The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 30, 1930 · Page 8
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January 30, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 30, 1930
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PAGE BIGHT. THE DAILY COtJRIBii, .C-.A. THURSDAY, JANUA11Y 30, 1930. "- -*-,,, II ROY VfC / I WHAT IJAS GONE BEFORE. tot the loveliest women \ J5.AN BRENNAWAY. 35jhasl made a fortune. He asks Shirley Y °fk. chaperoned by a wealthy «T\llr\ u i-r i I f - - i i · 01 n n d ambitious aunt, a n d being ·* *liDane, beautiful, young,I soc[iety girl to mai ry him. Sh,e re- IU . .. . . . . . « · i, being iedretly engaged tJi Roger Kclton, young lawyer, in whose care she has phrced her (inheritance. Unknown to Sriirley, Alan lends Roger half a million dollars to save him from ^bankruptcy, after he learns that Roger is the man /Shirley loves Alan takes as collateral worthless shares in a Macedonia development vfhich Roger agrees to investigate.! After Kroger an^d Shirley are niarried, Roger tells her Alan is a client of his and, therefore, he cannot refuse to go to Macedonia, Alan, longing to see Shirley, re- tarns to New York from a r«st in Vermont Roger, trying to get dut of his Macedonia bargain, uses Shirley's health as an alibi. When Cynaz, financial shark, gives him a tip, Roger figures he can reduce his indebtedness to Alan $50,000. lie ia jealous of Alan and feels his loan was made for Shirley's sake. Shirley and Roger go to Vermont. When Alan warns Shu ley about her expenditures, shd tells him her money is invested in Corto Bella stock. Roger, in offering the $50,000 to Alan, admits he would have to borrow the money. He resents Alan's probing into hia "personal" nftairs, (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY.) CHAPTER XV11I. OTJ have no assets." Kclton smiled tolerantly. "Please b e l i e v e m e , Brerinaway, that i can make arrangements, with the detail." of which i will not trouble you, that %vill at least enable me to put my great indebtedness to you on some sort of systematic footing." Another r e h e a r s e d speech, thought Alan. It was all monstrous nonsense, of course. If Kelton could get money anywhere ho could only gat it from a moneylender. There was that other way, of course, the way his rather had taken. And that was the way he would go sooner or later unlcsa he were stopped. For Shirley's sake he must be stopped before it was too late. Alan jerked raun-d to another aspect of the subject. "Have you told Shirley that she can't have seven and a half per cent?" 'Really, Brennaway.'" Keltoi flushed. "I have not told her, J have had no time." "Shirley thinks your joint income is over $20,000 a year. It ia really five thouszvnd less. Look at this place. Look at your houe in New York" Kelton made a deprecatory noise. The deprecation was not quite an insult, but very nearly. "I'm afraid, Brennaway, there tiro certain aspects of my private life that I could not hope to explain to you satisfactorily. Be- Here^me, I regret my own miserable inability to make my position dear. f can only ask whether 1 ifty thousand would be accepta- olo as an earnest endeavor of my intention to make every poaible effort to repay you." Alan pushed aside his untouched liquor. "Kclton--" he began. K el ton's lips tightened, his eyebrows ycent up, his hand closed rind unclosed restlessly upon the 'tern of his glass His attitude wa« us clear aa though shouted aloud. He was telling Alan to mind his own business and no one else'q. Allen got up and lit a cigarette. "I'll be running along," he said. "1 have a good walk before me. . . No, thanks, don't get a car out; I bhall enjoy the air." "If f may say so, Brennaway, you haven't yet accepted or re- jecto.l 'Oh I Alan rasped out a laugh "I accept With many t h a n k s . . . . I'll '·ay good-night, Kelton." * * * KoKer Kelton was a superlatively good Hhot. A day\ shooting was to him more than day's enjoyment; it was a p r o f o u n d psychological reassurance of his superiority over other men Just as he would return from his spoil confident, exultant in hL ability to triumph over any obstacle, so in the .'·arne way a domestic or business tuccsss would send him swinging off with gun and dog, arrogant as ;\ faun in its native forest.... On the day after he had enter- (.ainiid Alan Brennawuy to dunnei, Iherefore, Roger rose early, breakfasted alone, shook off the memory of a tiresome wrangle with ·Shirley who was offended because Bretinaway had left without even bidding her good - night, and de- flask into the green depths of the Vermont voodi. Shirley woko about half an hour after he bad gone. She had slej,t badly, named by dreams of a disapproving yet remote AJan whose face was always turned a little away and whose hands, strangely deft, p]ay)d ceaselessly with pearls and diamonds brought from Mexico Neither her mail nor the soothing ministrations of her maid, nor the prospect of a restful day alone co ild restore her mental poise. B / the time she had interviewed h -r cook, her butler and her chauffeur, her temper ivaa so bad tha 1 she was thoroughly ashamed of herself. "It mu ,t be slackness," she told herself feverishly. "Everything is a matter of physical health, really. J must sn tply exercise myself back Into dece it condition." She d( dded, finally, on a long ride. Before she had been very long in the s ddle, she felt that the worst of the bout was over. Frayed nsrvcs were responding to the m a g e of wine-kten air and intoxjcat ng speed. The rm»d gallop elided, she slowed to a walk and let her thoughts have their way. more than a little overawed by his own achievement. It was without vanity that she proposed to say to him -- "The rules of life that my father and I held are not for you, Roger, They are mastering you, when you should be mastering them. Let us give it all up. Let us drop right out and live in a suburb and give no man the right to think that anything could ever be his that ia yours -- yours -- absolutely yours, lioger." But supposing Roger refused to drop out? She faced it \vith something like alarm. If she could neither help him to a career nor delight him only in herself, there lemained absolutely nothing that she could give him -- and somewhere in her there still lingered Ihe firm belief that marriage was giving. "I suppose we shall rub along : omehow and make something of :t," was the conclusion to which :;he came. "If only I didn't feel do certain that Roger is incom- oelent! I don't believe he can hold hia own with men like AJan -- I be lieve if anything went seriously wrong »he would be in a panic -- he ought even bolt. He can only kepp things going, really, when someone elae has done all Che rough work for him. Strange, strange, strange that I should love him still!" Back swung the pendulum of her thoughts. She loved Roger. . . She was brooding on her love for him when, walking almost at her stirrup, she found AJnn. "Ihiy-dresming? I thought you were too sane, Shirley!" She had pulled up, still halt in her dream. She looked down at Alan, standing bareheaded at her knee, she noted alresb the intense blue of km eyea, the ban that lay like a steel cap agmnst the finely moulded ho ad ; the firm, kindly Lips and the weathered skin, She knpw her silence was unusual but th'd apell of it wac strongly upon her and she could not break it. "I'm afraid you're annoyed with me, Shirley, for talking us t did last night." Alan was tumbling a little over hi» words "T see now At HoRer Marriage. Meeting the right pc jple at the right tuiie. AJan. She s'ipped from one disconnected rt verie into another . Roger looked at her, often, with open apj raiMjinent, When he did that she lad to check tho rcvulmon she felt. W h y ? Ilogi-r, after all, waa o n l j repeating the lesson she herself h id taught him Vet somehow he ! ,id made it different. Hei t ithcr would ncv^r have, looked a' his wife like that. Kogei ( assumed you and K/iger had been made it feel as if they were PD- arjrwn* about soinfthing--Mace- gaged in some kind oi conspiracy, doma, probably--and you got the how abominably ryde tt the tinm I was merely thoughtless. "Oh, I'd forgotten it!" Shirley shook herself into speech. "I junt that it v us In r part to throw dust in the ey -.« of thu men---for money. The r t _ \ " ] a u u n was broken by With the laughter, rush thcrrj crowded into I worst of it." vorst of it!" vShe forced hurst-if into teaainsr laughter. Yes." Alan did not respond to "Oh. yes. I got the her bra n ul! the- memories of j Shirley frowned. Last night Roger u he h.id bei-n to her be- . Alan had seemed to acquiesce in ' ' fore the r marriage -- rnfrnories of atmosphere of miimte c n d / i n t ^ s . The if swept brothcrluipt,?^ This upon he r anew the cra\ tng she- was hud fell for a spiritual con-pan - «uooi. - - lonship, vaMt m u t u a l undersund- ^ ',·"«[ about btocka. itig wh'-ie no word of tove need be ,, * ni _ extremely spoken, vheri- dress and pnniiness ' ^°rt° ' IJo genial big- ruonunp nc the ten.' or. curt and He v.ns buying som«- Borry about and all he physical garnishments of l o v e \ ore ived. you mean t h a t you are sorry that s-ou wei» l u d e about There was the ircu.m, too, not . 1 · ' * -L*t, * t, vv u 3 '-i»\r 141 - chi i i ) · *j\j f ti\Hr 11 K* rr r of mere y scrambling Cor money JTM:,, Haven l ^ ou but of helpitiK him to some h i g h , diplomatic post where hia talent; could be used t o the utmost. Poi he wns t a l e n t e d ; he was distinguished, 'oo, in manner and voice i and nn ionct. In memory, she studied impersonally ins appearance. ! the u , , . . ,-, , r , ,, .,, What about Corto Bellas T" They , h e ( t r a . t h e r badly yes- d o w n * ***** It was ^annoying, thought Shir- particular day to drop. his face might be the face of an migm DC me tace ot an Cynaa sald lho mi ht or Take away that hint bit '-)ut they would of shrew dficsh that had lately come to fifty-eicht." into the mouth, arid it WHS once ! · -- * g»ia th · facr- of her dream-lovpr. i ..^ ___ ^ ...... t . il ,.,, Jt . v , , w to whom her ijildhood had stretched really very"wearinK"to"be"criticized ai ds. , i L - £e this at every turn. No wonder 'They mijcht. I suppose. But--" A/rain Shirley frowned. It was riad hai ds. Stron; !y upon her was the sense (poor old found that Alan of crisis Shu realized Kogor, sud-' Rot on hi., nervo^a bit. Rosrer was dcnly, a ; she had never realized sea-sitiye, AJ»n was simply _ forcp- him before. She realized that i t l f u l . was onh quite lately that he had! "Well, au revo'ir, Alan, I rnns* ' rot ovei the feat of marrying her. Shuley ' ould be conceited but she nraa not vain. It wa without vanity that she parted with sandwiches and a full realized Uoger as carrying off one , bu back to lunch and time is run n!ng short So glad to have seen you!" (To be continued ,,. , t I'J Matrlbutw) b Klnir rral . Hmlli-tU ( K A K DOCTO!!: My son, aged "D 1 *-' n i n e years. 1 for several years. at had pin norms Have tiied quas- bia chips enemas a n d v a r i o u s worm medicines, but cannot get r i d o f i h e m. What do you recommend? "MRS R " When tho enemas aro not successful for worm« ^ --and very fro- .-iiipiitiy they are n o t -- t h e n It IS necesaaiy to firive some medication by rnouth. to get at the developing which are In tho small intestine and the upper part of the iaige Intestine. \\ lion any medication ia \ned, it should bo supervised by a pnysiciun. so it ft ould bo u n n f c e for nno to «d\ ise you. (Then t h e i o is always tlie possibility of typographical priors in a newspapur column \\ 1 cli. in i Klit bo serious.) I run t«!l you ot one thing thnt IIH-J l-en founii succ-oasful In conjunction v l t i i the enemas that o u can use in the s u m m o n t i t r i f , and that is a diet ot' ttctth blueberries. I don't know Lulu H u n t Peters, M. O how this acts, but it it. written ot m my rni'difal literature A pint of f i esh bluobpincs iz, taken threo tfines a dav Un tlie ftrst dav. and for the Jie.xt si.\, oni- nifal a d.iy \i mado of t'lom r child H probably being? con- B M l i t l y j p i n t c e t e i l )»v the of his li MTiipuluus (,'ii" l i not taken. Tho «S;RS, u h i L l t in- n i u ropto u , aro con% ( i i j In his ii.ii'] 1 · d i u x l l v t o liifi I K .tli, u t n i ' 1 i , ( i t l \ b\ t h e food he 1 n i u l U -s (Oi it ^ on tteie not c a i o f u l , u L-oiilii mloet Ins footi.j I f o · houlil f . i t l U lus li.uuH w i t h '.n ip and a f . ' i n b luusli, a f t e r \ i ' . i t i i i g l h o toilrt, i ml j x t w a N before oatiuur. (Th f l H n ~ ^ ^ n a i l s stioukt he K e p t ' t i o i t a n d Tell the bo\* about th^sc nnci'O- fci[;ic a't'ii no t h a t h' 1 " i l l Keep )us lui'iclti clean ami iu-ay f i o m hii mouth. His b*ui clothes hi 4 ' n n d f ( x \ e a r inl Ins n i f r h t d o U i e i should Vto botlod that have · ontamlnated them. You should )UL\ » a special mshtgown for him, with longiir sleeves and with tie sti mj?3 to bu tied bolow hie fln- gcrs (to p i ' i v e n t dlroct contact of hia hand" in s« ratchlng d u r i n g the w h e n the Itching- is most intense), and also 1 m enough to have a tie string a t o md the feet. He Hhould bo grtven tiiion^f or shower baths Instead of tub baths. It Is at'visable first to give an enomi of. one-half to ono p i n t of \varm w a t o r w i t h a teaspoonrul ot borax or naking- soda, to wash out tho m u c u i ; then follow T \ i t h tho quassia c h i p solution. This IB mado by adding two ounces of the chips to one n u » r t ot water and bollin,? for about 20 minutes. U a \ o the chtJci lie down v\ ith tlie hips elevated. The solution si ould bo hold in w i t h C cotton, aa long ble -- half . n hour, it pou^ible Scientific Flying Earns Mackay Trophy possi- if ho can't hold it half an hour, have lilrn eject it, and g i \ e another one. The enemas si ould be given evorv evening for p-rhaps a week; then every second or third evening, u n t i l there ia no mi re disturbance) f;om tho worms SuppoM'oiies made ot ono part calomel t 20 p a t t s of cocoa butter, i n s e t t e d a n i g h t , will allay the itch- tne. ·« T * We lm-. o a list of moilc'n hooks on tho g r n o i i i l carp and fcediiiB of children, w h i c h you in.iy. l m \ e by following: column i n s t r u c t i o n s * + Mrs T -Yes, «e liave an a i t i c l o on lho Diet d u r i n g Pregnancy and Nursmir Our H.st of books recommended o motFieis contains the nani"s o' souie on pre- and postnatal t a n - hntc Dr. r v t p i IHH i^ivo p c i ^ o i i i i l c-annot advice. V o u r q u e tinns if 'if !ent.ial inteie.it, « j l l bf ,i issioieil in t l i o c o U n n n ir I t l u i r tun Hi iues,t l t'( . n r t . c l e " , or p . n n p h U t on Imnd mu t be su'coiu- P'iiiied I i l u l i v T tf ,·! l i e s ,od, st.i pi d i ( \ I n | n , ( i l i t i tlie toil,n\ ins Mimll t i l t :. lo help o v P i eost of p i l n t i r ^ ; an 1 h.xiuHi: ~ * 'oi each a r t i e l f w nied, \v,a oe-nt ·. In coin, for oioh pnit ililt-t ten r e n t - , in ooin Tlio painplilct n c Hcducinij and ( r t i u t m f f , Hv;if'jo (/ I V o ^ i i ^ j f , tftdnfy and ttladiiir n i ,t.-i s \ . l c i i e . j , Dr. P ' t e i s . p i ; u c of t h i ' paper. \ V i l t o V S V % I 1' BLACK SHEEP'S GOLD by ·/ Beatrice Grir isliaw llluatrjitions by Irv in Myctt 8 v s Copyright by I uehe* Ma IK I a ( o. ft i § i I V I*T*I*I*I'£*I« OC*I*H33 VTVTJ Servli i Cnptain Albert W. Stevens with the electrically heated aviation suit he wore during the altitude ilightd in which he gathered much scientific anrl photographic data. These flights were considered the most meritorious of the last year by the" Board of Air 001711 officers, and consequently Captain Stevens has been recommentiod to thp War Department for the Mackay trophy award for 102!). Loo],Jin,' lor Hurcr.iins ? 1C so, r e n d tho advertising c o l u m n s of Tho Daily Conriw. toy to KiiJ oa any o£ Uie «sga I lt»Sflbly. p. j j not over 200 words. J'so hj.-d.HiB: Adg, ~ There wan neiSl tor haste. I not I n ' th« lenst sun rlscd, when I reuchefl the licglnnln ; of my cut through the forest, to ' nd that others had passed that way si ice. tt'he cnmp fl*es of Splcer and Ca ton, the skeletons of tl}pir tent pol s, their empty tins thrown nway, we e marXa plain enough for the veriest tyro to under- Bland, For me, who was no tyro, there wns mni'h nion ; things mora disturbing, heceuse mo e algnlncunt of trouble, truces of i m t i / e s ; who were clearly spying and fo owing. These signs wrre plain to ri id, nnd caused rne to ginger up my s ntr!es, also to cut down my own E!C p to tho very last point compatible with keeping on ttin road In tho d'ny. We hnd three weeks' htorcs, no mo e, since a native canoot carry rooi a than ho can eat in about twenty-or clays. I hail some stores of beads, salt and Unives with me, and meant to use them when fairly dr ven to do so. Trading w i t h Ihe cm nlbal tribes of the nnoiplored Interior la pfnylng with d P f l l h ; but slarrutlor ta death; so there's httle choice bet reen tho two. I need not say fchf t I looked for traces c.f Splcpr's pa ty, ceaselessly, but i-o fm, 1 hud a r - n no aipns of them In the distance ahead. I wns, to all apircurancPB, is m u c h alone wltl) m j bojg aa It i o other h u m a n crpat'ir hud been left alive upon the J.elaml continent of N. T? Guinea, It w n s hero, ns I md told .Tinny, lueklwj* J l n n j , t h a t the real work begun. Down those i ppalllng ridges, down half a day Into a gorge ns narrow ns a railway c ttlnu, Ihon up again, climbing with f 'Ot and hands-this was the clrvy. Sometimes the rirer wmld p/o\e t^f wide and deep to croaH, then we TP u!d fell a tree as riipldly .in posslblf and, one after another, croat ft Hk ropo dancers. Sotnctimost wa ucrai bleil painful!? along the topr of bot clors in a rmr bed, sometime f--wors of all--wn had to turn brick, lohe (hi bbtght and the dlKtancc galmd, nnd flnd, nt Infinite pains, another way across a ridffc that hed fairly bent n us And ail this had to be done not at leisure but nt c!n« l i l f h f t fp ed which I and thp cniriers -onli! p isibly feppp up w i t h o u t l e j i v i n s a».v t Die party behind I luid ptclced my boys; they flpre nil m ' l U t i t n S n f -r* capable of scrumb'luj; op a one It tivo height w i t h fifty pounds on their I acks, till further onlprs, yet, ic suns, c lUllikp', panicky, d«pi ndnt u t t e r l y OD the leader. If T dido t tnlift thorn through, thcsa b r o w n , bloodthirsty, ·nu.icutar babien of mine, If a d t i ) l H K lappont-cl to me, they w o u l d never, a y on» of them, jpo hnne and wife an I ohllrtren a g a i n ; Dint waa sure. And If they wpre t u f a i l mis, run awny f orn nsp, as ear- nets harp done timcf- w i t h o u t number, II wns all Port Mor- sl)y to a mango that uobody on the o»f.t would over catch Mtfht or sound pf "BInck Sheep" Amory nns' mirc. W' were dependent, utterly, ou each othc -. , " W u t t would Pla dink- of It all?" I asVei] myself, won eringly. If slip, the i v b i l o - r o f p ma H-n, Imd bnpn hprc, . . . I In d to picture It. The sporting s p i r i t ii her would have tnndp her a cl.nrnn p; c o m p u n l o n ; I could fancy her, In aactly tha right dress, thp rifjht boo 3, shooting, fishing, sypsying grncnil y. . , « But-I had never er!ou .ly contempinted I Waa a Trained Soldier Against These Creatures \ / l t h Their Savago Weapons, an outiage on s robnliility, as that I should placo the daughter of the T niirli'VH in a New i J u l n c n qtlok bouse tf i l h a heiuHmntnr f i r cook, find gx on w l t l i my r c c m i t i n f and trading. I know now -- ami li tie plensura the knowledge j, r n\p ra -- thnt there was only out- girl who \vould be content, nt homo, in tlie 1 iptmn wilds, nnd tl.itl j;iil was not ro / nne-nmklpn, but O o n c v i e v o Treachei -- "Gin-Sling." Prenms, drennist ft wn« not dreams t l u i t lay liefnre ni* i ow. If I meant to be fit next day, It wns time for HI eon. * » * » * · « I eottlcj, If I woi Id, write tho Uile of every hour of tl at journey ; reluta In tliolr oitlcr eiu i blow of Nature nnd of Fnto, and 'very counter that I m a d e ; tell of hti igcr and of t h i r s t , of weariness nine 'rating rnlnd and haiiy tato one liise isltlvu pulp. Of a arluai I juu y haaa, IMiono H8i). 's Bif? Doimrlrrx'iit Store. I'Jione 890. Last Words For Women's Fresh, New Undergarments A sensational low priced offering oC line quality nmlergarmenis. Made of ehardonize rayon iu aoCL pastel shades. Included in this assortment--Bloomers, Panties, Chemise, Dance Sets OP*/* and Gowns . . . special a t . a/Ol^ Fine quality rayon Pajamas made ia two-tone shades , . V-neck d*-j /£Q . . . and sizes 1G and 17 __... _..,. *P JL«OO Wo'men's Cotton Slips of excellent quality and tailoring. Maxlo with guaranteed Jiantl lace design on i h o front ,, --Second floor) Women's Scarfs Women's triangle scarfs of crepe materials in fancy patterns and colors of blue, green, t a n , red, and lavender ... . Wide chiffon 'fica7"fF in as' sor(fl colors and designs..- (Tniutmnu'v- First Floor) $2.25 Quilting Cotton 58c pkg; Mndr w i t h gJazfne finish, u n i f o r m thi^k- nosK, piisy to h a n d l e and easy to cut and sew. The packag' 1 contains (wo sheets, earh :i6x90 i n c h e s which will fill a largo q u i l l J yards wide and 2 ' z yard 5 Jong. (Troniman's- .Virs( Kloor) Pens' and Pencils $1.00 each -- for the Won and Women of ('ormells- ville. Marbflized finish -- in different colors -- but peri and pencil can bo matched for the set. The pens have an tiribreak- able 34 kt. solid gold iridium point for smooth writing, (Trout innn's -- First 1'loor) Rubberized Card Table Covers $1.00 The latent in fashion for our Bridge Parties, A cover ready for use, easily cleaned when soiled, and attractive iu design and color. Made with corner napkin holders and for fasten in 15 to card table. ' * (Troutman's -- First L'loor) Special! Toilet Soap $1.00 box A beautiful package of Toilet Soap with 12 cakes therein contained, in odors of Violet, Rose, Jasmine and Narcissus. Regularly 15c a ca,ke. (Troutman's-- FlrM Floor) tHE'OLD'HOME TOWN Stanley .'· -t / fei)J5AL MAIL. CAKR.1EK. OFF ROUTE LOST SEV^N INCHES Of= HIS BEAfeC?. AND A PART OF HIS LEFT EMS ..WHEN A SLAPPED HIM Or* THE BACK* JUST AS HE CAME IN FI3OM TRjp THROUGH TODAVS "5 LEHT lenpetl on from (lie frrest behlnil, nncl siirrounclod before you could ha^e dniwu two bronths, by tall brown devils whirling clutm nnd apoarg, and yelping tlie hctulhunter'a horrible dojc- Hhow yelp. Of how wo fouRht thuin, on= to flve, nnd f, flrlnx low, shot onp throuRh Uie belly, nncl another througn the chest, before they closed ; aluioit nshamed I \vna, a trained soldier agninst these creatures with their savage weapons; and j r ot nvimbera nre numbers, nnd «ilnce they did not fenr oar ntrength, they had to U-arn. Of how they drew off and came again, charging in line, pluckier than you would believe, so that I'd have spared them If I could; but they brained my two bnst carriers, and the other carriers rushed In brlilncl me, dubbin,; \ v l t h rldo b u t t s where they ertild not flte; and so In (Ivo minutes It wns over, nnd the tribe off into the hush n^n'.n, w i t h a head they'd t n f c o n from one of the coi'psoa while tlio (.Ightlng was loo hot for me to noiico. . . . i'es, I could tell inuc-li, a volniriO Hut I will PHSB over thnt jounu'y. In ictrosicct, more, cunlly than I [)[is-cfl In fact, nnil come to t h o crucial day, the morning \vlifn 1 innilc Tatatalu. We were climbing n rliUo, j u n t like a hundred riclgc'3 that wo had clunbucl Htnee ilio atrtrt. Tho ground was sti'op bencnlh our foot, as It liiu'l hi-on for days; the air was t h i n n i n g ; nights had b'jon colder. Yet, 1 tiki not thlnlc thai ·M'c wiTf \ i ' i y i i o u r ; did not !,'iu"f (hat Ilie la»« of our long J i m ' 1 c.v u u i In front" of uu, the" slcy brgnn to show pale tbrmigh thliiiilne trw tops. "I'll halt the ·(·," I decldert "ami f a l l a loolr-ont, "Come on," I said to the carriers. "Double ratlor tonight." I hiul been holding back a I I U U ; 1 couUl afford that spur. They raised a shout, nml I shouted with thfin, f c r encouriiiiPnuMit, Ami so shouting, pltJEKlrtR upwsnl and forward, liko tho nu'iv of Kfiinphou x\hen they came upon I he M«n, wo tupped tho ridge, found emptj 1 «'" before us, mut saw-- Tho I'll. Ry ncnveti It w a s ft wondeiful aljrht. I waa to RPU U ofu'ii after, but nover oil' P (IU1 1 vome upon It, w i t h o u t nrunt' htng nf th«i ih^t i l i r i H that ho!?,(il n ft when I lirolu* out of the forest, ami vliwi-il. Wing t n r below me, the puor-nous slopes ami s.virps of the n a n t p l i h s Imsln. In the H'ullus of which t w o rthlro Iht-s, uml many ilnrl*. hail tilu-nily bt-cw UM{ ( K h o i a j o t w o r e t « In 1 iiiu'Uptt d o w n b\ t h u l H f i a i i K f 1'iiHli inntilhti'cin befou' it was done w i t h , ^miu* uurtiMi'iiuent oC propliodc fiif"! n,U iuav luuo hlnieU tK.u to nip, 01 «'!IM I VM* 4 -I'lKph vtom out. I I d O k l ' l l 111 ( II- |OI'l.-«, I l l h l k O d tllC !! of the h l l l M , Im nuUHi' of the A hdli place, rcmi'in 'i i i i 1 iill i mining l o i o , mnt ntnu'U lend}, u p o n t!vo u»'iut*»t "l-'otnul," I » l u u l i M I'm iti.ido fm c v c t !" liHii hiinJ of niv It vuu, vio ' I UI UKUV A iic-w phot of Walter Gnmd, £7, c u t t o a l i y injured Detroit y o u t h , snajfi.i ui thf hospital at '\Y\andoUo, Mich Grund was shot by CiMons Guards Ckira Hopper and v \ i l l i . v m Updrord after ho ftuk-(i to hoed nn orde,' to ».top while u n l o a d i n g an alleged o n i ^ o of liquor on tlie Delroit inn-. ( J i u r d h.'s drnipd that his 3E1E DQNT1NUMJ.

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