaving the work and that arrangements be available for wash- Ing the hands frequently during Ihe work. Many iircvcnlive ointments have The workers in plants in which chromium is employed come into contact with the chemical, through handliiiR Ihe dry material, through moistcnttji: (heir hands .in solutions, or through vapors or sprays solutions. The matter is of Interest to health because this substance may be-extremely in-Hating lo the skin and may brinR about severe Inflammations. Moreover, exposure to rather concentrated materials may result ill formation of ulceis winch penetrate deeply anri heal witli difficuUy. One of Ihe most serious forms of attack on the human body, i however. Is intlatnmation of the or lanolin may be rubbed thoroughly into the hands before the work is begun and cotton moistened \villi vaseline can be placed | in the uastrils. Irrltnlions of the i skin from chemicals, of coinre are treated best by removing the patient promptly from contad with the irritant, by applying x>5ed To ' v:lriolls antiseptics until the scc- iom the ! °ndary infection is cleared up. ani • then using soothing ointments to promote healing. IM-:HT-: TODAY JOAN U-AIII.M:, ,.rru>- .in-mplih Crlrl. JITHI 1U)» VVICS'ni.X, Nun i,I a "llll!,]ii:ilri-. s,, CP i | n 3] rmll |,i, nl |,i fnll tn Tnvc. Thoy Eicconie e»- Ir.-inccrt ihriinul, ilir srlicnilnc nt ll.MtllAKA COl.'IITXUY. «],„ 1, tryinK- to «fn Hub for l,<T«rlt. .li,:,n KUCH fi, New York fo • • rnrch for I'.TI, hpr airier, ivho lirtji rtiu lui.nj sifter nn anhnltiky lure nffntr. Jonn l.i hirvrt a?i n mnxkcrt tlnprr nt u nlRht ulul,. Itcllcvlttj; Jtol, l» lott 1u hi-r, Jnnn lirCdiucN riiKn^cd In IIAICNKY l![.AKi^ o^^ncr of 1hr ni|;M cliiT,. Fat rrDpiirn'/x nnil bccnmcx R:ir- nri'x Mci-rctiir]-. II i» nul I|)H|^ Iji'- furc he rc.-illzca hv lo\m l-n[ i»- MlrnA of Jonu. Jnnn Minf:,* nt :i prlvntr fnnhlunnlilc cntcrl.-iliiiitriil nnd ill!ir(>vrrM KLe Is In flul,'* hnnir, EIoT, rccnenlEC-n her vnlrr. F.rc:iuKC of licr n^ltalloti, Juau Icnvcw hrfiiro her lliial rncore. II.. I, f,,lloi>« In lil« ,-r.r. lie In Ilir nisl'l '• nrjr for .ICKITI' refuse.* to plv pprnl, lt,,U lc-:i plrnil hlh rnim Itntncy tin :uiJ :i«ki ]l:ir- ,]ilr,.«^. llnrury to Mm. An. lie rL-t[irnK In rn 111 :mil U.:irns Laredo, Tex., Hums as Border Imports Mount LAREDO, Tex. (UP) — International commerce at this Mexican border (own has been humming f'.on a rising scale in recent months. In September lead imports from i Mexican mines totalled 115 car- nfcclion and with serious effects, on the body as a whole. « , - | So RiT.cral has the use of rl'.ro-! muim become and so frequent the' Injiuies icMiltinK from it. Hint' o::e of niu- largest insurance companies has found il advisable lo issue a li'.illclin for informal inn of the public conccrninc ihr ha/;ir<is and the best methods of prevention. OUT OUK WAY AINT Mo WAV, V G-ITT'M MAO, AND RED \M TVV C.UT- VOU GrOTTP\ WEAR GLOSS TWPCTS TOO V01J \ 1 . \ \ BLOOD \ ' TO \ HEAD, f \ FROM 6EARCWIM' POCKVTS J A. / AUTOMOBILE clean'.ir.e.KS be isiahlislnVi wi-.i-n- CVJT articles aiv !rau«f<ir.\i (:om (Ar.wcrs on Bick I loads, an increase of three over August. Exports of American CO O\ WITH 'Mil'-. CHAl'TBR XXXI T)0n opened tbo tele;ibono ilirec- tory and ran bis cyo throiigli tlie list of makes. Tliero H was— "Uaniey II. Ulake." No, it was "Mrs. Darncy II. Blake." Queer! From what lirsrbara bad Fall! be hail supposed Illako was a bachelor. Well, It was no matter. Tim nil dress must be rigbt because it was the only "Baruey Blako" lu tbo directory. It was a rather Krlm-lookins young man who piloted the gray steadily. i "Yea," said Bob. Ills^voico \vas' loarso. "I wish to God I hadn't!" lo was still Elfmiliug, startng fit ter witb dark concentration. Joan thought lio looked drunk. Yet elic was sure lie bad not been drink- lie looked ill. Something was certainly wrong. "Wlial's tbo matter, llol>?" Bbc asked gently. llo dit 1 not answer. IfD caiiglit Iier by [lie wrists, held her away from bim while bo studied her face. Suddenly ho laughed and pulled her iulo his arms. Uctwcca fierce kisses on her lips Joan \v;i3 whispering, "It's been so long. I couldn't bear it. Bob! Do you really lore, me?" Without answering ho flung ber from bim violently. "Xow go back to bim!" he Faiil hoarsely. He was 30110 then, running down the stairs. Joan stood where ho bad left her, amazeil, bewildered. What bad Do!) mcanl? Ho had discovered Unit she was the Miaslccd singer. IVrliaiis bo had beard that Barney was in love, with her. Maylxi Ihcir marriage Plans bad leaked o:it. Their mairiago jilnns! Still shaken by the. memory ot Hob's kisses only 0110 thought, remaiueil clear to ber. Klio could not marry llarney nov,' that sbo Uiiew Bob roadster tliroiigh traffic to the loved her. Bob bad been swept by Park Arcuuo address. Bob was '_S'JIUG terrible emotion. Jcrdonsy or driving as rapidly as possible, al j uge. Nevertheless bo loved ber. tbo Eame time, remembering that Tjiat tlioucht unti ' -"'"- '-"'- Broken off suddeiily at tbo memory ot 1'nt sobbing In tbe night. Pat's wan face as sbo went doggedly, jravely tbrcugii trying tlaya. "Joau. what's happcnetl?" Uarnc? asked. "You mean you really don't nlud about us?" ,_ Joan told him then about Bob. 'il Barney groaned. "I get dumbel ' ho sntd. "Weslor your address to- every day!" came to me ni?lit ami I wouldn't give it to him. You see, Joan, I tboitglit lie wat just a rich rounder looking for an- ollicr tlirill." That explained It all. Hob for some reason must have interiireied Barney's refusal to menu tbat bo was III love witli lier. "I'll call him tomorrow antl explain," BariH-y promised. "No, ho'll come iiach. lie was just excited," Joan Bali!. Loving each other as they did, what could possibly keep tbeiti apart? Now that sho and I5Gb both knew wliat was in each other's heart. "Are you sure?" "Sure," Joan ?aid and meaning it. She hail never been so ha<i[iy. "You and I';>1—" Slic went hack to llio subject engrossing him. "1 can't sco why you iliiln't tell me. Didn't yon know you wcro cheating?" And Uicu Joan had the grace lo blush. IJarucy said, "We were a nalT of raiis, J r rIIR door opencil ami meiubranrs wliieh lir.c tlie nose. • Whenever an nlecr occurs in these membranes, it i.s serious, because to M f , n , L fl amount . It may ,-cnetrale through the tis- ^ t 2W ., * fl f h sues, with a rcMiUmg secondary a (|rop of 4Q fmn A , )gl]st] j Mexican export commodilic.s. according to El nolctin FroiUcrizo Commercial, official publication of (he .Mexican rus'.oms house Nucvo Laredo, included: Anlimony, refined arsenic. Ijccr, 1 Ixmcs, bananas, cadmio. copper I metal, hides, ixllo. palf ixlle. lum- I ber. limes, lead ar.d straw hat.' ; . I American commodities cxjiorlcd, to Mexico through Laredo were in- ' f . t ... . eluded about three times as many i Of ;.,Tat impnr ante is s< ); ,,c djfr< . rcia it<!ms , rom all t omo bile.V moans o! vml.latio,, «]„«, will „ ,, mach nrs aml lnatcrial ; dray o.f coniiminal.,! n,r :ill(1 the of all kin( , s t ( „ t du^'. ari^ins finm tl-.e pvn^rv ,... {^ . the rooms in wliieh chinir.uim is' used. II is iisiiinrtanl ti-...i ^•,ict; Courier »cws V.'mit Ads. vclopcd In a bright !oum:ing In the. lobby a sleepy clcil; gave him the numlicr. Hob decide:! be wnnld not risk ringing and perhaps at lienrins a polite refusal. Ho caught a lo:;p ntmnert heard hi:; vi.ii.c-: the elevator to the- fifth lloor. "Ye-;, Juan, wbr.'. is IL? .\ie you Joan heard l!:o Icucek on [In ; ill 1 ;" never F.IW Hob jiEalu—she could ot marry Baincy. She called the number rmrl after door. Sho bad ihangod lo a Kiiii;.le ; "|;;ivi!rv c.-v-ur fliovt-siccvcd hou:-c frock. The cu> :<•;.,, yc.u "co-ne - ' ' November W ll^president of tUe U.S., "bora. c\65--warrr?n G. Harding, £gt.i Presideat o(- the U.S., born. outdone, A. tfarfcGhl is , elected 'Presideat. lurno rlic had worn on the : -and (liiriiis lliat hasty drive ',,,„,;'. ^{^ ]"^;.. h,.iv,ij—loy \il;erc slic fia<l tlrop;.cd j; i'. en Ihe Lc:l. ll.-r sllisicrs,;,. on Ihe flo^r w'ncre L'he h:id hl:-!;c-ii ( |, Ihein. A forlorn Cinderella liacl K- | ,, f turned frnm tlie ball. I - lY; Ite:iti7ini; flccp was inipossih 1 :-.! Jea.l hail ilccliUil lo unpailv a lais- t? rcllancous asoOitiucul of IONC.> lhai ; clnltercd t!:c room. After n uliilo cr, arms. "And aiifi"ls." wliir-iiercil Rarney, his lijis a-ninst I'.it's b;i:-i.t Inir. Joan said, tears in her eves, "llle.-.; ynu my cliililren!" :;::',• u.'nt on, "IJ:";:u-y, nniv tliat ytiii VG eiian-cil brides just lieff.i-" jyur _weili!lni; don't yon tliiuft I'.nl s-'V. juld tin.' rlioh i.C l!:c tcle-ile .Kcttin:; lier Irciuly slt-e|i'.' In X :-li-j i::.w. lhat | Ilio live srrnnds wlilic I turn i:iy : > \vnnt'l he mi hi = \oy. |).;::r,: ii.M'l: you injiy tell her you lovo :i:l;:l.lo ]!:init-y! lie liUcl'iCr." l , H . knnw." came I'.il'ri iKii'py voice, muflled against U:irne:.'.s coat. Ji'.in went lf> her room and sat '!->\\ n l,y il'o \viiu!ow a^alu. Tbo li.-lils vihicli ]iad Deemed to ru!d ai:d br.rd a sliort \v]iilc ago mw vvnrinly. twinkling f;;u-iy at iliire. A ;::nv.o hi::i li>:i; .; n she g.ivo up the tasl;, le!!ia;; lior tin Uor h«ar!, u.Kisfortni::^ tiu- pr, tlumslits drift as they would. Slu'.rivo s..i!;:;-- t ye:!'Kiil of an !,..-.;r h;-1 b' t ' r '. V'hc VaiViaiwc In hcr°ic.iii V.i's s-nt nt the window ni:cl look'.il oat. , fi,/o into a creature cf g°ovi:i£ ' bj-,rca;liiiq. cnveloiiiui; (lie GIic had Ixr-u tn Dob's lionie, a ; beautiful homo mellowed by, i over which Ibo sracloas presence of his ancestors seemed lo brooil. Wrapped In ber thouu-hts, Juan l!.::-aey was at tbo tl«ir tl.en. Jt : c. r-ir.| r-,:;'!! a short liaie ?iaeo her t.i!l titat ]:o must have drop;!c.l out lt.iri:M\ l ami i , fcarcely heeded tho knocking nl baic-hc.-.le.l. "My CIoil. J.v.a. what Ibe living room dnor until It be it? llsi anylaiag baj^x-ned to came, insistent. It was Barney • i'at.'" probably. Ho bad been worried by ! "I'.il," J''.m ropo.'it.l, weakly. bor nervousness, disturbed because ' "Vi'by IK>. l>ar;:?y— " Fbc, could give no explanation of her strange manner. Joan roso and opened the d,:or. Tor a moment tbcre was silenro. And then, as linra in a chair bldin.; Ills face v.hh bis bands. liL-lit llocdcd Jcr.a's r.i'.ml. "Oil. Barney, dear! Why didu't . Joan s.w a light leap Inlo Jl.ib's >'<"' l«H mc? " eyes and then die suddenly. Ho' Ifo looked up, smilin? a lillle in stared blankly al ber. ' cml.arrassmcnt. Tlitre WAS relief "Coma in, Hob." Such a trite j in liU eyos. "I/ml, but yon pave way to greet bim when thtro was j mo a turn! I thought, ibat Tat—" «nch rapliiro in her heart. H E came Into the room, shut- tins the- door behind him. loi.Jound me," said Joan un- "You and Pat in love—and not telling me!" Joan murmured. She rat down beside him. "Oh. llirnc-y, what you must have been through! Aiid. Pat tool." H«r wor<Ja wcrp sj>rea;liu". cnveh ".Mrs. Itolicrt \Ycsloil." She «!i!s- ;;oicd tbe words to bcrsclf. It iinrt been mraiit to be from the licslu- nins. All the pain had been so i;oC- -. On a romantic irnpuhe JO^TI went to her dc.-k antl wrote the name, ilicn caught the little wliilo sqii:irc of paper a;ainst her heart. I'at. comiiiR la!,) ti,o llKlln qniclly, Kwiirbc:! 0:1 tlic llelit. ••Join, t lliongbt you would be In beil." "I couldn't sleep." Joan said softly, "i'm ion Inppy." I "And me!" r.ilil I'al. licr fnrol illnmiilcd. "Oil. Joan, I c.iu't be- f lievo I'm Ihe oa2 gelling manlcd lomorrow!" ^oan was it was Tat who was lo he married tomorrow—to Parr.ey. she was fire tlie came time tomorrow would bring Bob back to her. .(To lio Contiaucd)^

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