The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 29, 1932
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Page 4
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BiCT FOUK ! BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' •"•}] "f" OOORDtR NXWS CO, PUBU8HXR8 .-"-.... '' 0. a BABCOCK, BUtor . ;^ y : H. W; MAIKE8. AflYiirtUlni " N»Uon*l Aivmiilnf RnresenuUvw . aMi Dailies, inc., N«r Yort CWc»go, Jttrert. 6t. Lpuli, Dtllu, KAQMS City, Little g-.Publisbed Erery Afternoon Sxwpt Sunday. Bilenxl ts wcend rtass m»tter «t the post wofllct at Blytheville, Arkansu, under act of "Oonjresi October 9, 1917. tjr the United Presa SUBSCRIPTION RATES ;: By carrier In the city of Blytheville, 15c per -week or $6.60 per year In advance. . ~ By mail within ^radius o[ 60 m!le«, »3.00 per ^yesr, 11.50 [or six months, 85c for three months; ..by mall-in posUl rones two to slv Inclusive, ~|4.50 per year,'-In zones seven and eight, $10.00 rj per year, payable |n advance. Party Loyally - The ' current presideiitinl ' ~ v> like that of four yenrs ago in thai !! it provides substantial evidence that ^ party allegiance in this country no - longer means what it did years ago. ~ Pour year* ago millions of Deino- -crats left their party. This year mil- ••lion.s of Republicans are doing 1 Hie .same - thing. " ' We think (he Democratic do?urler.s I of the Hoover-Smith campaign were ;b0dly misled. We hoi« tliat the He- publican deserters of the present cnm- ;paign arc not. In any case, however, ;it is a healthy state of affairs when -the rank and file of both parties re^fuse to be bound by meaningless "loyal»ties." ~ .There is no virtue in loyally to a ^nante. The obligation which its incm- "bership owes to the Democratic party Cis to the principles which the party rrepresents. If it is intelligent it will ^adhere to the principles rather than to «the party if the party, through wrong tleadership, deserts the principles, and 'the same thing of course applies to rRepiiblican party' loyalty. ; Police Efficiency .; It Is a common misconception that •the efficiency of a police department or other agency of law enforcement is -'properly m'easureable in terms of ar- regts made and convictions obtained, or' of revenue from .lines resulting from 'such arrests and convictions, -The police function is exercised with the highest benefit to the community when, : ^t.maintains order and prevents crime, not when it merely brings about . the punishment of persons guilty of disorder or crime. It is primarily for this reason, although there arc others of importance, that the fee system of compensating law enforcement officers is wrong. A system of law enforcement tlvit . itenends for its support upon thn arrest, and conviction of law violators cannot function effectively as an agency for the prevention of crime without destroying itself. Without crime and disorder it would starve to death; the more crime and the more disorder the •• greater ifs revenues. ; There should be no fee officers entrusted with police powers, for the in. riercnt nature of their position makes such officers poor agents for the main"OUT OUR WAY tennnce of Inw ana order. And it should not be expected of such salaried enforcement agencies us the Hly- thevillo police (Icpurtincnt tliHt they • produce the revenue necessary for their support, because they can only do tliiit by arrcslinjf persons guilty of ciinie or disorder, not by performing the more nfniablo service of keeping the community free from crime and disorder. Not so many years agxi it used to be a common practice for pluin clothes speed cops to lie in wait with their motorcycles behind si«n boards for irn/l'ic hw violators, Tliat method produced numerous arrests but accomplished little toward milking tlie liiuh- ways safe. Now it is the more ucn- enil practice for motorcycle officers lo palrol (he highways in uniform. Sncli officers make few arrests but their presence hii^ a .salutary effect ii|>on liters of the highways. The contrast provides a (irsl class example of the difference between types of law enforcement, which have for their aims, on the one hand, maintenance of law and order, and on the oilier, the ur- resl of violators, Kccently when the attorney general of the United States pointed with pride at the great increase in arrests of prohibition law viol.niloijs (in recent years he was in reality merely making public confession of the increase in prohibition law violations. There are few arrests for the violating of a law that if. effectively enforced. The .same principle applies to other law enforcement agencies, great find small. Large numbers of arrests reflect a lawless condition. Trial by Jury Hits a Sna$ Every criminal trial which involves a person who ol'ton figures in newspaper headlines is apt to bring "bout a situation in which it is almost impossible to get a jury satisfactory to boll) prosecution and defense. A prospective juror is asked if he Jas "read abciut this case' in the papers." If he is literate enough to make a decent juror, naturally he has. Then he is asked if he has formed an opinion on the case, from what, he lias rend; and, naturally, he usually stiys that he has. Thereupon he is dismissed, and the court goes on hunting for jurors who never read the newspapers or who, if they do, don't think twice about what they read there. Cleveland put Maurice Maschke, Republican boss, on trial recently on an embezzlement charge. And it proved so hard lu find jurors who hadn't, read or thought about the case that prosecution and defense finally agreed to get along without a jury, submitting evidence and arguments io three judges and leaving the decision up to them. The action is a Mionj;ht-provokiiiK commentary nn the way our jurv system works nowadays. There Ls less crhr.c tn Haivail In proportion to Ihe poptilnllon thnn in r.uy other pad o! the United Slates. — Governor Lawrence M. Jucld of Hawaii. By Williams is OM tr-i COOR AM; i M SO X Cf\K4THEAR; VOO HAFFW COME UP To VJAvfe Mt-AM'\MHtMTi-V OOOFf PUSHES TK ftoPe,rr TH VM!MOEP AM' OPEMSThY WEATER_ T SHQOLOM' OF TOLD VOU Cux, I F HOO THtWu' T GVT A\ IDT OF GOOD OuTA SOMPw ,StX> TO FlUD A WAV AROUND IT CRACK-BRA1M Tv-us, Now etKf^H^.-r^x'r /z.r^>Ai/ "~~^"^.'-' ion from the Commissioner | nil o r a pte or reduce the unll quanllty, In credit. cllic-r words you may—by proper prccedurc - obtain permission to plmv on Get a copy of .the oroposed and read it for yo ounces for a pound or a IIUV; less thnn a gallon for o full gallon— provided the magnifying glass, c-yc-Uroppcr or yard stick ligurcs True, Major, it | s (| me for Ihe lax Payer to wake up; it is also lime for liirii to listen to reason facts and figures from iKopl know what they are talking It ant, correctly. .Am! remember wrong on your calculations or ! anrt prejudice give the tax away Instead of co!- ! Blytheville • ".'"i ^Jl^^ nn; UMMIIg aOOUt' If you Guess j it's time to quit following bui-k :ilrlll^MnniT nr : nur* n~,,i..jt~~ ° «ui»n iu!ns your bondsmen. | ls Vfars A Jlond-mtn? Oh, yes, every p-r- • (To the editor:) Was roacltiiB hi n. jy virtue of this projiosal, be- i Hie Courier a loiter which Mr comes a tax collector for the ,' John B. Driver wrote lo tli» Let-' •'."le .of Arkansas, subject to laws ! tcr Box and it was read" with mi regulations affecting fiscal : m»ch interest. n "' * l)D "" w!tl! ; WliRt I ivlsh to state In r .-ply to - gnn.-a.pren,,™, "Mr. Gillinjr thinks these poems arc just iicachv wanls one he. can —"- -' ... • > minutes." he Club Committee Answers Maj. Jacobs on Sales Tax IT ° th ° £j'. tor:1 ' ""y mson, firm o, by p. 'sH r&wiSSST&.^s ££ fc a^i'in^ice 1 , 'fe:^ ^ ""' & « "" S on suspicion and not fact. Thoi iipi-rinn»« i« •> .1.- i ., purpose ot this letter is lo correct I cm al'o'w for ihV M ' I y °t! the false impression set out lui,U"Y™ mJT/^J" "J" 1 . a .'J!;? »t , ,. ' oni>r t0 (l ° b ' 15 " 1(;ss ' llls lcllci - for ,vm lllg the for cluror localed in Arkansas, mak: goods and sells to a wholesaler, tlwre i s the i<; (ax; Ihen the wholesaler fells In ihc iotai!"r. Is another r; tax; then (he ictailcr sells lo the consumer and there is another I',', lax; all on Ihi; Fame article—and when the . consumer sets his goods ho has to pay a!l this tax because it has been paid an:l added to the price by each of the preceding purchasers. This mtutaiij is no! Tax liefer. Not, only does this tax no; iclievo t; 1 .': payers o; a lax—as shown above In the case u.' the landowner— but It is just more taxes. Some of the moiwy ^ocs lo schools hut it <te not retlrr :niy of the old srhcol or Slnle bcniN. Don't Ihink this will solve foinc local school problem. The funds go to Little Rock where, according to the nmcndr,:3nt. "scl-.col advantages will IK equalized." Our bitter experience aloiiR ilii-s line is that most of the eciiinii/inj will t; done In tlie hill counties of Ihc State and we will pay tin- bill. There is no assurance thai a dime of this nionev will be rcf.irnM to Mississippi County. Based on cen^, figures ant! figures issued by fn» United Stales Government for the past few «°t to discredit any at LOWER , l ' :ln<1 Cl ' a '' BC {0 - 003!) TAXFS Th , TAXES. There Is nn: ; ,,uist show the SO 35 nurclitise the . Impression that the •(purchaser onvs vn,i Vn<X „„* adoption, of this proposed const!- ; m" S t ^e^i n 'SowYVaW U lliial amcnttmcnt will take nios^ jSales Tax Stamps vrhlch vou are, ol the lax off our retil property. -Miquiml to have on l-and -Imi-' Any .,,,-oporty- owner knows that E in c Kress' on any Satu day trv- very small i»rtion of our ta\.|ing | 0 do business. State Tax; If you do not know what is your slate tax, look at • your tax receipt, ascertain His!' nrscsscd valuation and then figure this at $8.70 ]icr S10M.OO valuation. In other words, It your 40 acre fnnn is valued on the H\' books at fGOO.OO. then your State Tax Is now $3.22 on the whole 40 acres. This Sales Tux proposes In lift from your lands only tho State Tax in excess of 1-2 mill: in other words, to relieve your -!0 ncres of $8.2(1 per $1000.00. Ill th-> rase your 40 acres is valued cn tl?o (ax tnoks at. $000.00. then you would be relieved of only $4.92 nn the wh'ole 40 acres. However, the countv. school and road tax on Ihis tract would remain, together v-ith drainage and other improvement taxes. But a per capita tax of Sl.CO- foj- each person over 21 years of use Is levied. Suppose on the 40 j acres w? spoke of above there is n mnn. lits wife and minor chil- i dren. He has lo piy $1.00 txr j caplln lax for himself'and a liko amount for his wife. This is a new Iix and the S4.02 he has saved is! nr-w reduced $2.02. ( Tl:c rr.ttrn in the wood pile now j rhows his kindlv head. In return fir snvini this fanner £2^2 up to ! this point, the farmer must pay j UJ lax on even,- single item that I he buys durinc (he whole- year., cv?n If on credit or by barter and exchange. Suppose the former! borrows S200.000 in the suriuc; and i spends it on supplies for his 40 acres in making the crop. The tax on these purchases or ex- . chnimcs is $2.00 and the fanner! still ahead $0.92. But. aU'noinh : fnnn products are exempt in the i hand", cf the original grower the farmer will linv; to pay it just the 1 same. Suppose tlir cotton raised on the JO acres sells for $100000 fgrossV It is true the farmer is not required lo pnv the sales tax wV-n lie sells collon to the Rinncr or lo Ihe buyer but when Ihr buyer or glniier sells, the P'ircliwir th-n will have to pay the tax. Of ' rotirsr n-lirn the biivc-r or ciniicr ! biivs the cotton hr will lover liis i Price caouoh In allow for ti"> lax ! wbjri, is due when | :! , ,t n( . K i tmfr I or buyrri in turn sells tin- sani" ' cotton. The (ax will come out of the cotton bought of tlie fa:n"r. :' The farmer will nny the first sales i tax on his cotlon 1ml ho wnn't Then he will pay $10 tax on l-.U cotton and now he Is $9.08 In th-> Suppose the farmer pays his ' above mentioned $200 borrowci, money mut has S200 left to car-.-v Mm through the winter: every ? he spends any of this $200.?'" auv mirchase hn will have a . tax to pay on the ourchaw. Thl- will !>d<i another $2.0!) lax nnd now the farmer is $11 08 in the red mi his tax. Ai-.d yet they "iv it '-fiicves tl-- farmer! It rc- i Heirs Mm—and limvl Thr fanner 1 r.ccds roilel from "pi-olesslotial relievers." Every article you purchase 1 irdm' 1 It you do not, want to deal in if he is still liv;r,jf today or not But this is the story he fiave me' Ho had a negro lenant who beat up one ol his mutes, so io teach him a lesson he had the law arres' him, telling the law to fine him 1032 $1. So Ihe negro was hauled Inlo court and was fined $1 as promised, and when McLccd wont to pay off the costs amounted (o $59 which made $60 in all, enough to pay for a mule. Another Instance; I was called upon (o go with a bunch of lx>yi one night to catch some whisky runners when tlxj old bone dry law was in force. I got Mr. John Overman of tha Halney colony to go with me. \V3 arre.sted 32 that night. One of (he officers got civunk on tlvj whisky we captured and there was a general divid c up wnoiig Ihe rwt- just, destroying two pints. Overman and myself were .'-ft out. We did not get any liquor nor one penny of costs. Another midnight holdup. These arc Just [wo little items l have witnescd. not counting tho other 1,000 cases 1 know of. How did (he law get their whisky from Ciu-uthcrsvllle duiln? that time? Who brought it here for them? Did they give certain fellows a password to get by? Yes. So no use lo say much now. This happened 15 years ago and will nappcn 15 years hence. If .1 was Back n s J. P. I u-oiild turn all the toys loose for thiir penny crap games and get mine by placing & line oji the ones who drink this Merry Lye tonic. Ailhui 1 Slubbs, Annorel, Ark. Lots of Nourishing Food Needed by Growing Girls Mcc-,l u m.,n K«i'a il,o t h?' BCIJ. llic Health ln tliei '' ^ ««viH«. but i «« also to take care of growth. This '*'- ! is prol ' ecl Parifculnrly by tl-.e fact that the daily Intake inr rrw: ' a found that girls from 10 to 17 p? s % Ko^pT^s Ssre^sF M , VK^^^*WWX^^^™™**« as to trade, products, whole- j tcrmlnin» their IM-I sate, retail, farm and industry, | A1I of Uiese gi^ls t0 " , , Mississippi County will pay £488,000 per year if this snip.-, t;i.\- 'is adopted and will save in l.nul tax S156- 000; $332.000 will b.- Uio loss t'o this Counts'—and ihis does not figure the luy; in trade that will be driven to Memphis and to the best method to get such ,„„- terials into the body is in a well taking of capsules of the various cubstancos needed. The absorption, when taken in the form of loo-J, not only if.ore pleasurable but T,,v . and t - — growth and .vciBiii. It was found tliat t ransvHi from 17C5 calories tn 5 j •"" *--.jm>i-.> LU *.-.*.*, j j a nui. uuiy Jjiori! calories per day For only two in-' also mor e efficient dividuals -was the average as hi»h • as 29CO calories daily. " • of the . not , ., ' W1 " ' ni!tnd cn lh<?n ' (or nav t\,~ bin rn '„ . r', i!tn cn <?n ' or CIICT B>'- not - "nh _|ia> tha bill lor the anditional Jaxciicrgy to supply the amount used : by a sting. 35, was stung an the fl w;isj>. he died from Ihe OKCIM IIEIIU TOPAY SIM ST ll.ll.J,. nn IIRCHI fur cn(- llc lnlrrcxli,, lnrc» ASI'I'.I; UIJI.o In ttU (ilTItt-, Itnll itccu»c« l>i;lo cook greeted her with a s,mlio anil I cct -about shaking down Hit fire . cut lo <hrrk lii> (ImlicrlnK inlllc^ nl 'I'ltrce Hirer*. Hall lie In mitiln^ n t)i?rj<nnnl cli Ilfhi BHJJ. hi^ \vl|| iicliunnlljr Il-nl H:ill ilnri nul mnli« npnl « I'uri Icnvlns DcliiN nQlcc. Rail n/iu^ n FTirl from Milnnprrii., She I)0.\,i. Wliru Hall lcnrn» Iifr lame hp 1,-lu hep | IC t, STASLIiV lll.ArK /unj Kiii» 9 nivnj-. nuiii.i-:v WIM-EISS. IB love "ITh U,nn:i, nitrccji In go lo Tliree ll.vcr* n:ul ncl llclo 1i>- COKIE- Jinrlr. IJo.-in (,-nc.t uitlt Mm nml nl Ihclr IIFKI hiiip Dudley iirn- ilui'r.s n TiKirri.nac license :mil nrsta llnn.T lo mnrrj him, orKii- ln^ iJ.ni iido mil [ir.i K a ,.„ n Kinntilmt U Uicy iln. llnn:i lirtTi-ly niKirs ilu- ninrrln^^ hy inrfllnp: HJill on hN «ny lo 'rhrcc [llvc-rn. ppf^ timber IIOM, Irlci to n\nhc l»i::in ^r^T In rnn^i- Jihp »,l3;i% n%».iy from invit lie hai nnlcscil in >inlc:i her nnd rhlp». She «ro!i li^f ratliiT nllarlirtl nnd k L.it. Sivcr^ln ninir> lo her rrncue. Dujlrj M.ul Mvfr~!,i l.nlh warn lirr rml in rlilc nlo.ie n. Il.-ill \vill llnn:i rnr» "111 HR:I|II nn,] ivli'rn liixicjl. il ( . r pursuer prnvc.% In Tie of UK- tacl lllnl nlic .MHV cn o\ WITH TIII: s'loiu CIIAI'TKK XIV A SI'Ell spent a restless ulgbt and Ikvi.i w:is forced to slay at his side most of tho time. Toward morning sho was relieved by Ihe cloclor wlio cent tier to lial She I fell nslccp will, nn uneasy feeling and .1 wish that slie aud her father wero safely away from Tbree lilvcrs. A yellow hammer awakened her by drumming on the casins of Hie window in a hungry search for wood borers. l)o:ia blinked at the payly decked bird for a few mo- the range. When ho came to tako hi-r orile; sho asked about tl:c limit. "Did the-, bi: get Ball?" Tho r.irl's words wero 1 "'• eager. ; -a. Tlio cook stopped mopping hi=! •:'-!.': hands on his apron. "No, miss. Thc> ! '"i::i ain't nobody sot n hand on U:al huy j-i s- 1 yet." . ' I lit "i'ou sneak as lliongli you didu'i expect tliem lo catch bin)," Uona said coolly. "They'll set him, nil rlglit, nnd likely hang him to a ppruco up In :; :( | | : lllr.l tins turn you?" Aspcr nodded. "Ami I told him plenly! If ho doesn't liavo that ivliipsnapper struug up or lied up by tomorrow I'm going 10 set up . and lhat doctor can so hang!" As•':" 1!1U "' [ i l!tr'3 face flushed and Dona clapped o= man a |,, lm ] over his moulli lo stop fur- i.::ia laiiijthcr words. "Ur.d. you must he quiet! You li-aldn't get up if you wauled to." ""'lint's wliat comes ot liavltiz a :..:;!,-;. 'a arm. I: 1 :::-.! nnil looked i'-.::r:r.^. Umlley •I)." be began. tbo hills but thcro ain't been no luck so far." Tho cook waited for Uona to order. Sho ato a hearty breakfast, tbcn went (n search of the doclor. Slie J found him with his sbirt sleeves rolled up, working on an old man who bail a bad cut on the head. The doctor glanced up from !ils patient aud nodded grimly, ills mile- office was clutlcred with pauera ami medical supplies, mostly flre.t aid materials. 'How Is Dad this morning!" Slie nut llic question a little uncertainly. . . . "I nin preily keen ou geltins llils fellow. Couldn't yon take your fa- - djv.ii anil let me coma later?" "I couldn't let you st.iy and rim any risks tbnt would lie unnecessary. liesides I'll need you to help r rUE doctor slr.ilghtetiEtl. "Your father Is all right, tmt ho must bo kept from being Irritated." The doctor pointed to llio old man. "He mustn't hear about this or anything else connected witli this crazy man me n-ith Dart." Dona missed llio --k of disappointment on Dudley's fa co. "I belicvo you're learning to like tho wild west," Et;e smiled. "Vou bet I nm!" Dudley confessed. -Think I'll come back aud stay a while." "t liko It, too," Bonn smiled. "That will mako it just right." Dudley squeezed ber hand and they entered Ihe building. hunt. monts. then sat up. "Oooil morning, sir," sha called sleepily. Tbo yellow hammer cocked his twice nnd soared away. Dona w.Mclicd him go and wondered It ho knew whero Ball might bo hiding. Tills thought roused her to find out It Sworsln Ijnd made tlio bad man a vrlsoner. She aroso and eptashed In a bowl ot cold water. Tho tow hours of sleep had freshened her except for two dark patches on ber soft checks just below her eyes. Making a hasty toilet, sha slipped Into her fai!;or'g room. He was deeping soundly BO sho gutetly lot hersolf out oa llio wido porch. No ono was In slch.t except Malloy down u tb& corraJs. DOJ;^ cri to tn» uesi c*y» and entered- "Did nail, sliool this man?" Dona's eyes began to glow dangerously. "lilt him with something hard. Slmnis hero Is tlio storekeeper. Evidently that young fire-eater camo In ifler supplies ami cracked SInima lo ;cl liim out of the way." The (lector »nt over his patient and prepared tc jnko another stitch. "I'll seo Swergln and Mr. Winters am' we'll fii u so D.td won't lie wor- rlcd about tlio hunt. We'll tell him wo'vo caiiglit Ball, It necessary." j "You're going to Don.i turned toward tho door. ' lady am] return to --«cd "Tliat wouldn't Eafe. I know . your fatlier! Uctlcr tell him you fliot Itall anil burled htm tip in the nllla." The doctor sp6ko grimly. "Should ho be moved out ot Three Hirers?" Dona asked tho Question as though feartul ot tho answer. Tho doctor nodded. "Most decidedly yes." ho said without look- ins up. "Tomorrow If possible," Dona turned and walked out of tbo room, she crossed to llio office building In n Ihoughtful mood. Sbo could not tell why sho did not naut to le.ivo Threo Itlvera. Slio haj bad troubles enough sloco arriving there and^oujd hav« teen glai to ^t *SM W ye.t Eha was not. A SPER was awake and the doctor liad him propped up with pll lows wucu Dudley and Dona ar rived. "Got me back in bod again." bo erected them wilh a Eour smile. "Even thinks Im's going to ship me back to town." Asncr grunted and eased himself over on ono elbow. "No trying lo get up!" Dona warned. "You might b.ive stayed up If you had behaved." "Tliat fool nonesaw has been coaching you." Asucr protested, but ho allowed her tn pat bis cheek and straigbicn his pillow. "Ho simply wanls lo set you on your feet." Dona spoko soothingly, Asper grunted and eyed Dudley "You're going to lako Hits young lady nml return to llio city," lie Informed Dudley In a voico that held much ot Us old aulhorlly. "What about you? I'm having ar- rangcmenls mado to stiip you along with us." Uona palled his hand. "I'm aiaylug here, Thero will be , a trained mirsa In tonight by stage t- rumbled. "It this was the old days "(I Iravo been ou a liorso two days igo aud had that whelp's hide by -.ow." "Swergln will bring him In," )ona assured him soothingly. To Dudley she added, "Walt out'in Ibe ''.all. I want to talk to you." Dona told Dudley what tbo doclcr ia." said and sent liim to find SI«T;in. Dudley hurried away and Dona ;at down outside the open door of 'ior father's rcom to think. She :ad to act raidUly aud sho would lave to keep ber father from guess- ne her plans. T^HE upper reaches of Folly Moiin- • tain aro nigged and covered wfih scrub growth tliat has no commercial value. Tumbled rocks lie at ,bo foot ot lowering granite walls ind the spires above the walls clch themselves cgainst the sky. A lone rider mounlcd on a black liorso slipped Uirough the ilenso _ will, keeping always to cover. His black mount seemed to know lhat they roust proceed carefully. Sho picked her way daintily through the dawn timber and heavy undergrowth, scarcely making a sound. Folly Mountain had become a rlaea of deatli for Stan Ua.ll. Ilia dark eyes peered out from under heavy brows and his handsome faco looked drawn, for two days bo liad been trying lo leave Folly Mountain anil get over to HI lull Ulver but he bad (ound men posted nt every pass and along every tiafl. Hi would have to wait until tlio moonlight nights wero over. lie. . . was aware lhat. once ho was out. side. the Uliud Itirer nutlit could Eivc hlm OD ,and then you kids can clear out. Don.i bent over her father and shook her head firmly. "\Ya three are going losclhcr. If you don't go —we slay." Asper grinned. "Hinew lhat before- you Epote. Well, you and Winters slay then. But you slick close to camp! Xo moro jaunts like you wa . „„„.,,,,_ had . posted him ,13 a murderer and made hin. a huaud man. Slan patted iho black's neck LIIO whispered to tier as they enlsicd a stash in tho great rock wall thcj hai 1 been following. "We've got * lot ot killings to our credit and wi raar havo to •'. a few more. To night wo rltfo down into Tlirci joot yesterday, young lady." Rivers for a few more supultes" Swergln been la to lie I (j 0 g, - 1

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