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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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December 15, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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December 15, 1923
 

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. 00OOb00ll00 00bli00n --..-.x XCVIV. VOODVILLE. MISS. SATURDAY DECEMBER 15 1923 NO. 22 . BRIN6S IE8 00;QUTH LEAVE CHICAGO MISSISSIPPI. I TO DELTA SECTION Assistant General P Agent For Illinois Cen- Plan to Return Southward. first big contin- movement south- from Chicago when 'R. J. assistant general passen- the Illinois Central and k Mississippi Valley rail- 247 negro families on a destined for various l plantations. reached Memphis of representatives of see- planters and railroad have worked with Mr. Car- fostering the movemenL two months ago Mr. ;teed the idea of re- the south some of the no- traveled north in search wages. "He made a the situation in Chicago that more than 17,000 he- and women were out of era- and would face a hitter months, depend- they return- mmtli. his survey and acting Idea he had conceived, Mr. prepared and forwarded the Illinois Central and in Mississippi These questionnaires in .by planters and plan- supplied him with the data ,and the real work these questionnaires were and the idea as by Mr. Carmichael was by this method as much As tle days passed by were received race followed with who evinced an interest maintained his con- various organizations in in the welfa're-- there and started plans big movement south- large punllbers of at the tales or paid in the north, the labor markets there and those who were instances returned to their own volition. passenger train frown brought more than from the Windy C'tty. had saved enough :eturn south without ap- outside assistance and independent movement. right kind of coopera- i those who are in need of I will be able, I believe, those planters who want to carry on properly of the southern planta- Carmich'ael said. conditions in the north, market flooded, and of certain organiza- these negro men and south, I believe I to supply all demands in a covtparatlvely short will have recovered laborers which it as a general exodus started his two months ago, he has only frmn southern of labor, but has from heads of various in' the east. re- to extend his activities cities as well asChigo. ;Taken From Mine. Ky.--Seven miners are others are injured, two possibly fatally, as a explosion of tinst in a Coal -Corn- Fork. 8laying Messenger Held. N. J.3ohn Farhm, one of two men two West End bank mes- N. Y., is under N.J. to Cub)an Poet. was rumored persist- Crowder to his post until'his which he 1)ro- government, have out. Licensed, club to oaflcial supervi- open, and already predicting rivalry and Deauville for Meet, of a some of will be repre- called to con- e campaign by BALDWIN Be^teN, FOnC00oto Quit BRITAIN NOW FACES RULE BY LABORITE PREMIER. EIGHT WOMEN ARE ELECTED Three Peeresses Will Sit Among Commoners, While Their Hus- bands Take Pisces in the House of Lords. Londo.--Vith the exception of s few" states in the Orkney and Shet- land Islands and some ot the univer sities, returns from which have not yet been received, the new House el Commons is complete. The returns from the general elections showed the standing of the parties as follows: Conservatives 259; Lalor party, 185: Liberals 148; other parties ltL Thus in the new house the govern. ment will be in the minority in the neighborhood of ninety voes, as against the combined opposition par- ties. it is understood that Premier Bald- win has summoned a meeting of the cabinet to consider the mtuatiou, and that a meeting of the Conservative party to debate its next step, and pos- sibly to elect a new leader to replace Mr. Baldwin, will be held\\; in the during this week, as it is generally held that Mr. Baldwin, whose pOlicy the country has rejected will resign and that in any case, owing to the unseating of several of the ministers. reconstruction f the government i unavoidable unless, as seems extreme ly likely, the whole cabinet should resign. The situation now is one of the most complex that has ever occurred in British politics. Since it will be impossible for Baldwin to put through the protection measures which form- ed the only purpose of his campaign.! he probably will invite defeat as the most graceful way of his position bY l proposing any motion in the House which the Laborites and Liberals oppose. The government would thus i according according to custom, would summon J. Ramsay MacDonald, as leader of the official opposition party i to form a ca'olnet.  / The Hen. Phyllis and Francis,-Lady | Astor's children, said "thank you vey much" to a delighted crowd el their mother's adherents after the declaration of the poll showing her to have been returned to Parliament. The Conservatives and Laborites will lmve three women disciples and the Liberals two; thus the wQjnen will he well divided according to the strength of the parties. The success of the five newly elect. ed women i the more remarkable because in each case they won their seat for their party and forced the fight against sitting members of the last parliament. Against these vic- tories the returns show that twent#- siX women were defeated at the polls. Three peeresses will now sit among the cmmvnera dividing parliament- ary glory with their husbands who sit in the more austere chamber, BANKING FIRM LEASES SITE. I. B. Tigrett &. Co. Take 8pace Pn S curry Building. lemphis.I. B. Tigrett & Co. ol Jackson, Tenn., investment banker and dealers in stocks, bonds and se curities, have leased the entire lowez floor and mezzanine of the new Be curity Building for a term of N years, and will establish the firm here In conjunction with the Jackson of. rices. The lease for the entire perio0 involves approximately $750,000, it is WHITFIELD IN OFFICE l lll o ,, Oth.r stat00 offioial. Sworn i. the Z Ml00lg0000ql00 Jackson.--There still aPl, ears to b, ZI "" date when the new . governor-elec i and state officers will go into office, i Gee. Whitfield will not be inaugur- I F.IBIRD$LL--' ated until nesday, Jan. 22. IAeut. [ - - I Cv. Murphree will not assume the[ gavel as presiding officer of the Sen-] Among the very large number of ate until Monday, Jan. 21. Lieut. GovA delegates appointed by Governor Rus- Casteel presiding up to that time. i sell to represent the state of Missis- All other state officers will also go! sippi at the Anti-Saloon League Con. into office on Monday, Jan, 22. The vention of America. which meets in dates for the governor's inaugura- tion aad qualification of state offi- cers vary according to the meeting date of the legislature. This year the legislathre meets on Jan. 8, the lates date upon which it can fall, it being fixed for Tuesday after the firs Monday in January. The legislature is convened at noon sharp and the time of the firm ay is usually taken up in the election of a speaker and enploTes, etc. On the day following" the electton of the speaker the see retary of state will deliver to him th sealed returns of the general elec- tion .for state effieers, and on th Tuesday following his receipt of the  returns, which will be Jan. 15, the i speaker opens them in the presence of the house of representatives and "they are canvassed and the results announced. Th%n on the Monday fol- lowing the announcement  of the re- sults, all state vfficers. except the governor, qualify and take the oath o office. The governor is to take the oath of office. The governor is to take the oath on Tuesday fdllowing, which will be Jan. 22, in the presence of the two houses In Joint session, ad- ministered to him y the chief jus tics of the suPreme court or one of the associate justice The legisla- ture will therefore be in session for two weeks before it will receive the message of the new governor. Gee. Russell, will. however, send in his farewell message as an as the two houses are organized an{l ready fo business. Rail Transfer OppoNd Hattiesburg. -- The Hatesbur Chanber of Commerce, thebigges commercial organization in South Mississippi, will appear beo-the iatermate Commerce Comnssion a special hearing here Dec. 6 and en ter proest against the transfer of th, Beaumont line of the Gulf. Mqite & Northern Railroad to the Ben IIc, mi( & Hattieburg Southern Railroad Company, owned artd .controlled by the Tttum, interets of hts city. This action was determined at a spbcia  calld meeting of the entire member ship of the commercial board at the Y.M.C.A. Five Enlist at Tupelo, Tupelo.During the month of No october, five young men have Joined the United States army for a period. of three years of patrtatio duty, through Tupelo recruiting station under the direction of Capt. F. J. White. Winners Leave for Chicago. Brookhaven.  lnez Smith el Hduck's Retreat and Ralph C rlscoe o East Lodon, winners of the tripg-ot fered to club girls and boys of the 1-5 Mississippi counties through which the Illinois Central passes, left aboard tile I. C. for Chicago, where they" wlfi attend with their chaperones and 1 other Mississippi club members, the International Live Stock Show. Swimming Pool Planned. Yazoo City.--At the Kiwanis lunch eon this week the matter of provlaim a swimming pool for the young pep ple was brought up ad tlerberl Hdlmes appointed to make Spectfica tions for the pool and select  suitable location, also to ascertain the cost. Making Dairy Survey. lIcOomb.J. M. Kearby df Bato Rouge, formerly from Illinois. an ex, understood. !pert dairyman, haS been in McCmnl The lase which was closed by Fred i some days oking over the condi. Callahan, president of the Security, tions with a view.to coordinating tbe Building Corporation. brings to Mere- i mllk lnter--sts to asveat an extem phis the offices of one of the oldest   possible. He will in a measure be and stronges investment banking i identified with the  Kramer Creamery firms in the south. Besldes caryin interest& on the private.bnking business, the l company underwrites various large I LEVEE FUNDS PROVIDED. enterprises, has controlling interest fn 1 three railroads and is generally inter- MiSsissippi Board Votes D,000 for ested In cotton gins a 'd cotton seed : Use if Government Funds Exhausted. Ceenville.--The board of. Missis- sippi Lee Commissioners met in special session with President R. P. I CVtUp, presiding, and a quorum of members and all ofifcers present- Ma- jor Howell, chief officer of the third mills in and around Jackson and the south. '- Hoover Advote Merger. Washington.--Measures to expedite the consolidation of railroads, as con- templated in the transportation act. Mississippi River Improvement Dis will be advocated by Secreary Hope- tri of the government met with the er in his forthcoming annual report i board. After consideration of the re exIcted in a few" dwYs.j " moral of levee machines from the district, arrangement w/s made with Washington.  Harding memorial Major Iiowell for the exchange, of otis week started with special services in ] of the tower machines formerly op- churches throughout the country, and crated in this district for  revolv- ceremonials also will be held at sea, ins machine which can be operated on naval and merchant vessels, to better advantage on the" levee near Wayside "*"" the tower machine. MORE PAY FOR PREACHERS   : Nation Wide Movement Is Launched 'oLD / LAWS Wash|ngto, January 12-17, 1924, are seven well-known women of Missis- sippi. This will be one f the larg- est and perhaps the most far-reaching meeting of prohibitionists that ever assembled on the Anerican continent. In its personnel the delegates ap- pointed by GOvernor Russell embrace well-known and devoted Mississip- plans i all callings and walks of life. In discussing with gratification the powerful array of talent of that dele- gations, Superintendent T. J. Bailey ot the Mississippi Anti-Salon League, stated for 1)ublication. that no govgnor of Mississippi for the past ten years had been more helpful to him in tle discharge of his duties than Governox Russell. It is a well-known fact that Governor Russell is a practical, as well as a theoretical prohibitionist, since it is stated that he never tuch- ed a drop of liquor in his life. The advocacy of Lieutenant Go- ernorelect Dennis Murphree for an income tax on all persons having an income above $800 per annum, and who pay no taxes from the source from which they derive theirlncome, the object of the proposed law being to reach salaried persons who usu- ally own but* little in the way of tax- able property, seems to be meeting the approbation of a large number ot newspapers, who are suggesting that the incoming legislature give R a trial. The sggestion made by Hen. J. J.Coman, former secretary of Gov- ernor Stone, that trustees for the va. rious institutions throughout the state be appointed In the localities where the institutions are situated, ahd without lay, as was the case under the Stone administration, seems to be meeting, also, with considerable favor. Mr. Comas thinks that a re- urn to that methCd would stve the taxpayers per diem mileage aud hotel bills, $50.000 ir annum. The Carrollton Conservative, dis, ctmsilg what it calls the cry bein raised in certain quarters of crippling state" institutions by reducing appre pilotless, says awe believe tome re trenchment could be made in most vf them without their being crippled," and quotes the Grenada Sentinel as "wisely observing that it may be ne essary to cripple them a little as the taxpayers have been seriously crip- pled for several years." The press of the state is generally calling at. tention to the fact that Governor tone and the legislature which cams in with him not only paid off the !n. herited carpet bag debt, but cut the radical tax levy in half while they were doing it, and not only did not cripple any educational or benevolent Institution, but actually Increased their efficiency. Mississippi had one new senator and three new congressmen to an- swer roll call when Congress met on Monday at higl noon. The senator was Hou. Hubert D. Stephens. who succeeded Hen. John Sharp Williams, having been nominated in the Aagust primary of last year over  Smmtor eardaman and Miss Kearney, and elected for a number ofTcars a mem- ,er of congress .xOm" the Second Con, gressional District, declining to stand four years ago for reelection. The uew members of Congress are Jefi Busby of the Fifth, Webber Wilson of the Sixth, and William Yerger Humphreys of the Third. Mr. Hum. phreys was elected at a special else t=n of November 27, to succeed his father, the late Benjamin G. Hum- ohreys. Oktibbeba County has become to bs  known as the Jersey County of the South. Recently 20,000 pounds ot q'esh milk was shipped to Dixon, Ill., from Starkvllle, consigned to the Bore den Company. It is stated that this ;s only the first of many shipments to be made flit is found that the con, denslng of milk after so loKg a haul is successfhl. With the growing dairy- ing interest in Mississippi a milk eondensory should be established in this state. -It is reported that the 11 cand dates for the speake.hip of the Mi slsstppi house of represettivee are actively engaged i, the pressing or heir several claims for that highly responsible and impqant office, as are also the several candidates for the presidency pro tern of the sen'ate. The legislature will convene Tuesday after the first Monday in January. STILL IN FORCE at Chicago. Chicago.A country wide movement for increased salaries for ministers ms announced here with the declara, tiou that thousands of pastors' fami- Lies annualW suffer from hunger and cold. The campaign takes for its basis what axe termed "standard" or minimum salaries of $2,500 or more paid by city churche and $2,00, or by Curious 8tstuteEnacted in England Jng the reign of Edward ITI a law wa Whirl1 Have Never Been Re- paged which forbade more than two pealed by PaTIiamenk courses being served at dinner except - op 'certain sPecific hollday, Few people are aware of the tmrtous "To do, or exercise, any worldly |awe once put into force in lland, labor, businen, or WOrk of your or- and which, as theY have never been dinary calling on unday is another t, epealed, might still be enforced." little ndsdeear for whleh in the The most extraordinary and foolish old days peopl@ were fined five shim tet ! MELLON PLEADS FOR TAX CUT BURDEN OF TAXES RESTS ON CONSUMER, HE SAYS, SAYS FOREIGN DEBT LES Secretary of Treasury Adds, to His Announced Program, the ReduC- tioh of the Taxes Levied )n Estates. VOashington.Secretary Mellon, in his annual report transmitted to con- gress, described treasury operations under which the nation's foreign debt had been reduced $613.674,343 in the fiscal year 1923. and again urged a sharp reduction in taxation based on rigid economy and barring "authorL cations for new and unexpected ex- penditures." The report contained a copy of Mr. Mellon's letter to acting Chairman Green of the House ways I:;OOLID00;E OR00,W00; THE UNSEEN HAND BATTLE LINEal (. 1923, by McClur Newspaper Sn I at ) 'LONG the river road came a shin- to a tavern, ten miles distant. A re{F WILL FIGHT HIRAM'S IDEAS Contest Now Between Johnson and Coolidge, With Watson and Low- den Contenders if President Fails to Eliminate Hiram. VOashington.--As predicted by the politicians, President Coolidge's mes- sage to congress has drawn tl lines o the battle for the Republican nora. ination for president. In his. statement o[ position on pub- lic questidns, the president joined the issue with Senator Hiram Johnson, Republican, California, his only avow. ed opponent at this writing for the nomination. Mr. Coolidge is in favor of the light showed tbat the ear wa about to stop. The man. over forty, ftidi- 0us in dress and cynical of expression, muttered softly, pronouncing a Dame not listed in any geography. The," young girl beautiful of face and form, looked inquiringly at her companion.: "Engine trouble," he elucidsted, after examination, "and no gas, either. Deuce of a fix ! Two miles from a fill- ing station. Not a house In slghV where I could leave you while I go for help." The girl peered threugh the had-, w-s. 'gVhy!" she exclaimed, "theret Is a tiny white cottage, almost lldde near t.he windrow. I can easily stay there ufltll you returh." Five mlntttes later arrangement were made. A faithful St.  Berardi was quieted by the white-haired Wm-, , an. She laid aside the slippers * was knlttlng and busied herself With maklpg tea for the unexpected guef#t, and means committee, in which the United States joining the world court secre.tary saiC "a soliders' bonus with reservations; Mr. Johnson is would postpone tx reduction not for against the proposal. o:]e. but for mafiy years to come." Mr. Coolidge will lead the fight to To the usual review of official as- put through the Mellon tax reduction iivities under his direction, Mr. Mel- including the scaling down of on attached additional argument for surtaxes. Mr. Jonnson would reduce the general reduction in income Iaxes which he-has urged. He particular- ly stressed the advantage which he has predicted would come from cut- ting the surtax rates upon large in- comes to a maximum of 25 per cent. on the ground that It would actually increase government incomes, as Well as indirectl" ,beneflt the public at hrge by reducing burdens on produc- tive operations. "The government, firmly estaMish- taxes on small incomes, ,but has not declared himself on the question of the surtaxes on large incomes. Mr. Johnson is in favor of a fed- eral bonus for W'orld War soldiers; Mr. Coolidge is against it. Mr. Johnson takes issue with Mr. Coolidge on various phases of the problem of rellel of agriculture, tie railroad, immigration and other ques- tlons. The contest at the outset is between the president ald Senator Johnson. ed on the basis of balancing its tud- with the partislans of each organiz- get each year," Mr. Mellon said, brought the national debt. ones at a figure of $26,000,000,000, down to a total of $22,082,209,000 on October 31. The record he said. was one brought about "only by the'most rig- id economy and the applications ot business principles ,to the govern- ment's finance." On the present ba- sis of taxation and expenditure, he cited an estimated treasury surplus next July of about $329,000,00, and a possible surplus in the year after of 4m95,000,000. "High taxa.tion," the report con- tinued, "even if levied upo n an eco. ins for a finish fight in the primaries. On tfe side lines-are Senator James E. Watson, Republican, Indiana, and former Governor Frank O. Lowden of Illinois, viewing the fortunes of the contestants with imterest. If the pres- ident should back Senator Johnson off the hoards before the convention neither Wafson nor Lowden ould figure its an active aspirant to the nomination. But if Mr. Coolidge should slip, both Watson and Lowden would become contenders to be reck. pried with. - The president's nessage may have a nullifying effect on the indorsement nomic basis affects the prosperity of he received by the Rpubltcan propos- the cuntry, because in its ultimate al convention in South Dakota sev- analysis the burden of all taxes rests oral days ago. After indorsing Mr. only in part upon the individual or COolidge the convention adopted a property taxed. It is borne by the platform favoring a soldiers' bonus ultimate consumer. High taxation means a high price level and high cost of living. It can safely be sld that reduction in the income tax re- duces expenses not only of the 7,000,- 000 income tax payers but of the en- tire 110,000,000 people of the United States." As to the reduction in the surtax and repeal of the so-called rate mak- ing clause of te Cmmins-Esch rail- road act. Under the requirements of the eird state primary law, the pres- idnt would be bliged.. to subscribe to this platlorm in writing or forfeit the indorsement. The law also requires that he go into the state and publicly debate the platform on the affirms- rate, Mr. Mellon said that the history tire side. Politicians are wondering of taxation throughout the world in- now that he has the South Dakota in- dicated that "means have always dorsement, what he is going to .de een found by the ingenuity of the with it. citizen to avoid taxes inherently ex- With the president definitely favor- cessive." It was significant, he said, ins ratification of the world court that the large incomes rePorted for protocol, the irreconcilables regarded taxation were decreasing in number It as more important than ever that each year, those oer $300,000 being they should retain their control Of the 246 in 1921 as compared with 25 the foreign relations comnittee. year before. The estates of the treasury actuary, he continued, es- CUPID BARRED. timated that the reduction o the sur- tax to the 2 per cent maximum, Prison Door Is Closed on Wddlng against a preont maxiumum ranging Plan. rp to 50 per cent would actually in- Springfield, Iil.After James Shel- crease by 1926 the amounts which the ton was sentenced to 25 years in fed. wealthy, he pointed out, were flow- eral penitentiary for alleged mail rob- lug into tax exempt securities. The bery, Miss Eina Jose pleaded that she government receives, the lesser rate be allowed  to marry the convicted being more than compensated for hy She said that Shelton came the additional velume of tax paid, .r. Mellou advocated also the re- duction of federal taxation on estates atter death, cn the ground that this tax wak taken 'poUout of income but cut of capital,' with cumulative con- flscatory elf set.. WAS IT A GANDER? Leg-Pinching Goose Caukes Much Trouble. Vienna.The handsome young wo- man sitting next to an elderly man In a street car in Krakau suddenly arose and smote him resoudingly twice on the cheek. The man sprang to his feet and demanded to be told the reason for it. "You pinched my leg," said the young wman. ,You are an infamous liar," said the man. "YOU will accompany me to the nearest police station to answer for asssulL" At this moment nother woman suddenly sprang up and reported that she, too, had ,been pinched on the leg by some scoundrfl. PINCHOT AND JOHNSON MAY COMBINE TICKES Poitiian Startled When Chief Con. fern With Hiram. WahingtomPoliticians at tim cap- itol sat up and took notice this after- noon when ov. Gifford Plnchot. Pro- gressive Republican, of Pennslvaala, called on flenator Hiram Johnson and removed in eonfeence for an hour. Plnchot ttad been ndersto be hurl his.ow  here last April, the day the robbery was committed, to marry her. United Staes Marshall James Mc- Guire denied the plea. Shelton was one of four defend- ants convicted of an attempted natl robbery at the Chicago & Alton Rail. way station here last spring,, Taggart FirSt Indiana Contributor Indianapolis, Ind.Thos. G. Tag- gart, former United States senator and one of the most widely known Democrats in he cwantry, made the first contribution in Indiana to the Harding memorial fund. BOY CONffESSES TO 40 CRIMES. 14-Year.Old John Sampson Also Ad. mits Three Fires, New York.Disappointed because h& htaine a meager boty in a rob- bery; 14-year-old John Sampson set- fire to a tenement in the lower East Side, according to the police and then confessed that he, with two school chums, had participated in 40 burg- laries and started three fires. Declines Post Manila, P. I.Emilance Aguinaldo, Philippine revolutlneary leader re- fused o crept an appointment as@ec, retary of the lterior to fill one of the posts vacant since the cobnet" re- signed. / G" O. . To Meet In Cleveland Washington.---Cleveland was vitual. ly assured Of the Republican national convention for 1954 by withdrawal of Chicago from "e race by F. W. p- :m, m'ee of the Republican ha. committee, and deftly spread a small "Now, dearie," the woman cheerily, "come right up to Do you like it strong or weak, and do you take cream and sugar? rm $o glad o have company. I was Ju: about to prepare, supper when you knocked. How long will your him- band be- gone?" The eyes of the girl grew black emotion and her cheeks flamed. 'e Is not my huM)and, not yet--but - - but---" "Some time, perhaps l" then,, n0ting the flushed face, "I beg your pardon; ! did not mean to be Inquisitive." "Oh, you are not:' the cried. "I want to talk We are to be marrtedthat can obtain a divorce. B at rate, we can be sh friends. He Is a he often comes to my ftce where I am employed as a pher. We go to dinners together.  And his wife? Oh Impossible. Now my father  mother have lived in harmony for twenty-five years. Mother detlghts to make pies ahd doughnuts for father, and to darn his socks. But this man hns no such happlness. Its tells me that he cannot llve wltlmut me often quotes: 'All for love world well lost.'" The woman "And wa there never omeone nearer your own age' "Oh, yes, down home, He was my Ideal--fine, clean, ambitious, but  born. So we quarreled, I wanted a mpphire and diamond engagement Hng and be said he could not. ufford! It. However, he must lave had money, for they tell me he  bit u bungalow. Oh, well"--the her head deflantly"thls gave me a ring. LookC' and she hibited a glowing sapphire. The woman's Methodl(mlly  she returned the silver wall. Impulsively she opened to a tiny room, and invited tim tn enter.' On a high table, were tw6 life-size them a shaded softly. The girl stared with wlde, could not It was able. Your husband' Inquired fulntl. rlago ceremony. I lived Years, lonesome most of the h6 was away---on businese me. Then one day a furs drove that my that she was She brought me,to money to start anew, here ever since. "At first I longed to baby girl,with her soft, helped me to live, This tre." ."And the Uttle g now?" The woman closed her supplication for strength. aside the lace curtains, to a white slab, faintly the gathering durkness. tears rushed to the eyes of the girl. ''e wlll'o, '' the "I keep this room as an inner  I have never shown it befoe perhaps, you would like my handiwork, after making you cry." Perlps the girl did was busily writing. She stalled sedan and pinned cushion, with the SOl most. Back to the Breathlessly she "There is a here, across the get a train. awhile. I hnil write you'll see g to tell window. - coming down A read this note:: "I hnve