The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 6, 1930 · Page 9
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, January 6, 1930
Page 9
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V IffOJSfoAY, JANUARY 6, 1930. Black DAILTY" COtmrEK, CONNFJIjI^TLLB, PA, PAU1S KINK. Beatrice Grimshaw W. N,U, ser?.vice- ~ T tfcought fte elder Indy looked at one coldly. She was not a scrap like Pla, enve In those small resemblances of carriage, shape bt head and poise of limbs thnt run through famines. Jinny Trencher hud called me "the bravest man In the world," but, under that look of Mrs. Laurler's I felt my courage crumble, and my heart turn to water. The woman of hard-won position may be a snob, but never cuh be weak; she has sold her soul, and collected the price, and the price Is what the devil has offered, from time Immemorial--power. She uses I t ; she nendB It like a Matthew's death-ray straight at the "outsider" whom sho ·wishes to destroy, mid no armor of Fielf-respect, of conscious value In the things thnt are not mean, avails ngninst It. It purees. Mrs. Laurler pierced me. But a intin may tight when wounded. I an- Hwercil Jier look, by-getting up from my sent, and innking a stop forward. Whnt I meant was to Join the morning walk :Of herself and her daughter. 1 knew I'la now; I had a right to' apeak. . . . And, gods of youth and beauty, but she was ensnaring, that pale-blue morning on the seal She was dragging, her step; hold- Ing, a little, back. I would have been beside her in another moment-"Good morning, Mr. Ainory! Is It possible you don't know .mo, after saving me from a watery and fishy death no more tlmn yesterday afternoon I" It was "Gln-SlSng." She had gone to her cabin, exhausted, after we roached the ship, and no one had seen her again that evening. Now she appeared, bright ns n penny at a show, with her wonderful red hair leased out Into a kind of halo, her thin body cased In some painted, vivid nig; eyes and teeth sparkling, glass bracelets clinking, an anklet and a b^U on it jingling, feet--dancer's feet they were, small, but too muscular and spread --pointing and nprlnglng, ns If they moved to Invisible music. I think, so did Jinny Trencher through her life; she dunceci, marcher!, moved, to music of her own; ruled her days--so far us tiiey wore rulod--by laws not mada of man. I have my reasons for handling her tenderly; 1 know what you do not, yet of Jinny. Naturally, I h.'id to answer her. And naturally, too, the mother and daughter moved on, and I was left alone with Jinny Trencher. *She did not sit down. She put both fqet together, nnd jumped high I n t o the air, two or three times, with Incredible vivacity. "That's how I feel," she said. "1 til ways feel like that when the sun shines. Can't live In down below, that progress would have done. It. H was like walking with royalty, to walk with Qenerlera Treacher. Men shot looks of black envy, women glaneed jealously Rgid.e. And I realized, what perhaps I had not understood before, that yostor- day's Incident ha'd'mada'me Bomethlnj of a celebrity (/something worth the throw of a handfcercniaf. . . . We strolled and talked, I don't-know what about. 1 dldH't feoilsK! how-long we had been wajklng, till I flaw Mm. Lnurler eojne wjTfrom lirewkfaot again. If she had looked at.:me chillingly. ; before, her eyes yrsiQ ic?9aln$ swept Jinny '.Treacher with a thnt should bav« turned tho'a pillar of lc^. I think Jlnuy telt'.itj but In sheer bravado, she turnied? her head, stopped almost In Mrs..'. Lau- rler'a path, and remarked defiantly-"Well, bore'.I am. ,WIist do yon think 'of rue?" The mala companion doorway wns' Just beside toe. Like n 'coward, I slipped through it, nnd flod. I don't know to this day what happened; I only know that as I hurried down the staircase, I fiaw Mrs. I.aurler pausing on, undisturbed. What I wanted, what I wai? prepared to pull tho ship In pieces to get, was another taltc -with Pitt. I Knew her mother wo^ild nose .us out before long; still, tho dining saloon, between meals, la a good plnce for quiet on almost any ship, itnd I hoped she would be there. , She wns, lingering over the last ot her breakfast, nlouo at her table. I ordered breakfast, and asked If I might joint her. She bowed her head a little coolly, and I remembered that one could sea passing figures on deck, from the open scuttle i abore HS. You couldn't curse Gln-SHng--if you wens a man like others, but If I had been extraordinary enough to dislike Jinny Trencher; I should certainly have cursed her then, In that she had shorn away a few o' my Inestimable momenta; wasted them for me with the necessity of maklngr explanations, I don't know What we talked about at first. It was Xkc orchard-robbing --when you run from one tree to another, plucking, eatln ,', cramming, hurrying, Intent on getting us much as you can In tho few minutes before you uro found nnd chased, out by the fanner .with the cart whip. You hard- .ly Icuow w h n t yon ,'iave had, lu thu end--only that It has been fun. . Uy and by all t'ie stewards hnd brwUifust and were gone, and Homebody wns dusting at the far end ol the saloon; and bells sounded, of which wo. took no note. We were too busy orclmnl-roViblng, 1 remember about this time, that we began to te! the. dark. I TMns born In .Sydney, j each other the story of. our Urea. Pia where it's daylight when It is daylight, and I've got the sun In me bones. Singapore's where we're bound f o r ; I and tny friends. 'The Chinese Butterfly,' company number · throe. One of thoir plrls hns married a n d . one died, nnd another wants to leave. So lltllo mo and mine coine In, because the managing director of the company's a friend of ours." I was not Interested; -I was rnglng over the loss ot ray chance of speaking v.-ith Pia--hut you never knew Gln-Slios. If you thltitc one could stand beside her, see her look into j-our eyes, and remain Indifferent. She wont to the hcnd of any man* as swift- had got to the diamond bracelet, nn' the day she rod« for It nnd won It on Rniulwiclc'race course; nnd an In teresting Incident that had tho prince of Wales' In it--when suddenly she chocked herself, awl aald-- "It's nil such to.'ih; Isn't It? Yoi live a real life. Tell mo some secret and adventures t n - K e w Guinea.' 1 Now, I don't knov,---or perhaps I ··'o --whnt had helped her to read me n; sho O l d ; but it Is a fact that while alto wns talking, something that was both a secret and an adventure--find n big one of botli kinds--had been floating about In m.v consciousness. I had nover spoken f It, never hinted ly as the drink uftar which she had, it, to a soul. It was my.chief ami ·moat appropriately been named. Sh Q almost only reaii.on for burying rty- went to mine. But I didn't care, i! 8Rlf on tho 7 lld 11WM J c f a ,^ a f a Knew t should be sober again, ffhore; trader, beyond call of civilisation; was that In the blue eyes of Pia to j nnd It wight bo in the end, the mean* sober me after n dozen of Jinny's or setting me free to choose between cocktails. tjle w "d " fe an '' t1l!i * nroe J to choose, An,l It came Into my mind there! Indeed, between any and all and then--I who Jnnd never wanted to ninrry before--thnt this was what true mi. rriftge might menn. Something thnt could hold a raan in spite of himself, in spite of a world ot Jinny Treachers. Certainly.. Ilest. the Gln-Sllng, however, Imd no mind to bo neglected. "Tnlte mo for a walk," she said, half shutting her eyes and shooting flro at mo from under heavily-blacked Irishes. Sho had beautiful sensuous eyelids, round nnd deep as Gln-Sllng, Hfv/«ver, Had No Mind to tie Neglected. white shells; they flickered constantly us she lookC'.l ut you. Sho was one flicker from head to foot; a h u m a n jliuue. . . . I umrchet! w i t h her round Hi' 1 clicks, nnd if unythlny could hav» goods of this purtlfasouble world. I had been sitting on tho secret with the persistency of a wild fowl on an egg--nnd now, In an Instant, behold It discovered, given over to the girl whom I hnd DOE yet known forty-eight hours. "There is tin fid venture," I said, glancing about Uio emptied, silent saloon. "I've neve" told anyone." Pia nodded, ns If to sny--"Of course; riot till I cume." It wns amazing,'how we talked without words, thttt morning on the sen. ' . . . . - . · ( "I've explored a bit," I went on. "Not much. It tnkea money. But I know something. There wns an expedition starved out, ycnrs' ago, between two. unknown rivers, .and just ns It had to turn back they saw something wonderful. It wns so won- d e r f u l (.hat the leader of tho expedition, just looked t\t It, and came away, uuO never Mild a word to tiny- ont,--his mate dlcul cm the way buck --but he always meant to go back, ns soon na he could j;et the money lo fit out agiiln, ' because lie knew there might be a fortune in it. Well, ho never d i d ; he died, too.--" "Does every one die in Papua?" cut tn Pin. "Well, it Isn't e cnctly a (sanatorium oiitlmck"--but the rowni;--" "Never m'«id about the towns. Tell nn the secret, l - i t l your friend who died give U to yon?" "\o. He loft H to the woman he hnd been engaged t.o, only she-she--" "Died?" "No. She wns dead when he left It to her, and f c n i l d n ' t find out nny- I h i n g about her people, nnd his dlnry was lu my hands, so I simply kept It. p a r t l y because I Oidn't suppose anyone would bellovo 1: b u t myself, nnd partly because I vnsn't. going lo have un.vona fls- tryi:ig. No, tie had no relations, either-- " TO BK I ONT1.XUKU. tern ram CHAPTER XXXII. t OU seij Brtid and Her mother were much closer than most mothers mad daughters. It was a terrii';^ blow to Enid. She went to see her mother every day. They went shopping and to matinees like two girls. ''And it was so sudden." "Yas, Mrs. Monroe seemed perfectly well the time before when £ ·was In New York," said Dick. "And it was so .sudden," Ned went on. "Ku one ever dreamed that her heart wasn't all right. That, angina pectoris is a treacherous thing. It came like n thief in the night." .-, "Too bad;" said Dick, shaking his head. "No one knows what it means to Enid. Poor Girl. Do you know. Dick,} .that before I left she used to cry--sob in ber sleep?" Oh, Enid--clcirling--my poor, girl---»obbing in her sleep--awl not there to comfort her--it wasn't all her mother--she'd bad too much--what -had he done? When would he hear some news of Enid? She couldn't write to hlrn. He'd have to depend on Ned for his information. And ho couldn't nsk. Thnt wouldn't do. "I wanted to arrange for Enid to come with ns," Ned had said later. . "Been kind of a hard trip for her, wouldn't it?" asked Dick-- bttt of cotirse Ned didn't know. "She'd have enjoyed this part O f it--then we could all have spent Christmas and Now Year's in Panama and she could hnve waited f'Or us there." "Been kind of lonely for her, wouldn't It?" ' "No, she would have been with Betty Giles. Her husband ia a cctumander ia the Navy, yuu know nnd on duty there. Sho would have had a g-ood time v.-ith the Nary crowd." "That's so," agreed Dick. "But I gwese she'll be all rig-ht »t Serana. Old Dave will look out fur her arid she's devoted to Pauline;. Great time we had on the rnnch last Summer, wasn't It, Cick? Tfcat'n some place. Wo must plan to eet together out there next year." l.t was Kfew Year's Eve. __ They'd arrived that morning. Mwd had jcone aroond to the offices of tho company for their mail. Dick's ma fl--that wouldn't mean much-of courfe, he would be clad to receive a tetter from hin mother. She never foiled to write. And there would bo one from Genevieve-- wiiih old Gen didn't care so much and wasn't so loyal. Why couldn't ho huve liked Genevieve, It would have been so--but no--then he wouldn't have loved Enid--why didn't Nod hurry back with the mail. H« wanted news. He was bound to epoak of the news from home-from Enid. Wns she all rijrhtT Some times things went wronf? before the time--and she'd had so nuich--nothtnjr must huppon. Then Ned had burst into the room and jumped around liko a boy and clapped Dick on the back and said: "Send for the waiter quick, Dick--order «v bottle--congratulate me--we're g;oing to have a boby--Enid haa just written me-- l)jek--old man--Richard Grant--" And now they were in tho Union Clu!--at s, big round table --Aald Lang Syne----find the band -- and Ned had raificil his sjlnss IUH! was drinking to Richard Grant GHer--and Ned was getting tight. How could ho? They were powr- ine down the champaigns. It didn't take hold with Dick. Ho hoped it would. He might aa w«:ll b« drinking: water. What was Enid doing-? Had they ({one to town for New Year's Eve-or was she there at Serana in her cabin--their cabin--Enid. Then the little boat (joing to T-ampico---right there in Use same cabin with Ned--sitting on deck right next to him and Nod talking all the timo about tha baby-couldn't they have told--why did ho have to live this terrible lie--ft cur--that's whut ho was--a chf at--that happiness didn't, belong to I Ned u n d \ o n e day he woulo kn w' it. And all this talk about Hi h- ;\rd Grant Gricr--it waxn t Hi hard Grant Grier--it was Ri hard Grant--he. had no ria-nt to c ill him tliat"^-- but of jcpuise -- of i course Ned didn't Kinoy -- h w couW he--^lie shouldjnft leei I vis way about hini. ' j j ' - ; And Ned-so kind to 'hira-. E,- ch , cue of the'htortred thoujjh't ful a :ts on Nfed's pftrt .t'awatd .Dick ^-as like a burninK thrust in hia bre; st How could he accept so ninny ki ul- ne.«,sea frorh: Ned when h'e ) ad stabbed him in the back-- When woald moire Hews tome of Enid ---snfely' -they 'wouW h ^ve more aiailw^eh they. rejicucU Ti m- pico. H u t ' w h a t wolild the iti ws be? '"Whcre-.-.^sis.'she-going to h i v e the bab'y? Not at W h y , there was\O»]y u country do tor and he was\fifty, rniles awaj'. I er- haps Dave woulct-brinf; a dot tor dpwB there to'stay. But fatipr ose she needed oxygen--what hapr. Jns ·when a woman has a he could only know mora--and ' fed heped to oe back in time for the baby's birth. Where wou'd he e? At Tampico thej-o was news "Enui say« she's ffoing to ian Francisco to bavo t)ie baby ind that Dr. Gibbons in going to 3ke care of her " "Do you know," said Ned "I can't think why Enid in sta; ing out there to havt: the baby. Y u'd think that any born antl bred 1 Jew Yorker--and arropant about it, too--would want her cliild bor i in New York--and would want her own doctor, too.*' Dick said nothing--he kne v-she belonged to his country i ovr. Ned was silent for a moment. "I jrueas under th« circumsta ices it is just sa. wall.-If tliat. post Ability, of our R-oing: back into .hat new oil country does matcri lize --wo'l! never, ncvur in tho w )rld get back by April, will we?" "I don't sec how we could," said Tkk. ,Enid going to hare her bnt j in San Francisco--if only he c «11 write to his mother--she w mid take care of her. That's w icre Enid belonged--In his mot .cr's hoaae--but how could be ma tage that. People don't go to fitran: 'crs' houses when they are going to lave babies--but if his mother km w -it would kill her--he--Dick- -her boy-Ned was very yttiei; that j ight at dinrinr. Dick could hardly s isak when Ned addressed him. Ned did not have to thank Oiek for his understanding and ;ym- pathy--he felt that he WBB fjui ;t in deference to hia disappoint nent nnd anxiety. He did not 1 now that Dick wan almost mad wit i re- rnorso and fear for Enid---E: id--when would they hear---find v ouid she by any chance write to Ned now? to tell him? Each mail t irew Dick into a panic of uncertt inly. Ho woaJd vvatch Ned to sei tho Mtnte of mind h; was in iva he read the letters. "Enid seitds her lovt-, Dick/ No, she hadn't done it ; ot-- ·wbuld Hhe--wouldn't it bo b 3tter for her to--no inatter whut happened ? Wouldn't it ho butte · for their chiid for Enid to RI ther coumge and ·mrikn a clean b ,-east of it? Not hnve thoir ch .Id-- thoir son or daughter--born i nder the shadow of falsehood »n. deception ? But poor Enid. Woujd a) o he stronp enough? Why, she i Idn't even have anyone to tzilk t --no one to {five her advico. If Iv had bean there--even in the United Slates--she would have clone It-yes, she'd told lilin sho would. She was waiting. But God--if they were marooned off Uiera tog ither --he and Ned. He'd jvsat itand up and tell,Ned. Whnt -wotilc happen? Their friendship was a that of Damon and'Pythias--pcop. 3 had called them that. So Damon ^aiid Pythian started into the interior--^ot, duaty Ned said as they left: "Dick, we won't hiivc atiry news for weeks." . * Damon and Pythis were hoth tlilnkintf of Damon's wife. January had passexl and with It dreacy days of heavy rain and niglifs when the wind howlea throi:g4i the ; trees and branches snapped off with sharp cracks like the reports of a gun, which made Enid tremble as she lay in her bed trying to be calm and thinking "it will be over in the 'morning." Th« waiting now ;was trying and she was becoming very uncomfortable. "When you go up town next week, Dave, J-wish you would look up an apartment for me--perhaps you could find one, with room service--then when that nice nurse ' that Dr. Gibbons wrote me about ia fre» I'll go up there, and stay with': her." · · · ' ·-"I-will, dear," said Dave. "But don't you 'think you should go to the hospital, ISnid?" ". : "I don't want to, Jave. Then Pauline had come to her and told her that it might be better for the baby--something might happen and in a hospital it is so much safer--everybody goes now and; Dr. Gibbons might not take ' the^case if she didn't. Better for the baby--y«#--that was right--she'd po to the hospital. "Very pell," replied Enid, "It may be better--but get Dave to find me a place to live until that time cornea and where I can take ' the baby after I leave the hospital." "Yon won't need a place for very long after that, Enid dear," Pauline said, "for of course, as soon 'as you are able to travel you'll come riprht down here and wait tmtil Ned comes home. You'll Ket *ronjr«r here much more quickly.'' "You're sic kind. Pauline. What would I do without y o u ? If you were my own sister you couldrt't mean more to me." The Kirls were quiet for a while and Pauline closed her hand over Enid's very jrently. "Dave and I arc going up to town when you do, Enid. Yon know we always jro for a month in tho Sprinjr and this will just fit in with our plans." What tact Pauline had--alwava doing nicp things for other people and convincing them that she was doing a favor for herself--wonderful to have them there duririg thnt last month of waiting--she wouldn't be so frightened--sometimes she almost shuddered--wondering about this mysterious ordeal which awaited ber and yet trying to koep serene. Often in the night sh«s would awaken with a start--she could not bring that baby into the world as Ned s--and let him believe it wns his--;could she put him in that position, and could she keep Dick from being honest with Ned--and sha had promised Dick--ohe'd lie awake worrying nnd then fall asleep feeling as if ahe were caught in a thicket--weeds and vines tangled up in her anna and 1 egs--c ouldn' t ' g c t out. In tho morning---tomorrow-tomorrow--I'll arrite--write tomorrow--but how can I say it-God help me---I know I've done wrong, but help me now to do the right thing--I must--I must---Now it-wtui almost time to leave. Everyone wna so kind. Mrs. Le«, the rancher's wife, insisted upon helping her pack--everything was laid out. But with he" own hands Enid packed the little dresses nnd petticoats and the warm afghan* which she nnd Pauline had made-pink for a girl and blue for a boy --sho had more blue than pink-her baby--those little thiiigs would be on ite tiny body and those w*- crs would keep it--him w-A^n-- how pretty thisy were--if. Mummy could only see them--iJnwmy-- and she hadn't written thnt letter. Then like a golden glow cume a peace to her soul--a feeling of perfect confidence nnd iiourag^". that heaven-sent assurance vkleh comes to a woman before hcs- child is born, It banished feat. Nothing could happen which was not right--why had she been afraid 1 Qod was protecting her. God wouk* guide her. He was holding her in the hollow of His hand. (To b« continnad tomorrow.) Cciwrighl. 182!. br Hci«n Hchirnurhoru Teimi. tor Ktui W«ur», Kt,uttu«. It*. THEjpLD ! L -V J ifc5 ^ =^^^=5^^*^-" ^^^:-^ OF ALL. THE OLD SHOES TOSSED AT EDDlS Wli? AND MIS BR)De x ~me ONE -me BLACKSMITH TOSSED^ MADK THE: MOST - IT is -JM -*-^ ^a. **w-^ TW*' "5(j, .^.» Jit, w-^*w^.*, *fx~ -**~ -i--- "^- , - u M « r » B « » ST U)LU HUNT PtTtRS,M.Q,/Ut"HOROr'D)tT AMD HCAmrABPJHtT f OR CHIlDRtn. - - Answers God coul(t n Lie t to Itfolhci t n" I 'rovci'b.: '.'JV/TY t)oy or six .-yeurs'-If -troubled iVI with a bronchia! c o i ' K h . Th; doctors Ipll mis be will or.Urrow II. It Isn't si bnl now na it u icd to In-. but I »ITI worried ov u' it. lln o r u g 1 . :i o n l y whan roing to bed o · In UK- Jnornin;;. a n d i t seems b u t - ho v c i y Ko!'lfm 'riilHcs a n y t h i n g W o u l d 1-01) l i v e r oil r e l | -. ' liim u n y ? t am frit'- trig li r n . coiih aicdlcluc now. "\-liS. H." n;ini. 1 ,-iliickcd tho hair's from b«~ tfcn my.'lcyrbrows. My little baby i;it) iins ii'"«lig-liUy red V-shaped,mark on t h o ·»:iii](i.pliioe-'-on- her forehead. ^-yoii i b i n k tliln will remain there, · i n i ' i l n " y « u ' \ l i i n ! t 'that, my plucking- tho h u i r s markc.l her? MRS. F." nab;:s not I n f r e q u e n t l y have those l i t t l u b l u s h - l i k e marks, ot tho typ« you m e n t i o n . Mrs, K.. and they li»- :il)li'nr a f - l e r n w h i l e . T h a . cause I" [jrol.ifitijy .s-oriio'Ii'tna In.stnbility of'th* K i i - x - r d r i a l btooil ve.ssola. (It the/ an; tictii.'il b i r t h nuu-Rn-- port, wln^a ari'l strawberry H t ; t l i i H -- they won't 'disappear v, i'thout t r e a t m e n t . These, lioV,e\-or can bo removetl by n comp e t e n t skin specialist.) The murk;* your . b a b y has have co m o i f ! i - p ) n t i o n t o y o u r having plucked y-oiir eycli-owfi, Mrr-.' . K., -. than they ii.-n-p to y o u r Isropins y o u r Onger t o . IjUlu H u n t , I n f l a m m a t i o n Peters. M. U. of the broru'hial tubea can come f r o m many things, amone ( h e m ilie wrong diet which prcdmi ows ( h e m to infectton.s, a e n s i l l x a t i o n lo cv.'rt;iln foods, etc. There la ono |!i(.'r (hin;-; I should speak of, rcfi-;mli -11; c.-lironU' cough." In clilltlren nn'l cve-u i" ( n l u l l H ---especially thoso H i n t ^ c o n i f t on Triton lying In certain iou-lions--unr) that th the possibility of j i l n s , du-k:;, o.nC. other f o r e i g n oliji c t s t ; o i n B lodged !n th 1 ; l u i i f ; s or n r o n c M n l tubes. One who s u f f e r s - I ' o i u n pi. 1 - culiar cii'ronfo coui'li wlio ii! jilw.iy." have an X - R n y p i c t u r e i: Ken of Ui'.chest. You'd be s u n i r h i o ^ how ol'U'.n foreign bodten arc- ili.'U'lo. 1 ed In c h i l d r e n ' ThP-ae »:an bo n.'i idvii| v . - i i h special I t i f i t r u m e n t . i ' by ihy.")ci,'in.s w h o specialize I n t h i s t y p e of w o r k Children may o u t g r o w t j m e il:iiif;.'f. bu'. w h l l o t h o y . a r e o u t g n i v v i n g t h e m i the o o n c J i t i o n H may can ». n Kr'.'iH j deal of dumaro w h i c h t h e y « t j i i ' t outgrow. 1 wouldn't K!VQ a n y - - h l U i coiif.;h mccllclno over any period ol' time. Yes, you could K l v o yo i r boy cod l i v e - oil. It Is a n o u r i s h l i i f r f.oorl, high In tho growth vltinnln A and In t h o n n M - r u c h l t l c v i t a r u i n I ) . \Va h a v o R Hat of modem bools; on the general earn a n - f f y f l l n e of children which you nii'.y h a v e . Sec column mien for o h t a l n i n s t h i n . "Dear Doctor: \Vhllo I "S'aa prcs- M,..; .-};;. -- ir you 'had neon aa many Uioii.sands of t«il)iP!i a-3 wo f]octO-1« huvc. v v i l h n i o u t h s deformed by t h u m b ;mi (inner MUOl'.lnK, and ^ iioan h e a l t h i:? u m l o ' i b i c d l y disturbed In . t n a n y v.-uyy by the practice, you w o u l i ^ n-;i!i?.; H i n t U Is not cruel to p u t I lie- l i t t i e p i i r d h o n n l f:uiTH O l ' e l b j s v l o f ) r o \ ' t n t t r u e t h i i i n i l l i a b i o to t h ' . - ' r t h e h a b I L I t l a i' put t h e i r f i n g e r s - - v e r y t I » l n K . . '-an tu-t hold of. but w h c p t h i s In a c o n s t a n t hilblt, o n t r o l l e i l : li Cor' « t n d l n g baby girl, bo I t c o r f a i n l y n i u v t T l i a i i i I ' v i T KO n i u i i . h " . i ' - 1 i ! T - " of y o u r da i . n « ' - y o i n - i n t ! ' i ' ' : s t tn I be r - o l u n i n . If rt Nil .''·: U r I'.'jtors . n o r K l v n persons' conisiilen; i n t o r o w t . cannot ·Kivlce. y n t i r . f|U''M' f : ' w of t l i ' j y «'ll! li« an- In UK- · · ( j h i i t i n . 'In t u r n . 11*- 'l'oi- a|-r:rl(»:s on h n n d must bo n c c o i n i m n i r - i l by a f u l l y splt- Jiddre.siic.i), s(!-.nir«-'l enve-lo;" 1 onrt 2 con'rs I n coin f o r each: f o r the p.amiihl'.-t.s on " K c d m - l n K and Galn- UIK, rtio K i ! n i , y n n d Us Kxora- llonn" a m i t h n " U y K i o n e of Womon," 10 c'Til.i in coin (for o a c f D ' n n d f u l l y self-ii.'!'.icc:!Bi!d, Ktamp' 1 '! envclopa, m\ir,t !«· Mjcloncil. (These- chargOH ,',rp '.o :ovi?r (.!i« c o s t , of p r l n t i n f f and h a n ' l l i n ; - . ? I'T. I'ctrr.'i. tn '.·am ·'( i his ti.iper. W r i t ? legibly, ;in r .l 1H4 ov^-r 200 wordn. SEEK MEN SHOT INSPECTOR Police of Detroit nrn searching for -- b who seriously wounded Insj) crhiio and bomh squad, shown in lio-.-pi fatjftlJy wounded n young school j^irl v bulie^a, The shooti.ip; has 1)c^n l i n k n c l two members of which, Joseph J:\nickc below ks they wont on I rial the morni with highway rohh ry. G a r v i i j wns s police hofv-Jquarters. John Watts, nssi:- who is h:n\lling lh-; Jsniclco-IIrillas c: lack Kcdun and at least three Henry Garvin, hoad of the tnl, upper left, and probably '.·ho was in the path of thoir with iho old Jiiworski gang, and Frnak Hallas, arc shown nit Garvin was shot, charged hot while driving his car to tanl prosecutor, upper right, IKC, has received a score wt death threat?. , - , . : ' .. Flying-; Cashier in Air Again Viola Gentry, "Th( Flying Casbii'r," in the cabin of the amphibian plane which tools h» · (o Newark, N'. .1., f u r an a v i a t i o n conference. Thf aviatrix-was- seriously i n j u r e d w b r n ln.'r rcftK-linf; endurance plan*' crashed killing Pilu . J i u k A . - i ' u i - a n . "I hii is her lirat iim« aloft 8inc» that ill-fated recon -broakinir a t l e m u u

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