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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, March 31, 1936, Image 4

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The Bismarck Tribune!
Aa Independent Newspaper
THE STATE'S OLDEST NEWSPAPER
(Established 1878)
•iii.«iiiin»i«
8tate, City and County Official Newspaper
Published by The Bismarck Tribune Company, Bismarck, N. D.,
entered at the postofflce at Bismarck as second class mall matter.
George D. Maijn
President and Publisher
Archie O. Johnson
Secretary and Treasurer
Dally by carrier, per year ..
Dally by mall per year (In Bismarck)
Dally by mall per year (In state outside of Bismarck)..
Dplly by mall outside of North Dakota
Weekly by mall In state, per year
Weekly by mall outside of North Dakota, per year
Weekly by mall In Canada, per year
In that he sets an example for other men, particularly those I
whom he leaves behind to carry on the work which he pushed
forward with unceasing energy.
Though every man in the Tribune organization treasured!
him as a friend they also remember that he was an outstanding!
glory to the newspaper profession.
And as "30" is marked after his name in the halls of news-l
paperdom's
eternity, we perform the last sad rite. We turn thel
^ule as a sign of mourning.
It is the profession's mute way of saying, with the poet:
"There is no death the stars go down
To rise upon some other shore.
And bright in heaven's jeweled orown
They shine for ever more."
The Hope of the Future
Nothing offers greater hope for America than the manner inl
which both the public and individuals of wealth have rallied to|
the support of our schools.
Had not North Dakota schools needed the money, for ex-|
ample, the people of this state would never have voted a sales
tax upon themselves.
Were it not for the deep-seated belief that education offers I
the greatest hope for the future, wealthy men would not con-1
tinue to endow institutions of learning or establish scholar-1
ships that ambitious and worthy boys and girls might attend
them.
Thus the level of intelligence is slowly being raised. Illit-I
eracy is being beaten back. The avenues of learning are being
opened to more people. A deeper understanding of both econ
omic, cultural and political forces is coming to the average
man. The result can be nothing but gootf, for we need not only]
greater individual intelligence, but a higher level of mass in
telligence.
One of the phenomena which has always puzzled observers
of the electorate is the manner in which mass intelligence usual
ly departs from the standard which would seem to be average
for any group if its component parts were taken separately.
In such cases it seems that the lowest common denominator
prevails.
By giving the next generation a wider range of knowledge!
It is entirely possible that it will be able to deal effectively with I
some of the problems which this generation has been unable to I
jsolve.
One Farm Export Up
Despite the wholesale decreases in our exports of agricul
tural commodities, it is interesting to note that one product has
bravely bucked the tide. This is the humble soybean, a relative
newcomer to American agriculture.
Rich in oil and proteins, stock feeders and dairymen in
Canada and Europe found use for soybean meal at current prices
and it moved out of the country in larger volume than ever be
if lore.
It wasn't so cheap, at that, the average farm price In this
country for the 1935 crop being estimated at 73i/2 cents a
bushel.
This product might or might not be a good one for more
extensive trial in North Dakota, but one thing is certain. That
is the soybean raiser will not have as much competition as is
true of farmers who go in for small grains, beef, corn and hogs.
Even the Hilltops
incurring cold spells such as we now are experiencing may!
improve rather than impair the agricultural outlook for this
section. If, as often happens, growth is retarded until spring]
sets in permanently, the danger of damage may be reduced and
when the crop really starts to grow it will come along boom|
In$ly.
The situation now is ideal for such a hopeful prospect. There I
is plenty of moisture in the ground to start a crop and the freez
ing weather will keep it from being evaporated until the farm-1
era can get into the fields.
Old timers, watching the recent snowfall and noting thel
manner in which the moisture has penetrated the soil, heave
a sigh of content and remark that this spring, "even the hilltops
will be green."
rn "Jij* "...
'r
and
Kenneth W. Simons
Bdltor
Subscription Rates Payable in Advaltet
Member of Audit Bureau of Circulation
Member of The Associated Press
The Aeaoclated Preea Is exclusively entitled to the use for republica
tion of the news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In thIB
newspaper and also the local news of spontaneous origin published herein.
All
rights of republication of ail other matter herein are also reserved.
Turning the Rule
In life it is a rare thing for word of love to pass from manl
to man. Where deep affection dwells there is no need for trite
expression. The things unsaid are quite enough. The friendly
touch of hand the kindly gleam of eye the unspoken thought|
we fully understood and friendship grows.
And so when death strikes, the living tongue is mute. Thel
Vague meanderings of our troubled spirits probe the trackless]
paths of an unknown world, wishing a loved one back again.
Thus we of the Tribune can find no words to express thel
Sorrow which we feel as mother earth takes George D. Mann
to her long embrace. A poet might, perhaps, express the sym-|
pathy which goes out to his widow from every Tribune heart.
But in death there also is consolation. If it is the great I
leveller it also opens the gates of glory. It is something to|
know that the man who held our affection lived and died brave
ly, true to tine spirit which glowed within him throughout a|
useful life.
7 JO
6.00
00
1.00
140
2.00
Behind gcgjigg
the
Washington
I Colonel Breckinridge Seems to Be
Playing a Lone Hand in His Presi
dential Race Copelaad Pnstled
by "Dumb bora" Washington
Doesn't Awe Birmingham Attor
ney .. What a Man is J* &
Hoover!
By RODNEY DUTCHIR
(Tribune Washington Correspondent)
Washington, March 31.—The can
didacy of Col. Henry Breckinridge
against President Roosevelt In cer
tain state Democratic primaries Is
causing more puzzlement than ex
Icitement—or alarm—In Washington.
Other evidence may turn up later,
but thus far no one has been able
to discover that there's anybody be
hind It except Colonel Breckinridge.
Neither the Liberty League nor any
of the prominent antl-Roosevelt
Democrats seem to be linked with the
I colonel.
The only possible effect of the col
onel's bid for delegates would be to
measure the strength of arftl-Roose
Ivelt feeling in the Democratic party
in a few states or possibly to poll
enough votes to build up the psy
chology that Roosevelt can be licked
and encourage formation of such a
third party of "walkers" as the Lib
erty League leadership has been con
sidering.
Democratic party leaders are not
worried that Breckinridge will receive
I any vote worth talking about and
I aren't even taking the precautionary
measures they would consider ad
Ivisable if a more widely known
Democrat had entered against the
president. But they're speculating a
I bit.
Breckinridge is a Wall Street law
lyer, the friend and Intimate adviser
I of Col. Charles A. Lindbergh.
Some time ago Breckinridge sent
to Ohio for primary application pa-
Too Deep for Senators
Senator Norris of Nebraska: If
thl shipping men of the country
are so dumb—I believe the sen
ator used that term?"
Senator Copeland of New York:
"1 used the term 'dumb Doras,'
though I am not sure Just what
it means."
Ipers, saying they would be flled in
the name of a candidate who hadn't
been mentioned yet. The man who
filed was Breckinridge, but some pol
iticians have wondered whether he
might not originally have had Lind
|bergh in mind.
More than inferentially, he threat
ened that the senate committee would
defy the district supreme court if it
were enjoined.
He had a brief which he never had
a chance to file, because, instead of
taking the case under consideration.
Justice Alfred A. Wheat broke in and
gave an injunction against the com
mittee.
Judge Wheat was appointed to the
bench by President Hoover and at one
time was a special assistant to At
torney General Harry M. Daugherty
in the Harding administration.
The brief had Its hot spots. In
sisting that there was no conflict of
Interest between the Strawn firm and
the Western Union, Harris tried to
show by a decision of Chief Justice
[Taney's that the two were "punish
able for contempt of court."
*What-a-Man Hoover*
The editor of "The Investigator,"
magazine for G-Men published by the
Bureau of Investigation's athletic as
sociation, doesn't believe in crltlciz
ing his boss, celebrated J. Edgar
Hoover, and apparently feels the chief
hasn't had enough publicity. The
cover of the cuxtent issue Is entire
ly a photograph of J. Edgar and page
one contains "Biographical Sketch of
the Boss/
You read that "In addition to his
executive ability, he rightfuUy bears
the grand old name of gentleman
all of us are proud to be able to call
I him 'The Boss'.
Then there's a Hoover speech which
"touched off the heart of each man."
And reference to a speech at Tulsa
which "received wide acclaim
throughout the country. We certain
ly agree that this address was a
masterpiece and if you have not read
it, you should do so at the first op
portunity." Plus further reference
to Hoover's "sheer energy, keen Intel
Ugence, and inspiring leadership."
Certain fellows Jealous of J. E. H.
suggest that the magazine be re-en
titled "What a Manl"
(Copyright, 1936, NEA Service, Inc.)
A
BIT OF HUMOR
NOW AND THEN
IS RELISHED BY
THE BEST OF MEN
Mother
open."
"What is the for
mer math professor
doing in dramatics?'
has a can of peechee to I
"I write a poem in 10 minutes and
|think nothing of It."
"Probably everyone else thinks the|
I same."
Give a high-salaried midget
i j*"'-** and hell tan hie irmlrift-
mmm mm
U
HORIZONTAL
1,5 New ruler of
Great Britain.
10 Also.
11 Hangmen's
knot.
12 Prophet.
13 To espouse.
14 Wan.
15 Thick shrub.
16 If is.
17
Data.
19 Inelegant.
23 He is a world
28 To care for
medicinally.
t9~
He's designing!
cublstic scenery."
Dear, deer, youi
musn't play with
daddy's rasor, baby! I
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, MARCH 31,1936
MILLION DOLLAR SNOW
(The Carson Press)
Nearly every year writers have an
loccaslon to flourish a pen telling about
Ithe million dollar rain, but at this
time we believe that the present
Isnowfall cannot be measured by its
Iworth to the soil.
It is considered more likely, how
I ever, that Colonel Breckinridge is
merely fired with the traditions of
|an old fighting, conservative Ken
tucky family, and feels that it is now Ian unusually large amount of snow
up to him to carry the torch of pro- Ithls winter. Due to the warm spell be
test against New Deallsm when others Ifore the last snowfall, the ground has
fail. Ithawed and when this snow dlsap-
North Dakota has been blessed with
It was a Col. John Breckinridge Ipears it will, without a doubt, all
who became presidential candidate Iseep into the ground. It makes a fine
of a ticket named by slave-state Iprospect for spring planting and with
bolters from the Democratic conven- (seasonable rains there is no reason
tlon of 1860 and who, along with I under the sun why we shouldn't be
Stephen A. Douglas candidate of I blessed with a bountiful crop. Yes,
northern Democrats was defeated I there are elements of nature that
by Abraham Lincoln. I seem to be a detriment to the North
(Dakota farmer, but we cannot see
Mr. Harris Isn't Awed I that they are as bad here as else
Crampton Harris, Birmingham
lawyer brought to Washington by
{Senator Hugo Black of Alabama to
defend his lobby committee's right to
look at telegrams received by Silas
Strawn's law firm in Chicago, wasn't
the least bit awed by the prominence
of the case or the limelight which
shone upon him.
where.
So They Say
Just as soon as you get a uniform
you can expect to find a lot of new
friends. 8hun them most of
them plan to use you and not amuse
you.—Mayor Plorello LaGuardia, New
York City, addressing police rookies.
Don'tcha listen to any talk about
me building a million dollar hotel
up In Death Valley. I'd just have to
stick there and stand around for the
folks to look at.—"Death Valley
Scotty.
We have long believed that not
more than one in every thousand of
our licensed drivers today Is capable
of safe operation of a motor vehicle
The Prophet
see
i
A WAR
COMING A BUT
EUROPEAN WAR!
New Monarch
Answer to Prcvloue Pnsxle
csnu rannuu auMuu
•ElQia Bra
a asata
nurJULJ QL1HU
a
HLinn
29 Dutch measure 4S To decay.
30 To summon
forth.
31 Growling.
33 Concocted.
34 To flnlab.
35 Kettle.
36 Cry of sorrow..
40 Drone bee.
418peck.
44 Short letter.
49
•miHD samu ii
aaa aaaa uh
willow.
Furnished
with
guns.
50 Ground.
51 He Is
52 He was for*
merly the
Prince of
/VERTICAL
2 Virginia
A
/3
K
99 w
1
17
LL
I»" *9
ii
IPi
& 4
z.
35"
W
jb w
W
Tl 45
40
an I
einp^W S^SQP^
E.
5T
DO
EDITORS
For the past ten days the dally I All in all,
papers of the state have oarrled stories|been such a
of the floods in the East which have
caused terrible suffering, deaths, and
destruction of all kinds. Then there
is the Southwest. They are experi
encing entirely different destruction.
The winds have completely destroyed
their crops because of the seveire
drouth. Over 150,000 acres of wheat
has been blown out of the ground.
Loss of life is also prevalent in these
wind-blown and dust storm areas.
North Dakotans have no cause of
complaint. Especially when com
pared with these territories. Just
think 12 states being flooded and six
states suffering from drouth. And
here we are In North Dakota facing
the beet prospects in years for a good
crop. We do not feel hilarious of the
predicament of people In these states
but we do feel proud of our state
especially after so much has been said
of its disadvantages.
at a speed in excess of 50 miles en I
hour.—Charles A. Harnett, New York|
commissioner of motor vehicles.
I am not quitting from lassitude. I
I am getting out so as to increase at
a difficult time any capacity for thel
common good.—Former Premier An-|
dre Tardleu.
It is now the duty of this govern-1
ment to keep hands off, to refuse alll
advances to the signatories of thel
Versailles treaty seeking military orl
money aid to any of the parties to I
the treaty.—U. S. Senator J. Hamll-1
ton Lewis, Illinois.
The Antarctic la the healthiest I
place In the world. No germe can
survive there.—Prof. Ran* Deben-I
ham, explorer.
16 Name.
17 Branch.
18 To prevent.
20 Pitcher
21 Ocean.
22 Sailor.
23 Label.
24 Night before.
25 Humble.
26 To piece out.
27 Persons with
red hair.
29 Conjunction.
32 To adorn with
stars.
33
LJL1L13 HQ1Q
•nauaa r-iHon
•[i™ raaan [siiuhli
Haw meium ueuju
n
3L1 •••3 sasu
aaiiiniw EiHUMiaiiKont
45 To harass.
47 Melody.
3 Christians
parol.
4 Blood.
5 Relatea on me 38 Particle,
mother's side. 39CaterpiUar
7
Perforated.
35
Attitudinized.
37
Forsaken.
flightless
birds.
7 Forest.
8 Snake.
9 Part of the
eye.
12 Ho Is a fine
hair.
40 Elderly
matron.
41 Evils.
42 Verbal.
43 Prong.
46 Silkworm.
9
II
50
Ssr
..r.V..
TT
56
"1
I—
A
V
40* 'fS 41 4* 4b
$ do"
LI
tt
vou see
ahytmimco^A
CBRTAlM ITALIAN
DICTATOR DOING
SOMETHING ID
PREVENT IT?
Reprinted to show
what they say. We
may or may not
agree with them.
North Dakota has not
bad place in which to
It wee Harriet Holm's velee the*
eame over the wba "Hett*" ehe
•aid. "Ia that yoa. Tehyt"
"Yea. I Jast eaese In s
your me—age. I hope rm net both
ering yoa, ealUng ae late—*
"Not at alll Say. Toby, thereto
going to be a Caehlon show tooted
row—a benefit ot some kind at the
Ritsmarta hoteL I'm going to
model and I told flatty to pat yen
down for the eame assignment
"Bat, Harriet, noter dene
anything like that. Why, I woaldnt
know the first thing abont It!"
"I knew yoa'd oey that.
Why I called. Bnt this ktoi of
modeling Is lots easier than Mad*
tag before a camera. There's noth
ing to it—and If there le anything
that bothera yon. yoa can aek bm.
I thought It would bo tan Working
together."
"It would he! And Ifa nwfatty
alee of yon to efler to help aa
Harriet, bnt otUl I don't he
"Listen, dont yoa sappeee aH the
other glrle were beginners eneef
I
want yon to eaB the
fret thing to the
that SaUy*a got
There'll be
nirltli 1 oappooai There mmaBy
are that
-Wan, If you're mm I eea do
It-"
"I woaldnt have eald n
about It If I waont ears. Of
yoa eea. IJoton, why dent
atop here f*r ml It went be eat
ef your way and wo con go oa
together, ru tell yoa exactly what
to
AT.,
1 O'clock the
the two girle wer
down e eorrMer ef the
high pHohod
talking at the
Harriet nodded. "ThisTs
plaea, aB right."
Tobg dMat aaower. They
reached the opto doorway and for
an laetant she stood then The
room, a large one. sisaH to be in
bad
n
live. Many who saw greener pas
tures elsewhere have returned. Yes,
for various reason*. It gets cold here
but my what a healthy state we have.
We are glad to be
here.<p></p>Gxrccytsoxvs
IT
ieir UTAH,
JM
lSy
•e a
g-jf-tagw-lg
sv "EP'JSs
ear Ip.
from which
b|M. obeearei earn wfH,
large table ta the Center
room hats, gievps, Mm,
handbags lay In eeafaHea.
vest
dialed a
thpagfc tl
had stopped est of eight, the door
of her room reauteod open. Mm
Moeller,
phone ealla,
tog inter set In Tobyla. Prtoalely.
Mrs. Moeller adeemed that a Job
Ilk* Toby's—"poetag
pletftre took" might he aH right.
Jast the
Your Personal Health
By William Brady, M. D.
nraAv will answer Questions pertaining
lata the rooes, helled
a flew etepe frssa TOby and eyed
her, •aoiaWtogly.
"WWre n«r
rnatfy.
^Pm Toby Ryaa
Ta goto* to seeiM in
thie afternoon."
"Oh. ere y«ar It was a qvse*
tlon, yet the teno Implied no la
tere* at al la sa efiewsr. The
dalrk-kelrod girl eOatlaaod to etare
at Tobr a meiaifit too*er.
ehe eald. la a drawllag
where."
"I—I dent think Ifi very likely.1
"Nor Again the studied scru
tiny. Toby felt
ing uncomfortably. She weaM have
moved away, bat the ether girl's
velee want en. "OoaMIt
taMlemlt Wen yea there In Feb
ruary J"
"N*" Toby aold. "I waont la
reply. With a ahrag ef
dere, the Qark*halasd ghrl wee
He girt had
IT
ta the worda thedH^tee. Snd
Harriet __
bit
did net eeem to h«r. re*
dors le ready
the p*t a hand ea the ether glrTs
km. Toby eidded. bet
aa*werlag she
who le (hat gM ever If
»r
wm wv wmm pn
4 bat tastdad of
ashed* hlierriet.
nwtFtteMa.
to
diaaaas dlaasftsls. Write letters briefly and In IttW. Address Dr.
Brady In cafe of The Tribune. All queries must be accompanied by a
stamped. Envelope.
VITAMINS AND DUCTLESS GLANDS
More than ten years before the discovery of vitamin O by Mellanby
(1916) the a German investigator Erdhpim (1907) regarded
enlargement of the pmthjfPid glands, which generally occurs In osteo
malacia or softening oTlSSs and in other dwal^lng dtoeajw of toe
«ln»iahMi, u a compensatory process. That is, the parathyroid glands pre
sumably secreted something which was lacking in such disease states.
tStaywehive considerable evidence that cither an insufficient dally
ration of vitamin or leak of exposure of the naked skin to sunlight or to
ultra-violet rays from some artificial, source, la a factor in enlargement of the
parathyroid glands.
As a rule the parathyroids thus compensating for deficiency of vita
min or defte'fyy of exponure to ultra-violet light or both do not oyerdo
the Job, but secrete an increased supply of the parathyroid hormone (in
ternal secretion) only as there Is increased need for it. In some instances,
however, the process Is earned to excess, and then the patient suffers from
hyperparathyroidism. The parathyroid glands, It must be remembered,
may greatly increase their function without becoming enlarged to any
noticeable degree.
children who do not reoeive optimal rations of vitamin or suf
ficient exposure of naked skin to sunlight .or skyshlne or to ultra-violet
light, the parathyroid flgndf are quite likely to overoompensate, usually
without appreciable enlafgement.
Here we arrive ft-the llmit^f our present knowledge. Just beyond, we
expect, we shell find tfee keys to many maladies, both of children and adults,
which have hitherto baffled every effort of physicians to conquer them.
I do not wish to raise any hope where there Is no hope. On the other
hand I am eager to bring good tidings when there is a brighter outlook.
In this column last mohth I told everything Z could tell -about the new
treatment of chronic arthritis with massive doses of vitamin D—synthetic
vitamin necessarily, since no natural source can provide enough In suffi
cient concentration. (The details are available by mail on request if you
pay the freight—inclose stamped envelope bearing your address and don't
waste my time or your postage asking me for this or any other Information
unless you provide the stamped envelope bearing your correct address, for
I'm an awful crab about doing such chores for birds who ask favors).
Spring is approaching and with it the sun's rays daUy yield more and
more of the precious ultra-violet, especially when the sun is highest, around
noonday. There is some ultra-violet even if there is no direct sunshine it
Is In the skyshlne or the diffuse daylight.
Get out of your thick head delusions or obsessions about "taking cold"
and begin today soaking in your share of ultra-violet, by taking a regular
noonday sunbath or expoelng as much of your naked skin as possible to the
sunshine or skyshlne—say for half an hour daily. I haven't room to list
all the benefits to be derived from this practice. But know that Ol' Doc
Brpdy ls strong for nudism for health's sake.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWEftS
Economical Food
Pasteurised milk costs us 11 cents a quart. We can buy raw milk from a
dairy for 26 cents a gallon* How can we treat such milk to make it safe?
:..(lfrs.D. J.E.)
Answer—Bring It to a boll for one minute and it is as safe as any milk
for anybody.
Type ef^Obeetty
Following your booklet I reduced 35 pounds In about four months, but I
still have rolls of fat about my hips, though my legs and my face are very
thin.. (Mrs. H. D.)
Answer—Evidently your obesity is of the hypopltultary type. Your
physician could help you by administering pituitary injections. Persons
w:th ordinary nutritional obesity, send ten cents coin and stamped addreseed
envelope for booklet "Deeign for Dwindling."
fertility
Can a Woman forty-live years of age, Just getting married, expect
to bear children* S. L. W.)
Answer—Of course the fertility is lees at that age, but any woman who
still menstruatee mhjr hope to conceive and bear children.
0 (Copyright, 19*6, John p. DUle Co.)
BaK a deaoa gIHe all
attitetlre-fert
table er before the
ef irlaiea. la the esntar. he*
reload ta orlso eathertty, wee a
email, dark women to a tadored
e«iL
That's Miss Landers," Harriet
Whispered to T#. "•he'e the
etiruet where manias the shew."
tMmAmm
MI—
tmil and took
health but Wt
"ton mean the one
id white dreeor ehe eehed.
Toby aald "Yea." It wo the gM
to bad been talking to.
loworod hor votee.
ehe eoM. "to about eg alee
ef poloon ee yoa'd be eb|e
to find ta a day's gaereh. Carol
le her a^me* One of the
venae doritnge who think
In ta* tee thrilling to have a ee.
rag**, doaht So the* aao t^o
family pan and get lobe that other
glrle reaBy need. And the ether
Mi go haagry. The Mend beside
le her pal, Betty TarabnlL
They're two ef a kind only Oarol*e
i
the
HI
the two In the doarwey. "Are w»
glrle medelef ehe oehed
-To*- Harriot aMC eoselng for
wart. -I'm Harriot Bote aad this
le toby man."
The older woman oononltort a
aad nodded. •Then
i adjoietng
a girl
I height
sllmneos, as did the lli
K yenVe My, yea wont
have le work with them very often*
ydn de-walL etar eat of Co***
1"KBY
1
A
rlafb slelsmsni that there wee
"nothing to" medeltag ta a teehlea
i thought there wea a
to It Bat working In
tta etailse had auaaaleniiJ her ta
9 Motel at, pnj ehe hid learned
ta flurast hsrooK and tafpit of the
Waa dlpplaylag.
ope lonely things to
eotarod oport things,
aa ehe was email, and
alag draco that wee e dream
it boajtat net ahadlag from
too at the hem to mlety ptak
ha ahaeldere.
ehoritp faehlne ehow wee be
the hotel ballroom.
sot ap for
tea aad the modtlo wore to pirado
flfowly easeng the tebloe, pausing
a any one ohowod latereet to
the name ef the deeigner ef
the eootame aad the price.
Toby had expected to bo fright
when she first Oatered the
Sho found aha wasn't. Care
felly she watched the girl ahead ef
When the other girl waa half
way aersas the rooa. TOby fol
aptra waa playtan
and she mstsfeed
her etep to the maele.
She wi
suit
^here wae a bane Mgck ead green
bow undsr TOby^ ehln aad
~IMe le aa original Oaadette
awdti" ehe aald ta a weeaaa w%e
toeied ap tofatrlaiAy. "The prlpo
"The prleo
le tram Cherlee*
li
by tha
war/"
at
v "f*U otey out
she eai*! "If she Mare oat of mine.
a she ioesat, nrd better watch
eat!"
woaldnt have eShood Har
i!
i
unto tt
This le
BMdel—r"
eyed the tefleta suit
eeny. And eeese e^ed about dih
pal If tha enlt eoaM be had ta d»
ra. Slowly Toby elreled
b9
Her own emesemant at
for UN and the
potted to repeat the feaalHarwerde
and lmeed toward the deeg.
A
1 haitid her. It maet
a sixth eenpo that
for, ovea before she
timed, Toby waa eare whom Ae
2" ®*e leehed ap into
Tim Jnnnoienls eyee.
he eald, taklHa* "Third

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