The Paris News from Paris, Texas on August 1, 1934 · Page 4
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August 1, 1934

The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 4

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Paris, Texas
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Wednesday, August 1, 1934
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FOUR (TIC PARIS NEWS, AUGUVT *, ItM 1*5** « The Paris Evening News T&K OIXNEJS HOKJO PARIS. TEXAS Jnlr 1O. 1S*9 New York Day by Day BY O. CX McINTYRE THE. HGKTB TEXAS PUBLJSHIXG COMPANY Entered as Second Class Mall Matter ax lh« Po*t- »£&c* *t Paris, Texam, under Act ot Conffrea* a. 2S73. Daily Except Saturday and Snnday SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Including Sundays) my Mail. One Year ........................ »5.00 By Mall. Sir Months ..................... *2-50 1 BelrMsred By Carrier .............. l*c Per Week } By Mail. One Month ......................... *0 of «.ay i in ta« col Oroacfct to of r» t p. So o»t te tse «rwi»» cr*<±J:e<J ib:» c*r«r «=<3 «Uo to it er local ae-«r» Tfe^- pat>lt*ij«r* «.r* cot r*si>oB»ibti>« Tor e»p? omiatftoa. typo*?x.;>btca.l *r*OT*. or E.=» u.nSnrentlona.1 «rrcr» ttat »*y • icttr Is ««5»erK*J=t oUieT th*s to correct Is n«« U»o* •*£c«T It to bro««irt to tiseir «.ttt=ttofc. AU *fi*«rt2«lat order* ITTiv More QUGGESTIOXS for Increasing the number of *3 voters In Texas are made from time to time, most of tlie people ^ho put them tor- -irard beginning by providing for the abolition of the poll tax as a requirement for ••voting. Just "what good is 10 be accomplished by having every man and "woman over trweniy- t>ne years of age at the polls is not SSOTSTI by the advocates of universal unrestricted suffrage, the idea being apparently thai numbers is tne prime consideration. Also there is no method suggested ^-hereby to replace the .more tnan a million dollars ibat goes to the school fund, a rand thai many friends of education insist is already entirely inadequate. The Texas TVeekly, among other advocates : cf repeal of the poll tax requirement, calls aitenir t * the fact that several states "vritli '.mack less population cast many inore votes "than Texas, That journal, nor any of the others, does not show nor offer to show that tkose states are any better governed, have any ••more efficient officers, any lerprer taxes, any letter schools or in any Tray profit from their large vote. Cri. __!, _-L e .•-••• C?O T^iIStj : L- : People tvbo have officiated at elections *or any appreciable time "s-ill in many cases -say, if asked, ibat too many people are quali- ;Se3 uo~?r t-o vote who are not Qualified. That •is-to'say, taey bav s the legal but not the mental qualifications. "Were the poll tax taken off and the noils opened to al! citizens of legal voting age, this class would be vastly increased- For the citizen -^rbo si~es iaotisrnt to .liis .government, to the character and ability of men to administer it. pays his poll tax .and does not fee! it a burden, The test of votinsr "Ortii is noi numbers but intelligence and this veil] noi be sirength- ened by making suffrage universal and free. Relief For Germany TNTES-NATIONAL bankers are again worry- 1 ing- over the situation in Germany, and ex- tiie fe.ar t^nst s finsncisi collapse ^s Hz? in that troublesome countrv which 'will nave repercussions ic other parts of the "world- The Germans, smarter in most "ways thai the gullible eitize-s of nations inat ''in- «re telling their creditors that they cannot pay, and give the world to understand that if they, are rot relieved they will do a Samson role and pull down their temple, saerific- them.se!ves in order to show their credit- that thev are telling the truth. Some people may recall that some years grave fears were expressed by the international bankers that there was a crash coming irj Qemasv because their currerscv was not backed by a sufficient gold reserve—that the amount thought necessary for safety was forty per cent, or thereabouts. Xow financial reports -* v rh* German goM reserve, if any, is about two r><?r cent, and that countrv is is -on her own morsey STIC not or that of easy marks in other countries, for these once liberal investors have c-a?ea to invest in Hitler's Strejsuous efforts are be:ng made by big bankers to bolster :.:r> Germany's credit while they are <io;r;:r no* h ing ?.bo"t our own enterprises T?nhi«*n may rtf^d bol^Tfriujr. They insist that w^ rr-u«f s^-i/ goo-cs abroad in order to prosper, yf? th' 1 •r-r,';-;-ri' i s abroad, or most of them, have nothins- wiir. 'vhich to buy OTIT urs. I ess we U-no thrrr *r*- money. Ac- to the firxr.eif-rs* : --u-as it seems thai taking" ssonev we already "»:v«- and sendir-g it to Germany ?n ^rd^r to ger i: :,a-?k in ^xchar^ge for gt>o<5.s would *r<ske us ri"h. VJT. the <?rC3- ma:n is riot high'y ftdu^-K**^ tnougr: In fi- to UBderstend *ha: pr-'.-^ohirioE. got h^rs^'f ir*.o her got others. inc'M^ir:;: N EW YOKK.—Jules Glaeiizer Is the town's most indefatigable gadabout now that Jimniy "Walker has retired to the simplicities of Surrey. Attached to an established jewelry ~~~ ~| house it seems to be his job to go places, meet people and indulge ferrety questioning, Slight of stature and affecting a shining band-bos: neatness he is bound to pop in wi wherever things are doing. At |fthe first night, the opening of a nevr cafe, polo 5 tennis or race meet. It was Douglas Fairbanks, Sr.. noting his O. O. Mdntsre abiquitr, ^ho observed: "He tnust come out of tae TVOOQ- wrork." Glaenzer, -who is easily 50 and^ looks no more than 20. has been taking Hie on the <rallor> in New York. Palm Beach and the Rivie^a fo»- years. Xot a female star arrives from Hollywood or a celebrity from Europe without receiving a cheerio from this johnny-on- the-spot. , , In telephone listings he is designated as a T" p* " At parties which ^are frequent he is always stimulating and accelerating guests with the flourish of a ring-master. Adding '•»ow and th^n a few touches that are authentically * Caesarish. Ke is the hand-wsshing sort who always has a plan. Nature study: They were dining al fresco around a natural lake in TVestchester and the evening obbligato of tree frogs was especially deafening. iMesstnore Kendall declared he could still the chorus and. walking to the pond eds-e, suddenly flung his arms -n supplication. Instantly haitntng silence- Several tmes he repeated the niasic. The explanation; Tree fros^ are the most timid of all woodland Ufe, Anv distraction silences them. One of Harlem's spiritual advisers is a c'V.l black' and very bald, little Negro known as Father Divine. He professes to be clothed, fed and cared for purely through faith and his followers aver he t; materializes' ? money bv merelv reaching into nis Docket. At any rate he maintains a somewhat elaborate establishment on "^Test 115th street in a capacious red brick building where there is open house for his flock—a table seating about 60, well stocked with food to feed the constantly shifting stream of hungry. And Nothing Can Be Done About It Someone tells me a favorite breakfast dish of the famous; Os?ar as well as or «*rs versed in cuisine Is the 'owly prune. All wrestlers. Including the t^'o hefty -Jiins. Londos and Browning, go for it- Also Helen "Wills and tee late Lillian Leiizel of the flying rings. In fact the prune appeals to brawn or so the leg-end has it. Bur jests have made the world shv about ordering prunes in public. T3e prune peoDle have ne?d of stncwt aavemsing TO shake, off ihe aro^a and stigma of the cheap bosrdiT.sr horse. And even that si-Tilt not A breakfasi I r-?n-;rrnr-^r vivid-y was on a ho"rrered ncrti'-O at The 3£2r*ie ni Soiland. Thinlv sliced orar.^es in a thorongniy rrosted dish, shirred es'ss with crisn bits of bacon. black strar* Dunipemicke:. coffee, "oast, mar- n^a'ade ard a hs":f moor- 5:ice of bright yellow r-hees-^. I th"i*':k """r.£T irot Tne. however, "was the de"^"v fresh rose haphazard across tne et Beefsteak .John's on Chatham Souare. Xo one hss d'-r.e more for the ^rrestiing business than -Ta-k Curley. Ninety per cent r<~ C---J-T ---- : -£.-e; ar.d mo" "^ th° Dublic think " -1- -" ~ .... . ^ - - ^ :~ a thimble.-rigrged setup. Yet Curley. with his shock of snow-white hair and bland geniality, has gone right ahead and built it to the point where it draws second to championship prize f;shif. He fills his ringsides with movie 2nd stsse stars and a spnnkiins 1 or tne Sociai Hegis'^r. Most people leave a wrestling bo'at w::b ^heepish feeling it s pretty much phoney. But so dangerous looking are the p'arr? arid falls at times they usually go back hoping to be in at the kill, if any- The thes^ri^a: agency- business is almost estinvt as wh^t^ r^ri^rj^ for vests. A pensruin looking fei'ow who. the ies-ends go. hss s prop ermir.e wrar. h- ;oans ; r . "prospects" when squiring th^m < v -o-_:t the hot-cba places, seem.s the onl crosi^ro-s survivor. Twelve big f 10 ^"esr 5 ; sgo 2 re no more- ave In the News 1 3 Year$ Ago From the fUe* of The Part* Morn ing News thirteen years ago V. o— !T, oot. MONDAY, AUGUST 1, 1921 Convent tort of tn<e National Hair Dressers association in Cbicaeo arjnourici-d tbs* Pelfns- cari't g^t arythtr;? big to «k> and he thiagrs bis t^p is t*x> vaiTiable for ilita to work at litt-p things, so his wife works -fit iiitl« things awd r-^rn^s !:!iii s Uving.— Ostl&rt in .Star-T A asillionairt? left his fortune to his on condition that she marry his *. Hf meant to k^-pp it m the family.— HOUR OR SC>—SUT IT A. V. HEVHIX otter subitanii&l citizens lost to Laniar county by th« formation of Ete'^t county was John Meredith Lambeth, buz, though hi» residence and business was in Delta county h« -was a frequent visitor in Paris in connection with his affairs and had many friends in both counties. John Lambeth came to Texa£ when just reaching manhood. He was a Virginian, a son of Meredith Lambeth, who came with his family to Texas in. 1S5S and settled, in Lamar county wh*re he developed his farming lands and was a prominent citizen in all matters of interest to the people. Young: Lambeth enlisted in the Confederate army at the beginning of the war between the sections and was in the Ninth Texas infantry under Sam Bell Maxey and fought through the war. being: wounded several times, hut not disabled to the extent that ended his services- After the surrender at Montgomery, Alabama, he returned to his home and continued farming until about 1S72 when he moved to the then new town o* Cooper, which had been made the county seat of Delta county, where he engaged in merchandising. Three years later he married Miss Rhoda Cummings, daugh- I ter of John C. Cummin£» of Delta. j county. He continued nierchain- dicing the following: years aoid. had the confidence of his customers by his fair d«alinx and liberal polio- He was a Democrat who did not seek office but who w&» interested in the affairs of the party and was a leader in the campaign* waged in the early days. W. G. Perkins, who near fifty years ago was mayor of Cr«*n- vilie, was for some years a. citizen of Laniar county. Born in | Missouri he served in the Confederate army until the end of th* war. In 1865 he came to Teoca* and settled in Lamar county, where he taught school s*v«ral years. Being of a commercial turn. he decided to enter mercantile lif* and opened a. etor» in the new town of Coopjer. After a. few years there he went to Gr«envill« and was for a while publisher of * | newspaper and then w«nt Into a. | drug store under the name of Jj F. Sockwell and company. Whll* in this business he was in 1SSS elected mayor of Greenville, and had already served severaj years as a school trustee. He was kept in the mayor's office several terms and during his lifetime was one of th^ prominent citizens of the Hunt county metropolis. CHAPTER 21 NO COMPROMISE ^*^7~Vv S_T^^ T J* ''"^•ft -rr^^p \i^.ftS JB^^f f;y Marsha had dropped to the stool near the fire, she heard Geoffrey Tarleion's car start, its motor gTro-w Ic-'Jd a.nd th.ea. -wiih disiance. dim and fade 10 noihing-. Shock had imbued for her every faintest sound •wiih. a fierce and -a She raised "her liea.d to grlance around the rooin Trhereir: she had found new life anc the code she riOT*- T^as one o* tbe lies sfee bad c-nce tho^gl-.t necessarr for the e'z.- iszence 01 any beact—. It was nor true; 1* or.lv seemed. She heard a d T >i3i descending tread ly to wait, ter.se. trembling 1 . 3c-b entered -rie" room to move •o~?rs.rd rier. Kis soddL^nness. —is pallor and his blank eyes *cld her porr.ethir-s: of ho-w deeply t:e had ed the vag"!ie. far sozne*hir:s' 10 >eep her from having any pan ir. hurting- h: : rr,. And she Icae-w suddenly that his suffering 1 mattered more to her than ever co-jld her?: or rather, that it was more trrrly "Bob/" she appealed. r.."d then a."?."sy. H^ ans^' a !onsr-&tretched- pal-sin d after ir.rn«te Jr: a swanky j.ia<l:son avenue snop. wnnner ; I dri: r ^c lc>* *;V*-r;;r.^ to prowl. 3 very British -tfleirr iroulrec : "'vVr.-j";a yon care to see onr rinio d*-r-^r7rr.<•-:;" T"" An^i I csnnot recall f*eJ- ing so jpp-*y siiic^ Grandma let me back a letter to the tax assessor. magazine is easy. Tou just call who writ* for otb«r roagaznes to 4o »<»m«thiiif. — ^IXMB Angeles J en's e^trs vrou a-g-an b<* vse •wrf te ne^ season's styles. Dr. TV. M. Tliaxton of tbe State veterinary department arrived in Lan:ar corii;t.y to look after the anthrax *>p:*iecnlc ir. sour hern Lamar. John £<iel.hausf:r. iivji^jy at Honey Grcv-i-. . jrave uotk^ before U. S. Coifirsisssion'ir John ! Stone of has intention to ask citizenship. i About 200 residents of the Chieota eoro- rnauity held s reception ic the evening for "W. A- J. Black and his daughter. Ruth, former residents ice ho were visiting there from Oklahoma. Sanitary Inspector R. J. Smith reported that during- J*i> 13.324 h»*ad of cattle were dipped for tick removal in Lamar count/. j "How can I. Marsha? I—" he floundered, paused. "I asn groins- to «r>ea>c the- truth. B".b." she statssj in a voice that "I -s.-a.r:t the tri:t.h '." he said loafi- H'. He dre~w a <je<-p breath. "An- "3o"B—" "Had you?" There -sras an a-rvir.-g- :r:s,'stenc» and «-e*?ht ir. his t-i-n-e; vrhite th^tn !t h.ad been.. She fsl- T^red, she became c«>r»fus«:d, she ?e!* her Ja.*t chance for happlr.ems c.-ou'd not He aus she had before He repeated his Question: whe "tarnmered. In siiTwer. "Xo. Bob. no. but T—you must believe me— Bob!" she ended, bat she couM nor soften h'm with a.ny frantic appea.!. nor. vnth appeal, keep him near. He had turned to move toward •he- door; she he.ary! hfm cro«s the '•••i" to in aunt The *tairs. She CIOR- ed her eye« to shut out the whlrliry r -f *-vfrry <7bj"ert Srs the roorr... TTheri "-err: curic-u* arid disturbing black T-'''*' 1 in the at!r trxy, 'Wh*T! t?h« op*r.*<? her cyex she H»w her -srorM as steady, but th* T-*-W F r.an'ibe'I r.^rmaT was wor*n •ban ha.d h-een the KTJ<J«J»n on- 'h« drawn fe<-Sins' that oppreiwed her Jung* an4. that Cramped her iir-Brr. bet found no <-a*e. "CurioTjB/* sh« thought, "how 1 r>h>'»3caJ thSa Sx," Aj>d J*t, *h* re- • ( the turned-tip corner of a. rug. That Tvas strange to do. Bat one kept on — Itii the small, abs-ard. rnes.n3n.srJess Trionons: squirrels la eagres. She gathered in 5ier palm sonae rose petals that had dropped to the top of the piano, roses Sob had brought her. She dropped these to a basket. She had never liked to toss them to the Ies,pins- flames , . . ih.-ey seemed, somehotr. still alive. TThat strangre paths a nnind •3.*onl<J follo'ct-, if loc-sed from the 'pash, she thought. Here she TI-OS ?tirface thousrhts and in the deep ••'III pool of the mind -which ne-^er sleeps and never rests -rras the feel- : -s: of finality: the knowledsre that -t -was over, that Bob tras snffc-r- ins-, She settled in a. stiff -backed chair from "which she coxiid see the ?tairs- "Of ccur^e." she decided leaden!". *"T didn't deserve any rr.^re and I migrht have kno'wn — I did know — it couldn't last. But it does seem stfanre to fee! a?r I have and then to ICECT that it, -rnth ersrythin^ el^e. lead* only t^o deep- n she breathed deeply: but the breath did nothing to release the stricture of her breast. She moved. She heard no stir from overhead: listening" -n-ai? b<>- -osning: an ach*. Sh~ rot!e and h^<i- '.z.n'ily. she nriade ivay to'^-'ird the door. She crept up the statrs slowly. silently. At the top she ps.-j«?ed. Throssrh a door^ray she Kate 3ob thro^'ing "•:;<? tri!r.gs on the bed. shirts, un--lei-wear. tlew. the brvi«h«?s -^hfrh •till looked stransr* ro r.'ar-ha. on '.he Oid-fas-h'oned b-jr<»aTi t^p. n»ar r:era: the lounrlns: robe that had ^'••ft a.nd feminfne •x-or« during restinsr hours. After a moment he turned, perhaps feelinjr her eye^. "Come In," ~c icvlted. "^re miist talk a little: hat don't Set'* ro-^- if we ran help it. Perhaps tre can infuse "-<*n rhls r fth a *crt of d'.^n!ty. k«r ep it from beSn-5 m^re sordid *hstn !t is. **O<3d you didn't kno^r G^offr^y Tarieton's yoanrer brother was "Carried. Kveryon* talked «f it. v/e heard it ex f »n Sn otir hot;*"*- — had to — and my mother and J don't enco'uras* j?o««ip." Marsha, d-ropped to the foot o 1 " •h« chaise longrue "^*e" no-ar m'-»n* Bob an<3 his mother: "tVc" -sras now a <5uet» not a trio. Curious ho-^- :t hurt, she mu«e<5. F-",r «h* had r»*Hz«J that the marr;.%.se •sn-o-iid '•.r.d, from the fln-t. see." he continued, **thia has l ch.an.sed it .... the person 11 tl-ousht you -were, was a. dream, i I never loved a ^vomaji who could • iive herself entirely to a man in I order to av»n^e her sense of! i^rrons:. I never—but there's no ! need of talking about i^iis," He picke-2 xip a leather case, fitted in it sQTne brushes, and then hiinte-J K. spot for the case la his j bag 1 . f She looked- at him miserably as he bent above ius bed . . lean, tali, thin. ±ils narro'wr faci* noiv set and harsh; his bronzed skin looking: as Sf it ^vere stretched o~er dead ] •white piaster. | "I've changed." she said. • | '•'It looked it," he commented f through set teeth, "as I caxne in j and saw you Jn that—thai—" be | had to stop. She sa.w the color i hciirnten that had been driven to j his cheeks by an^er. It receded; i he managed to speak asrain and ; cs.lrr.:y. "Saw you in—Tarieton*« • arms."* he en<ied- i "He lost his iiead-,"" she said i hotly- "I hated it, I did. Bob. I| cidi I don't Ile.' r | "How about that evening when ? you sa. 5 .d yot; loved me and that j you wrould marry me? You l6V*-i me that evening? Don't isk rne to b*!J«v*- that, now. I keep remembering ho-w J felt- I -wa.* a. beholder of rniracJe^s when I found myself accepted by you. the one girl vc'no ever counted. Do you remember how you satd "I do care!' ?" She b*5ran to sob brokenly, to protest, to explain, to entreat. And *h*> achieved nothing. She sa^e him unsteadily through the rise and fall of tears. Ke said •'I hoped we cou'd avoid this." .She iurr.«d away and gropetJ aionar ih« halt. At five he approached to offer fa»r h'rlp with packing and she found hi« Remtlenesat more trying: than his condemnation. "I'd be j?la4 to h«sp," he stated, hJ» <ey«* fastened on ht« wall above her head. "I remember you said yoy didn't like packing. And I'rn not a ba<5 packer—." 'C<"-pyrtght, 1534. by K. Havi- lan'I Taylor.) The Day's Dial All hours Central Standard Time. P. M.— 6:00 CBS Harry Sosnlck's Or chestra: >TBC J"acli Pearl. "The Baron." 6:15 CBS Kmery Deutsch's* Gypsy Vlolin. 6:30 CBS Everett Marshall"* "Broad-way Vanities": NBC Wayn« King's Orchestra. 7:00 CBS Detroit Symphony Orchestra; NBC Fred Allen'r Revue, S:00 CBS Byrd Kxpedition; NBC Guy LuDiiibardo's Musical C miser, S:SO CBS California Melodies: NBC Harry Richman, Jack Denny's Orchestra, S:00 CBS Nick Lucas, songs. NBC Frank Buck, adventures. 9:15 CBS Little Jack Little's Orchestra; NBC Gene and Glenn, 3:30 CBS Little's Orchestra- NBC National Radio Forum. 9:45 CBS Frank Bailey's Orchestra. 10:00 CBS Red Nichols' Orchestra; NBC Buddy Rogers' Orehestra. 10:30 CBS Al Kaveun's Orchestra: NBC Jack Bergcr'j- Or chestra, 11:0«> CBS Ear! Kinc's Orchestra; NBC Leonard Keller's Orchestra, ACDIBUE C»5 STATIONS KltOX. St IxOtiJ* ............ I AS. LetrwirtTl* ............ 3M. Chhrns" ............. ACOIBfJE XBC STATIONS USES HORSES BH.USSEULS. (/?? — Though rapid projrress has been made by all types of mechanical traction in Belgium, farmer^ fftiM own tp- proximately a quarter of a million.; the ivhit* Sox and the Yankees horses, l Chicag-o. IfflDDWAY CLASSES ARE ENTERTAEVED MIDWAY.—A party was »iv*n Saturday -evening at the hom* of Mrs. Ed King for the senior das* of the Christian church. Sunday evening. the junior* •were entertained at Mrs. Tempi* Caviness* home, t : The ball t«am frona the Paris crate factory won a game from. ^Midway h«re Sunday afiemoon- Bob Huichlr.gs suffered a fractured shoulder -when h« fell from a. porch s^isg. Family Reunion Held Near Powderlv Snndav A family reunion was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J, Blsmukes of Fotvderly,. Hosts 2. a chicken dinner being: spread a r . noon, and later. -watermelon and punch served. Sing-ins jwa* a diversion and pictures w«r» made of the group. Those present were Mr. and Mrs, J, K. Dismiilces of Dallas, a recent bridal coupler H, I- Dismukes of Farmersville; 5Cr, and Ora.n Dismnkes of Greenville; Era Srinerhaus'h of Wolfs City. Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Rcssell of Paris, bPiMiSe these relatives and friends: Miss Sammie Ka.v»ns. Mr. and Mrs, J. K. Butler. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jordan and Miss Alice Tenapl« of Po'wderiy, rtoate "- Iclabel Yoath Home From Chicago Trip Okla. — ^Janaes "Wootea son of Mr. and Mrs, Frank "Wooten has returned horn after vi»tiic3C Chicago with a. party from a. Sail Marccj. Texas camp, •which he attended- He won three ribbons la baseball. Throuch courtesy of Teddie Z,yons o* the New Tark Yankees T«"ho once attended th« S-an Marcos carr.p r the boys Babe R-utb la SL g&.T£.» b«tw««n ACROSS 1. Huge bird County «*at or Co.. Ohio . Hobby tb* Uort "3. Jferub* or tr«*» of IS L|OiFiT«P|AH Ix>ox VesaeJ for Lik* ?«rc«lv* tis* «y«« Offer to bay Rat a.wa.y A princ« of it IdS* cite* Artie!* ::«. state of th* Us toe: . la mcslc, a triple? Prop«! oars 48. ConjanctJon ot chotr* rhetorical!? co!a S3. F«;t otsc"* way xoprano 55 Wratfc 5«, C-t thin Sta.!* 5$. OStrj times: Tomorrow. Bob and M»rmha «w and terrifying I!f«5, •went on. "Tarleton'.* brother Tva* »tlll In ffolles-e. I understand; i the jiplrl wa45 at the »w itch-hoard | r.f some hotel exchange. And the { -id p«op!e didn't like it: th*Tr -svere J rather badly CUT nr> over it r ? wa« 1 ToM, Tar'eton. the hoy «?cout., re- roTsdled them. Sorry if I'm a trff;e h'tter at moment*. M*r«h.a." She «a.id nothing. Ke h«<? *tpr.k- fl*r.l*-4 further, she had thro««rh Bob that btend of f ^nd KpirJt that iri».k«a perfection. That perfectSon th*t was now it slowly somewhat ntupldlv and In a way that TK. v*al*«2 the ishock whS<-h xrilt f>e<3 him. "Of coufBe you can foav« & r. "No," '*oa. -it will nei?Ar found h*r»«l£ I it, *"I tfon't want,' »h« bearan. Breati> fitll*«l her. "T don't want a to in th* «*tr«m«, fl*t loud. Today 7 * Amusements STAMBOUL Brent QUEST Myrn* Ix>y THE BIG BAD WOLF {A. Siliy Symphony) AT THE PLAZA THIRTY DAY PRINCESS Cary Grant Sylvia Sldn«y AT THE LAMAR BEFORE DAWN Stnmrt Erwin, l>OTx>Ury WII*oo. Warner Oland An E<Js*r Wallace Mystery MCS1C By B«d PowHt'n M«*taU Ac** On The ftta*<; Oecinntnv of Lad llhow AT THE GRAND TICK CE.VT HAT- /5 32 38 8 2/ /O ,5>..?.*«.MJS*?,- .

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