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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 15, 1914, Image 8

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1914
8
eac
m
IP-
DUNN'S CHAPEL.
Jan. 12, 1014.
Amos Hopkins and family spent Sun
day with Stewart Burton and family.
Lafo Calloway entertained his sister
last week.
Dan Frost and wife moved to Wll
lettsvllle this week.
Frank Breezy returned Saturday,
after a visit in Indiana.
Arthur Kler and family spent Sun
day with F. L. Crosen and family.
Miss Mattle McCoy, of Xenla, spent
several days with her sister, Mrs. Amos
Hopkins, last week.
Miss Leanna Crosen spent from
Thursday until Saturday with her
aunt, Mrs. Harry Hill, at Hillsboro.
Miss Blanch Runk spent last week
with Anna Johnson, atSamantha.
Amos nopklns and famtly and Miss
Mattle McCoy spent Wednesday night
with Frank Crosen and family.
Clarence Kler and family spent Sun
day with Al. Purdy, at Lynchburg.
Ed. King and famtly spent Sunday
with Arthur Kler and family.
Arthur Fawley spent Saturday night
at Marathon.
John Fawley and family and Alex
Fox and family attended a surprise at
Chas Zink's Friday.
Arthur Kler has purchased the Rob
ert Upp farm near noaglands and will
move soon.
Ed Chaney and wife and son, Leon
ard, spent Tuesday at Falrvlew.
bu'ford.
Jan. 12, 1914.
Miss Callle Landen is visiting her
uncle, Gus Landen, of Cincinnati.
Mrs. Anna Landess and son, Carl,
have returned to their home in Des
Moines, la. They were called here by
the death of her father, S. A. Lyons.
Mac. Brown, of Sardinia, has rented
Nolas Coflman's property near the
Christian church, where he will move
his family this week, so that he will
be near his mother, Mrs. S. A. Lyon.
John Beltz and Mrs. Sanderson, who
have been very sick are better.
Dr. Harry Holden will be at Dr.
Matthews' office, Jan. 20 and 21.
The oyster supper last Saturday
evening was in every way a success.
The Danville 1. O. O. F. Lodge men
were represented by a large body of
good looking men, which not only
jswelled the crowd but the financial
proceeds also. Prof. C. C. Tolle never
falls In furnishing good music. We
desire to extend a vote of thanks to
r,'l, and especially the three young
ladles, Misses Ruth Hodson, Callle
Puckett and Mattle Rosselott By
order of Com.
C. P. Vance went to Cincinnati last
week and had an operation performed
on his leg. ,Mr. Vance while about
Ids work on his farm about a year ago
slipped into a hole. He was badly
shaken up and his knee and ankle
hurt, but It was not thought serious
at the time. Later on he came near
loosing his life from blood poisoning
and for the past year has suffered
great agony. It was thought his leg
would have to be amputated but upon
careful examination it was found that
a splintered bone caused the trouble.
Mr. Vance Is at home greatly encour
aged that he will soon be alright.
A special canvass is now being made
of this community by the two churches
to get folks to go to Sunday school.
This is a splendid move. Will you en
courage it by your presence at one
church or the other next Sunday
morning?
HARRISBURG.
Jan. 12, 1914.
James M. King, of Sardinia, called
on T. R. Vance and wife last Friday.
D. E. Nance and wife entertained
at dinner Wednesday, Homer Sanders
and family, Burton Vance and family
and T. R. Vance.
Grant McConnaha and wife spent
several days In Cincinnati last week.
R. O Huff is now running his saw
mill with a full force of hands on the
farm of John Davis.
Several persons from here met the
County Commissioners last Monday to
Bee about the building of the New
Market and Harrisburg pike, which
improvement is badly needed.
T. A. Malcom and wife, of West
boro, visited relatives here Saturday
and Sunday.
We had no school last Monday on
account of the meeting of the B. of E.
at New Market.
Mrs. Clyde Shelton and baby, who
have been sick for two weeks, are
better.
The sportsmen certainly did enjoy
the fine fox chase they had here on
Saturday.
Mr. Browning and family, who have
been visiting Wm. nughes and wife,
returned to their home In Columbus,
Thursday,
S. II. Rhoads and wife and baby,
Thelma, called on T. R. Vance and
wife, Monday.
The French military authorities
have succeeded In making a man-carry-teg
kite.
XXXJCXXXXSXXNXXXXXXXjaSXXJ&X
HELPING THE DOCTOR
By JOHN PHILIP ORTH.
"Father and mother are going for
two weeks, and If you can only come
down we will have an awful time."
So wrote Miss Clara Joslyn to her
city friend, Mis Irene Morton, and the
promise of the "awful time" caused an
appearance at the country seat.
The program as outlined by Miss
Clara In her mind for the entertain
ment of her friend was:
Driving out with the pony and cart
and having adventures. Going In swim
ming In tho creek. Killing crabs along
the same creek. Climbing up the hill
bnck of tho house and rolling down.
Setting the dog on book agents and
peddlers. Killing snakes down by the
willows. Putting a frog In tho garden
er's bed.
There were a few other things on
the program, but the above are sufll
clent to show that there were to be no
dull hours.
"Now, girls, bo as stondy as old
maids while wo are gone," cautioned
.Mrs. Joslyn.
"Wo will."
"Aunt Jane U to have charge of the
houso."
"Wo will mind her like children "
"Don't get the telephone out of or
der, and don't set the house, afire."
"Wo surely won't."
"If anything should happen " be
gan Mr. Joslyn as he turned back at
the gate.
"Hut nothing can happen!"
The first thing on the program was
a drive in the pony .cart, and that
drive was the beginning of heaps of
things. They were not a mile from the
houso when they espied a lone man
nd horse nnd buggy coming towards
them from the village.
"I am quite sure that Is the new doc-,
tor," Raid Miss Clara. "Take a good
look at him as we pass."
"What for?"
"They say that while he's a smart
voung man he Isn't getting enough
practlco in the village to keep a cat
illve."
"That's too bad. It may drive him
'o suicide."
"He doesn't know me, and I wonder
'( he will raise his hat?"
Dr. Phil Armour had put up his sign
!n the village of Greenbrlnr many
weeks ago, but there had uot been a
ilngle call for his services. The ailing
ones said It was risky to trust them
selves to a young practitioner. Dr
rmour was far from starving and he
was feeding his horse oats three times
a day, but he was ambitious and. Impa
'ient. He knew the members of the
foslyn family by sight only, but when
about to pass the pony cart he took
he risk of raising his hat to the occu
oauls and received two bows In re
turn. "Why, he's quite good-looking!" ex
Maimed Miss Irene when they passed.
"Yes!"
"Hut he had a mournful look."
"It struck me so."
"As if the world was against hlra?"
"Yes."
"I say that It's a shame that old doc
'ors won't let young doctors catch
on!"
"I think so, too."
There was silence for the next flye
minutes, and then It Was Miss Irene
who spoke.
"Look here, Clara, I'll tell you how
we can havd lots of fun, and help
the doctor at the same time."
"Oo ahead."
"When we get out of the cart at
home we twist our ankles "
"We do!"
"You will twist your right one and
I my left."
"I see."
"We hobble Into the house. We
groan. We telephone for Dr. Armour.
He comes. It will be known all over
the village that he has' called here
professionally."
"Hut what about the twisted an
kles?" was asked,
"Oh, we'll tell him that It wasn't
such a bad twist after all, and that we
ire using bandages of arnica or witch
hazel.
"it'll be fun to see him come rushing
In."
Hut you are such a hand to giggle!
t wouldn't have him think we were
making game of him for any money."
"Oh, I'll keep my giggles between
my teeth 'till he Is gone."
Tho twists took place according to
schedule. Aunt June was so com
pletely hoodwinked that she got band
ages and arnica and did the telephon
ing. When Dr. Armour arrived each
young lady sat with her foot on a stool
and there was a strong smell of arnica
(n the air.
"Is It a bad sprain?" was asked.
"Not so very," was answered In
chorus.
Bandaged up?"
"Yes."
"Hut I had best overhaul them. The
bandage must give support to certain
tendons or you may be lame for life."
"Hut Aunt Jane put the bandages
on, and she's an old nurse."
"And yet may not know how to
bandage properly,"
The doctor sank down on one knee
and began to unwind the bandage from
MIeb Clara's ankle. If she protested
further she must admit the Joke I
When the flesh came Into view the
doctor looked wise and said:
"Bad sprain very bad! You can't
do any walking for a week! Good
thing I removed the bandage."
Miss Irene suppressed a giggle and
winked at Miss Clara.
"I And that the auricula was press
ing against the calclferous, and that
the bandage was wound too tightly
across the effluent muscles It Is well
that you dlijn't wait 'till morning."
Neither of tho girls waB up on ana
tomical terms, but they both had the
same Idea that the doctor was hav
ing alt tho fun to himself, and It so
bered them. When he had finish
with the anklo of one he turned to;'.. lit
of the other. No swelling. No sign of
a twiBt. He was either a fool-doctor
or else he was meeting their fun moro
than half-way.
"Did you evert" exclaimed Miss
Irene when he had departed.
"You said It would be such a Joke!"
accused Miss Clara.
"I ought to have giggled."
"If you had I'd have pushed you out
of the window! And he's coming again
In the morning! And he says we must
hop around Instead of walktngt Aren't
you a daisy of a marplot!"
"Did you understand his big
words?"
"Not a one of them, nor he didn't,
himself! I'll wager he has us going on
crutches after tomorrow!"
But Providence came along to help
the girls out. She did it by first bring
ing about almost a tragedy. As the
victims were going up to their rootnc
for the night, hopping from stair to
stair and giggling at every hop. Miss
Clara lost her balance and fell back
wards, and as she went she dragged
her guest with her. When they
brought up at the foot of the stairs one
had her knee-cap out of place and the
othor a broken collarbone.
"Now you've done It!" shouted Aunt
Jane as she rushed around In excite
ment "I don't believe either one of
you sprained your ankle! You were
Just making a fool of the doctor. 1
can't make out the girls of today "
"Well, hero are two girls of today
that want a doctor," replied Clara.
"The same one?"
"Oh, yes. He made such a quick
cure of our ankles that we must give
him this Job!"
"What has happened?'
asked the
doctor, as he arrived an hour later
"We have got over being funny!
Say, doctor, we feel "
"Never mind."
We felt that'
"There there! If you talk It will ,
bring on a fever." i eo ancient nnu nonorame a iamny.
The doctor had a practice within a There was no necessity for him to
month, but It was more than a year be- dwell on his lovo for the young lady,
fore he had Miss Clara Joslyn. Sb- 'r love would, according to French
didn't exactly know whether she customs, hnve nothing to do with tho
wanted to marry a doctor or not, but matter. If he received encouragement
when convinced that she was liable to , 'rom M. Desalx It would then be In
fall down stairs any day, she gave her order for hlm t cntcr uPon on expo
hand. And when she wrote to Miss sltlon of his afTalrs, mentioning the
Irene about it the latter replied: j amount he proposed to settle on his
"You are all right, but where does wlfo JU9t previous to the marriage,
my giggle come In?" n would have n right to know what
(Couvrieht. 1913. bv the McClure News- dowry the bride would receive from
paper Syndicate.)
A NEW VICE
ENGLAND HAS
Drinking of Wood Alcohol Declared
to Be a Growing Practice in
That Country,
dinner, and a man after dinner Is
Every one knows the torture i usually approachable. Jlmmle was In
through which opium victims pass vited into a smoking room, and his
Happily we are comparatively free host, who had noticed his attentions
from the scourge of this drug, yet we at functions to his daughter nnd sus
have on a considerable scale a vice ' pected, or, rather, felt sure of the ob-
which Is as disastrous in Its couse- I Ject of his coming, skirmished by ref
quences, the Manchester Guardian as erences to the weather. But Jlmmle
serts. I was not much of a hand at prellmlna-
It is tho drinking of menthyiated ' ries nnd entered upon his subject In
spirit (wood alcohol), which makei. ' accordance with the coaching he had
maniacs of Its worshipers, bringing . received.
before the tortured and fevered vis "Monsieur," he said, "I have since
ions of Its victims horrible specter ' my sojourn In Paris heard much of the
which send men and women Into flu long nnd honorable record of your fam
of frenzied desperation. I lly, and It has fired mo with an, ambl-
Tho vice Is rampant among the tlon to enroll my name ou its escutcli
beiry pickers of Scotland, uud a police . eon."
Inspector stated that a third of the Jlmmle paused for breath. He ap
pickers were addicted to the practice peared to M. Desalx very like a school
Out of 200 cases, It was stated boy making his first speech and suf
every third person had become drunk ferlng from stage fright A decanter
on menthyiated spirits. The vie- stood on a side table, and the host, ex
tims were men, womon and girls in ' tending a hand to It. said:
their 'teens. "Monsieur, you do me great honor.
A writer tells of the awful suffering Let us drink to the shades of my an
of these people, having seen them cestors."
rolling in agony and seized with ter- Jlmmle jumped at the proposition
rlble convulsions, mingling prayers and when fortified proceeded,
with their shrieking curses. The dev "Monsieur. I have met on several oc-
lllsh pictures in their mind forco do
spalrlng yells and groans from these
people, whose suffering cannot be told
Like the fruit pickers who every
year take the tragedy of their sordid
lives from the worst parts of London
Into the gardens of England, the berrv
pickers are drawn from the most bat-
tered derelicts of humanity. Many of
them have always been strangers to
fortune and each night when they are .
paid, as Is customary with this class
of worker, there Is an orgy some-
where.
Menthyiated spirit drinking among
ttie berry pickers is not new, and
there is evidence that It Is growing.
One woman, crawling to her work
after a vile debauch said the spirit
made her forget what she was.
Perhaps the vice growsbecause the
spirit's much cheaper than whisky
For a few coppers a picker can obtain
enough spirit, with the addition of a
mu water, w uuu iui uu urunimy
whisky bottle, and the terrible stuff
Is many times stronger than the mos, '
nfiwiv run whiakv. .
While the sot, the hopeless drunk
ard and tho fallen woman can satis
fy the craving which tortures them so 8tood tnat ,n America there are no
easily and cheaply there will be no family trees. - As to settlements"
hope of stamping out the curse of this ' "Tnere am more nt nome" Jmle
slow but certain poison.u i broke In, and be gave nn account of
lis afTalrs that made M. Desalx'a
Question of Beauty. I heart beat Joyously, though outward-
"Don't you think a woman's appre- '? bo continued to be unmoved. Jim.
elation of beauty Is greater than a m,e offered to settle hnlf his fortune
man's?" on his wife. When M. Desalx men-
"No," replied Mr, Growcher; "not Ooned his daughter's dot Jlmmle saw
If you judge by the dogs they make that Its dlmlnutiveness was embaras
pets of," sing nnd cut the matter short by say-
J Ing that his wife wouldn't need a dot
Ruling passion, j Jlmmlo's proposition having been
"Women certainly do make tbem- accepted, the Desnlx fondly were not!-
selves ridiculous going crazy ovet bat- fled, nnd he. being an American, as a
tered up football players." special privilege was permitted to see
"But then women always did bara bis fiancee alone,
a passion for remnants,' I
An American's
Proposition For a French
Girl
By RYLAND BELL
Jlmnilo Mnrtindulo's father went out
to the wild west to become a ranch
man when Jitmnle wns six years old.
The consequence was that Jlmmlo
grew up with all tho freedom of a cow
puncher. That doesn't mean that be
was coarse, but that he was uncon
ventional. His father and mother be
ing refined he was himself refined, but
ho naturally partook of the spirit of
tho people among whom ho lived.
When Jlmmic was twenty-five ho
hud lost father and mother and was
in possession of one of the most ex
tensive and best stocked ranches in
New Mexico. Having never seen any
thing of the world, he concluded to
make a trip to Europe, no liked Paris
pretty well and. having a mind to so
journ there awhile, joined a club and
got himself Introduced into society.
At u function given nt the American
embassy Jlmmic met Clochette Desnlx
nnd fell desperately In lovo with her.
The young ludy seemed well pleased
with him, and Jlmmle was ready for
a proposal. But he had by this time
learned that mnrrlnpes In Europe are
not made as they are In America nnd
certainly not as they were mado
among ranch people. Mile. Desalx be
longed to n very old family, and her
father wns a stickler for etiquette.
Jlmmle knew this and. feeling his
wnnt of ability to tackle the problem
of a proposal without being coached,
imparted his desires to M. Cousholx,
a member of his club who' was con
sidered well up in such matters, and
asked for advice.
Ho was told that on no account must
ho speak to the object of his desires
until the mntter had been settled with
her father. M. Desalx should bo ap
proached with great ceremony, and
Jlmmle must give him to understand
, that ho would consider It a great honor
to be permitted to ally himself with
her father, but delicacy would suggest
that he wait for M. Desalx to speak
of that.
Jlmmle thought he understood how
the "racket was worked," as he ex
pressed it, and started off to find M.
I Desalx. The latter had just finished
caslous your estimable daughter, Mile.
Clochette. I am aware that In France
Cupid has no more place in matrimo
nial affairs than a grizzly has In a
gopher hole, but I cannot refrain from
saying that I consider Mile. Clochette
a deuced fine girl."
Jlmmle paused, nnd M. Desalx saw
by his expression that be was trying
to decide between tho encomiums upon
Mile. Clochette that were crowding
upon him and skillfully led him back
to the business in hand,
"Do I understand, monsieur, that yon
propose for the hand of my daugh-
ter?"
"You bet"
"Then perhaps you will begin by giv
ing me some account of your family
descent, after which, f your state
ment in this respect is satisfactory to
me, we may take up the matter of set
tlements. What Is your family coat
f nrms?"
"Never beard of any such. Father
B8fd,? say he was going to adopt a
Palr ot 8teer s horas quartered with a
lariat, a cow punch"
"Never mind that I have undor-
EAST DANVILLE.
Jan. 12, 1014
A large crowd attended tho spelling
bee Wednesday night. Raymond Faw
ley tho teacher was In charge. The
Danville band furnished the music.
Born, tc Roy Pence and wife, Jan. 7,
a girl.
Misses Blanche Pulllam and Laura
Gossett spent Saturday night and Sun
day with Elzlo Duvall, at Dodsonville.
Warren Workman, wife and baby
spent Tuesday with Albert Gossett
and wife, at Lynchburg.
Mrs. Alfred Pratt, of Lynchburg,
spent a part of last week with her sis
ter, Mrs. Roy Pence.
Roy Redkey and wife and sister,
Mattle, of Dodsonville, Clarence Hoi
Hday and wife, Mrs. Nancy Berry and
Sjn, Authur, of Danville, Roy Euver
aia, wife and son, Ernest, of DTollow
town, and A. R. Hawk, wife and
daughter, Margaret, were guests Sun
day of J. A. Fouch and wife.
Mrs. America Robinson spent last
week with her son, Alva and wife.
The members of the degree staff of
the I. O. O. P. Lodge were at Buford
Saturday night and conferred the
second degree upon a candidate.
POINT VICTORY.
Jan. 12, 1914.
Geo. Brognard and family spent
Monday with Mrs. Margaret Brognard.
Stanley Griffith and Clyde Scott
spent Sunday with James Leinlnger
and family.
Miss Clara Sonner spent Sunday
with her friend, Miss Neta Miller.
Mrs. Walter Harshbarger, who has
been very ill, Is better.
Forest Emery and family and B. P.
Morten and family were entertained
by T. M. Wilkin and wife, Thursday.
Nondas Leinlnger and Lecta Tanne
hill spent Saturday with Mrs. Ira
Davidson, of Danville.
Mrs. Wm. Sonner and daughter,
Clara, spent Thursday with Mrs. Rol
and Vaughn, of Sugartree Ridge.
Mrs. Roush, of Danville, has spent
the past week with her daughter, Mrs.
Walter Harshbarger.
Wm. Stivers and wife called on Nat
Tannehill and wife, Sunday evening
Nellie Custer was calling on Dortha
Sonner Sunday evening.
Loran Landess was a business visitor
in Hillsboro Saturday.
Lecta; Tahnehlll spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Nondas Lein
lnger. John Eyler and family spent Thurs
day with Wm. Sonner and family.
SUGARTREE RIDGE.
January 12, 1014.
Several from hereattended the box
supper at Five Oaks Wednesday night
and the debate at Pike College Friday
night.
Rev. Weaver, of Westerville, began
protracted meeting at the Christian
Church Tuesday might.
Mrs. D. L. DeH ass, of Hillsboro, has
been vlsltingjher parents at this place.
Rev.; Weaver,,,Wm. Carr and fam
ily, Mr. andMrs. Howard Miller and
Louella andEdna Capljnger took din
ner Sundayat the home of the Mus
grove sisters. Z
Verna Osborne itook .dinner at the
home of Lew;igo and family Sunday.
Lew Igo'andson spent Sunday with
Ellis Igo and family.
m i m
There are 483 liron mines in the
United States, employing 65,176 per
sons.
BOWLES & GO.
January 1914
Diaries, Ledgers, Day Books, Jour
nals, Blotters, Statements Tablets,
Bocket Blanks all sizes, Order Book,
etc, 5c upwards.
Stationery
We have quite a number of slightly
soiled boxes of "Autocrat" and other
discontinued lines of Linen Box Paper
to close out this month. Regular
25c to 50c a box, to close at 10c, 15c
and 20c a box as a January Bargain.
LIBRARY BOOKS
During the month we will sell out
of our circulating library about 100
copies of popular recent fiction, af a
mere fraction of their former price. A
splendid opportunity to secure books
for Libraries or homes at a merely
nominal price.
BARGAIN TABLES
We have arranged Tables with all
our discontinued Dlnnerware Patterns
Odd Cups and Saucers, Salads and
Berry Sets, Fine Vases and Brlc-a-Brae,
Glassware and Tableware of all
kinds. Come and look over these fine
goods and secure a Bargain.
Bowles & Company
N, High St.
Opp. Soldiers' Mon.
Peoples9
Column
i
!
FOB SALE.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade TuitNKE,
Merchants Bank BIdg.
D. Leadbettor, real estate, fire In
surance and pensions. Office 134 S.
High strfeet.
Lost Small mink collar between
Cynthianaand Hillsboro. Return to
Ray McBride, Merchants Bank. Re
ward given. adv
Fort Sale Farm of 106 acres on C.
& C. traction road 11 miles from Hills
boro, on Chilllcothe and Mllford pike
near traction ston. Would trade for
small property. Can give Immediate
possession. Boll phone. B. W. Muntz.
Lank Fob Sale On easv terms.
Farm of 110 acres 3 miles from Hills
boro. Plenty buildings and' fruit.
Small cash payment. Balance on in
stallment plan. Selman Mackev.
Hillsboro, Ohio. (1-15) adv
VOUR
YES
Appreciate the ease and com
fort that our glasses will af
ford them.
Don't hesitate to have your
eyes tested and fitted to glasses
because they are still able to do
fairly good service. Remember
"a stitch in time saves nine."
You cannot afford to delay
after the first sign of eye trouble
makes itself known.
Dr. C. F, Faris,
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
ADVICEjlFREE
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
SOUTHWESTERN R.R..
Winter Tourists Tickets to Florida
and points in south. Tickets on sale
dally, liberal stopover, long limit.
All Tear ITourists Tickets on sale
dally to California, Oregon, and Wash
ington. Seejyour agent for particu
lars. Homeseeker tickets to South, West
and Northwest on sale the first and
third Tuesday of each month,
Important change of time.
Trains arrive and depart from Hills
boro as follows:
DAfLX EXCEPT SUNDAY
241 8:00 a. m
243 3:45 p.m.
245 6:30p.m. (
SUNDAY ONLY.
347 18:20 a. m.
235 ;6:30p. m,
ABItlVE DAILYjEXCEPT SUNDAY
242 10:30 a.m.
244 (6:05 p.m.
246 9:20 p.m.
SUNDAY ONLY
248 2:40 p. nn
246 9:20 p. m.
Two hour schedules to and from
Cldcinnati.
ROUND HEAD.
Jan. 12, 1914.
Wheat Is looking fine In this vlelnl
ty. A horse of George Edwards died
yestorday.
Mrs. Ellas Perln is recovering from
her Illness.
Dan Holladay and wife and daughter
spent Saturday with the home folks;
John Ayres visited near Autlech
over Sunday.
Thomas Perln visited his brother,
Ellas, over Sunday,
Bob Fenner and -wife spent Sunday
with Millard Storer and wife.
"Walter," said the Gloom, who bad
waited 15 minutes for his soup, "Uave
you ever been to the zoo 1"
"No, sir?"
" Well, you ought jto go. You'd en
Joy watching the tortoise whiz past,"
Weekly Scatsman.
VI
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n i
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