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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY Hill OUMEK, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1922.
h4 , s MISERABLE WITH INDIGESTION One Box of "Fruit-a-tives" Brought Relief Old Chatham, Coixmsia Co., N.Y, "I was bothered with Constipation, Liver Trouble and Indigestion for three years, and tried all kinds of medicine without relief. I was so bad I would have a dull, heavy feeling in the pit of my stomach after eating. I saw "Fruit-a-tives" advertised and bought two 50c boxes. Before I had finished one box, I was relieved and now have no more trouble. I recommend these Fruit Laxo Tablets". VM. GALE SHEPHERD. 50c a box, G for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited, OGDEXSBUHG. N.Y. Let Us Serve You We have everything re quired in sick room sup plies and give special atten tion to our Prescription De partment. Right Prices Right Goods Prompt Service C. F. THOMAS Pharmacist H. S. KILLELEA Electrical Contracting Wiring Motor Repairing Telephone 5S0-W or 580-U Moshcr Eldg. OND SON is BRATTLEBORO . VT. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. FRANK A. SNOW, Violin Teacher. 676-M. 10 Tutncy Road. Tel. GEORGE KOPXIKSON, M. D., Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Wardsboro. Vt lelephcine connection. THOMAS RICE, M. D. Cutler Block. Office hours:l-3 and 7-8 p. m. PR. E. t. TRACVrrhyslcHso iud"Sareen. 2f Main St. Office li'iun: 8 to i a. uu, 1 ti 1 . nu. 7 ?L?-J. P- m- Tel. 256. bP. B. V.". WHITE, PystciaVaDdSar6coa, Barher Bids.. Tbone 717. DR. G. 8. HUNTER. Office at reideace. Wet Brattleboro. Hourn: 8 to 9 a. tru. 1 to 3, and 6.30 to 8 p. ra. Telephone, 318. V7. J. KAINE, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, Office. Room 10. Ullery building. Hours: 8.30 to 9.30; 1.30 to J.C0; 7 to 8. Office 'phone 4-W. RcBidence. ?S Frost St., 'pbonc, 429-R. C. R. ALDRICH, M. D. Houra: 12J0 to ZJO, t to 8. Office 'phone. ICS-Wj hou. 165-R. X-ray work a specialty. G. R. ANDERSON, Sarpeoa and Phyridan. Surgery a apecialty. Office and reaidence, Brook House, 128 Main St. Hottrt: After noons, i30 to 3, evenings. 7 to t, except Tues day and Fridays. Sundsya by appointment only. 'Phone 246. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT, Physician and Surgeon. Market Block, Elliot St. Office houra: 8 JO to 9 JO a. m.; 1.30 to 30, nd 7 to p. tn. Telephone 744-W, - Office, Bank block. Hours: 1.30 to 3. and 7 ta p. m Jtestrtenee, 83 Green St. Telephone connection. Mornings and Sunday by ap pointment only. EDWARD R. LYNCH, M. D. Surgery a ape cialty. Office, Fark Building. 'Phone, 540, riours: l to 4 p. a.. 7 to 9 p. m. Residence, Putney Road. "Phone, 177. Sundays by ap pointment only. DR. A. I. MILLER, Hooker block. Brattls--rp. Office hours : 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. W. R. OYES. M. D., JhyslcJan and Surgeon, Eye, Ear, Hue and Throat. Glasses fitted. Hrs 1.30 5. ,e. and Sat. Eve. Am. Bldg. DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office, 117 Main St. Vv!LJ'Silg?Lsore- Hrs-: 130-3. 7 8. Tel. 42-W. W. H. LANE. M. D.. 117 Main St. Hours: J to 3 and 7 to 8, except Sundays. Tet. 789-W. DR. C. G.i WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician. 110 Barber Bldg. Office hours: 10 to i and 2 to 4. lreatment by appointment. Tel. 219 W, HASK1NS SCHWENK, Attorney! and Coun phots at mt, nrattleboro, Vt FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Bar- irer DuuaiDK, rjrattiCKTo. O. B. HUGHES, Lawyer. 212 Berber Building. i nrpnnr j iy- vv . BARROWS CO., Wboletale and Retail Dealers m coaia oi all kinds. Office, 37 Maio St., Brattlehoro, BOND & SON, XxclnaiTe UndertakU. Ante- n l$ " ' jlPHONE 264 W R. M PHONE 354-W Moran & Rolide 'Funeral Directors Automobile Equipment 57 MAIN STREET 1 Brattleboro, Vl ADVERTISIMKNTS. Feminine A NEW SPAGHETTI RECIPE. Melt one tablespoon butter in a baking dish, cover with i cup dry breadcrumbs, then with alternate layers of cooked spaghetti, canned salmon, preen pepper, chopped fine, and seasoning. Add cups of milk, sprinkle with Vt cup more of breadcrumbs, dot with butter and bake. Miss Mack of the Royal Millinery asks me to announce that her new felt sport hats which people have been asking for have arrived. The sale f summer hats at !?1 and $l.i)S is still going on. Pastry requires a sharp, steady oven, where it can be cooked quickly. Careful watching is necessary, and a wise cook will test her oven with a piece of paper or thin slice of bread before commencing her work. Many a housekeeper appreciates more than ever in summer the opportunity to get good bread, doughnuts, buns and bis cuits like Fairbanks's with no more trou ble than merely ordering them from her grocer. A few drops of oil of lavender sprin kled on thf- shelves of yiur bookcases and closets will disnel the odor of mold which The infant subsists on milk alone, the growing child cannot drink too much of it and usually drinks far too little, as .medical authorities say a growing child's milk ration should be a quart a day. The Milk Plant furnishes a reliable source of supply. To make superior sandwich butter, work one cupful of butter in a basin with a clean and dry wooden spoon until soft; then add. by degrees, half a cup of whipped cream, a seasoning of salt and mustard, and put in a cool place until needed. The automobiles I see parked by the Island Park tea room and palm garden show that it has been discovered by tour ists. A first class .jO-cent luncheon is served there. After wearing kid gloves, especially if in hot weather, blow a little talcum pow der into each glove before putting away. "Although I stayed at home, I took a vacation." said on local housekeeper. "I bought all the ready cooked food pos sible and nest of all had every bit of washing and ironing done at the Sparks laundry. Which really took nearly three days' work out of the house." If you are unable to find the bodkin and want to run ribbon through beading or elastic i:i the bottom of a blouse, use a safety pin. The I'.rattleboro Trust Co. is a strong bank which endeavors to combine the qualities of courtesy, accuracy, and cor diality with personal service. The woman who is ivt versed in banking methods will' receive nil assistance and advice necessary in starting her account. Use a paper plate for feeding the dog or cat. It is cleaner because the plat can be burned after each meal. A p!ity of visitors in town for the day recently told me they were delightfully M-rved with appetizing meals fur only CO cents each at the English Tea House on Linden street. A good place to go for your Sunday dinner. If you have tomatoes to peel and no hot wafer fi r dipping them, rub over the surface with the dull edge of a knii'e. This sterns to loosen the skin so it pccLs off read; I v. If I had to get a new refrigerator an other season; I should look at Emerson's E em ember The "21? ITS STRENGTH, ir i Hi.' ir r 1 1 fili i TiiS " i iiiimu a Iiiiiim i ' m FRAGRANCE ARE UN EQUALED The Scaled Packet "CAP" STLBBS tVOVJ VOU GET UP! THERE'S 1 1 S , " ., , II tT 1 1 HE TUBErVYTEtS P I CUED II MA OU MM Xj "ffiffll (ooon GRACIOUS ( 0 ,ENSE. IN VOU LVlMCr - oVVf MAMA A FIGHT WITH SAMUEU , pn, nB npM 11 ( WHV TJDNT J I IN BED HFTH' Si PVJJ MFSJ we A ' I WON'T fiTftND IT nRV I ' ftlA. OUT OF I ;l V LEAVE MlrA VjujT 3E"CAU5ETrti bptW ?Jr QV?9l j CAP VON" V UtuBBS INDEED I WON TTy TH' APPLE TREeV j XjN BET)' VACATION? A Lp-f TO rAWM I l-r -plftY Jr 1 1 - -f T-?- . fH ! "r y can! Cm-tt - pr. C -Vs 5 iMrlrH I V II II II - crr. Topics and see if one at a reduced price could not be selected now which would meet my: requirements. Many summer fur nishings have been marked down. Don't boil the new corn too long. It seems to boil all the sweetness out of it. The evils of eyestrain need not be feared if visual deficiencies are corrected bv suitable glasses. The danger lies in neglect cf this condition, therefore do not put ofT eye-examination. Consult Jordan & Son as soon as possible. You'll find one of those Tolar Cub elec tric fans a comfortable companion this weather and one of them can be bought now at the P.arbcr Music store for only $4 and it would be ready for nest sea son's use. To make cut flowers last a long time, before you arrange them put them in a pail of water so that every stem will be under water up to the blossom and let them remain for a ''-few hours. Keep them as cool as. possible; put the vase in a cool place every night and cut one quarter inch off the stems each day. Ilave you seen the table-topped elec tric washing machine at the Twin State Co. yet? This Federal washer can be used as a kitchen table when not busy with the washing.. A nice white enamel top goes on as a cover converting it into ' . r a convenient piece oi Kiicuen iurimure. Corn Fritters: To a cupful of fresh corn pulp cut from the ear, allow one- half cup cracker crumbs mixed with one half cup milk. Add two eggs, whites and yolks beaten together, and season with salt and pepper. Rake in hot spider or pancake griddle, well greased. The F. W. Keuch store lias a lot of new fall ginghams in and offers a fine selection of materials for the children's school dresses which mothers are now- planning. Many desirable patterns for house dresses and other uses, too. Cucumber Catchup: This catchup is made without cooking and retains per fectly the taste of fresh cucumbers. Pare very thin six large and fresh cu cumbers and chop fine, add a small ta blespoon of salt, let it drain in a colander alout an hour, add 2 small or 1 large onion chopped tine, teaspoon of white pepper and 1 pint of white wine vinegar (cider vinegar will do). Stir it all well together, put in wide-mouthed bottles, seal it airtight and let it stand at least a month before using. Any one fond ol cucumbers will like this. If airtight will keep for years. Hall & Farwell's will be open after the concert tonight. Talk it over with your friends over a dish of their delicious ice-cream or something cool to drink. If is a popular after-the-theatre gathering place. To cool a hot dish in a hurry, place in a pan of cold water well salted. Those rubbt-r aprons at the Brattle boro Drug store are fine for wear in the kitchen or to slip on over one's best gown if occasion requires. They are ab solutely waterproof and require no laun dering. I immediately availed myself of the opportunity to buy one of these $1.50 apous for i'S , cents,. ... .,, , If half a canteloupe is left, wrap in waxed paper and lay cut Ftde down on a plate and put on ice. It will keep per fectly. I was shown nt Yaughan & Burnett's yesterday some lowly new strings of real ivory beads which had just arrived They rival the pearl strings in popu larity as tliey look well with any cos tmne. They are very light in weight, w hich is a desirable quality in beads. To clean tan shoes, wash them with warm water and eastile soap. Let them dry, then dress in usual way. The holder of a life income policy ex periences a very comfortable feeling when he receives the checks which will come to him as long as he lives. If such au arrangement in insurance is new to you, consult Danie'.s, the insurance man. Rug and around every ninth wear. carpets should be turned six months where there is That cle'at;; .amber molasses at the Stebbins grocery makes the food in which it is used look better and besides it has more sweetening power because it con tains more sugar than the darker tints. It has the true molasses llavor, however. Many people make use of the sewing Name PURITY AND B281 is your safeguard machine for darning underwear etc. Stitch back and forth on right side of fabric, crossing if necessary, until the thin iiortion or hole is covered Keep the needle down when turning ; pimply raise the presser foot. The, Brattleb ro China store is show ing a window ful of shopping and mar keting baskets in both willow and bam boo. They are in as convenient shapes as I have seen. There are several sizes and 1 know you will think the prices very reasonable. Pineapple Salad: Cut fresh pineapple and stalks of celery in t-mall pieces. Moisten slightly with lemon juice and stand in refrigerator until thoroughly chilled. Mix with mayonnaise and serve on lettuce. Never buy pecans which have a "var nished"' look. They are not the highest grade. Here is an opportunity to replenish your stock of shoe cleaning preparations and polishes. All li.Vcent preparations black, white and Drown have been reduced to 1!) cents at Wagner's shoe store. Stock up w hile the sale is on. Peel large cucumbers and slice in pieces about one-half inch thick lYcl and slice an equal quantity of onions. Wash, sprinkle well with salt and drain. Have ready enough sweetened vinegar to cover add one teasjioon each of white mustard seed and celery seed and bring to a boil. Add cucumbers, onions and a little tumeric. Boil two minutes and seal ill sterilized jars. EAST DOVER. Rena Putnam is working in Wilming ton. Henry Hale of Boston visited his brother, G. D. Hale, last week. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ilalladay visited at Milton llalladay's in Newfane Mon day. Miss Fannie Burrill of Providence. R. I., is visiting her sister, Mrs. O. C. Bol ster. Mrs. Frel Holland is in West Dover caring for her daughter, Mrs. Weston Snow and infant son. Miss Mattie Metcalf and Mrs. James tsruce of Marlboro v'.sited at Clarence Moore's Friday of last week. Mrs. C. J. Lazelle ami Mrs. Roger Aiken and little son of Brattleboro visited relatives here the last of the week. Mrs. Lauren I'ike and children of IVwnshend spent a few days rccenfty with her parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Henry Sherman. .Mr; and Mrs. Albert Xorcros.s of Worcester, Mass.. spent , 10 days at C. E. Prouty's, returning, to their home Wednesday. Mrs. A. E. May and daughter, Ger trude, went Monday to Bellows Falls to spend a few days with. Mr. May, who ias employment there. Miss Leone Turner, accompanied bv Maude Moore of AViliiamsville went Monday to Northfield to pend a few days at the conference. Wa'ter Ilalladay of Newport. N. II., '-pent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ilnllndsr ion cini Kiin. lay afieiaojJ oa-j bui-ine trip to Jv'ew j. Mr. nod Mrs. AlbTt Norcross of Worcester, Grace Pratt of Brattleboro. Henry Hale of Boston. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Prouty, and daughter, Evelvn, were Sunday guests at E. H. Pratt's. Mr. and Mrs. G. Goodell of West Dum aierston. Miss Mary Glen and Paul Goodell of Springfield. Mass., and Mrs. W. H. Moore of Williamsville visited Mr. Goodell's and Mrs. Moore's mother, Mrs. Mary A. Goodell, Wednesday of last week. Miss Glen also visited at Mrs. George D. Hales Mrs. Fred Randall and two daugh ters, Margaret and Eleanor, of Arling ton Heights. Mass., and Mrs. Arthur Karnum of Newf.tne, Mrs. Walter Ilalla day and three children of Newport, N. II., Mrs. Lucien Hunt and daughter, Elizabeth, of Bellows Falls and Mrs. Frank Gould of this place were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ilalladay Tues day. BROOKLINE. Mrs. George Allbee continues very ill. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nystrom are enter taining company. Edwin Bush and family were at L. W. Bush's several days last week. Mrs. Carl Steven of Arlington. Mas., is -pendinr a few days at A. Austin's. Mr. and Mrs. John Bush and srrnihi (hiH of Bellows Falls 'are at E. L. Bush's. Mr. pn Mrs. E. L. Bush and Delard Perry and family went over the Mo hawk trail Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Choates and two pons and Miss Field of West Barnet spent the week-end at L. W. Bush's. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Perry of Am herst, Mass., have been at the home of his son, Delard Perry, the past week. A surprise party was held at the home of Herman Howe Thursday eve ning in honor of Miss Olive Howe, it being her loth birthday. EAST DOVEK. The Ladies' Aid picnic and eale Fri day, Auet. 11. on Dover common was a success in every sense of the word. A community spirit prevailed which helped maka the day one lonj; to be re membered. The several booths were well patronised and over $1."0 was realized from the; s1m. The Society is jrrateful to those who helped make the cather ering a success. That's Where M; 'MYSTERY EJ a 3 (Continued From Our Last Issue) "Cayley asked us to bring a letter along," Bill explained to Betty Calladlne. "Here you are." "You will tell him. won't you, how dreadfully eorry I am about about what has happened? It seems so hopeless to say anything; so hope less even to believe it. If it Is true what we've heard." Bill repeated the outline oC the events of yesterday. "Yes. j., .. And Mr. Ablett hasn't been found yet?" "No." She shook her head In distress. "It still seems to have happened to somebody else; somebody we didn't know at all." Then, with a sudden grave smile which Included both of them, "But you must come and have some tea." "It's awfully decent of you," said Bill awkwardly, "but we er " "You will, won't you?" she said to Antony. "Thank you very much." Mrs. Norbury was delighted to see them, as she always was to see any man in her house who came up to the necessary standard of eligibility. When her life work was completed, and summed up in those beautiful words: "A marriage has been ar ranged, and will shortly, take place, between Angela, daughter of the late John Norbury . .. ." then she would utter a grateful Nunc dimlttis and depart in peace to a better world, if Heaven insisted, but preferably to her new son-in-law's more dignified establishment. But it was not as "ellg'es" tht the visitors from the RtJ House were received with such eagerness today, and even if her special smile for "possibles" was there, it was In stinctive rather than reasoned. All that she wanted at this moment was news news of Mark, For she was bringing it off at last; and, if the 2 3 E3 E3 E5 engagement columns of the "Morn ing Post" were preceded, as In the case of its obituary columns, by a premonitory bulletin, the announce ment of yesterday would have cried triumphantly to the world, or to E3 such part of the world as mattered "A marriage has very nearly been arranged (by Mrs. Newbury), and will certainly take place, between Angela, only daughter of the late John Norbury, and Mark Ablett of the Red House." The girl was often amused by her mother's ways; sometimes ashamed of them; sometimes distressed by them. The Mark Ablett affair had seemed to her particularly distress ing, for Mark was so obviously in league with her mother against her. It was a pleasure to turn to Cayley, that hopeless ineligible. But alasl Cayley had misunder stood her. She could not imagine Cayley In love until she saw It, end tried too late, to stop It. That was four days ago. She had not seen him since, and now here was this letter. She dreaded opening it. It was a reUef to feel that at least ehe had an . excuse for not doing bo while her guests were in the bouse. Mrs. Norbury recognized at once that Antony was likely to be the more sympathetic listener; and when tea was over, and Bill and Angela had been dispatched to the garden, dear Mr. Gillingham found 3 himself on the sofa beside her. lis tenlng to many things which were of even greater Interest to him than she could possibly have hoped. E3 "It Is terrible, terrible,' she said. cmmnnHnmmmmmnmMfflninini Quality (Joes All Way Through Post's Ice Cream Try It and Be Convinced Flavors French Vanilla French Pistachio American Vanilla Maple Walnut Chocolate Fresh Fruit Straw berry Imon .Sherbet Oranre Sherbet Keep Well "roste;l" By Reading This Art. And Keep Well By Eating Post's Ice Cream Wholesale or Retail Deliveries Made Tel. 411-W .75 VMmt St. Use the Columns of The Reformer to Promote Any Worthy Cause Made Her Mistake! "And to suggest that dear Mr. Ab lett" Antony made suitable noises. "You've seen Mr. Ablett for your self. A kinder, more warmhearted man ' . Antony explained that he had sot seen Mr. Ablett. "Of course, yes, I was forgetting. But. believe me, Mr. Gillingham. you can trust a woman's Intuition In these matters." Antony said that he was sure of this. "Think of my reelings as a mother." Antony was thinking of Miss Nor bury's feelings as a daughter, and wondering if she guessed that her affairs were now being discussed with a stranger. Mark engaged, or about to be engaged! Had that any bearing on the events of yesterday? What, for instance, would Mrs. Nor- "THINK OF MY FEELINGS AS A MOTHER," bury have thought of brother Robert, that I mUy skeleton? was this another 'reason for wanting brother Robert out of the way? "I never liked him, never!" "Never liked ? said Antony, be wildered. "That cousin of hte Mr. Cayley." "How did Miss Norbury get on with him?" Antony asked cautious ly. "There was nothing in that a all," said Miss Norbury'a mother em phatically. "Nothing. I would say so to anybody." "Oh, I beg your pardon. I never meant " "Nothing. I can say that for dear Angela with perfect confidence. Whether he made advances " She broke off with a shrug of her slump shoulders. Antony waited eagerly. ; "Naturally they met. Possibly he might have I don't know. But my duty as a mother was clear, Mr. Gil lingham." ' ' Mr. Gillingham made an encourag ing noise. "I told him quite frankly that how shall I put it? that he was trespassing. Tactfully, of course. But frankly." "You mean," said Antony, trying to speak calmly, "that you told him that er Mr. Ablett and your daughter1 V Mrs. Norbury nodded several times. "Exactly, Mr. Gillingham. I had my duty as a mother." "There must have been a certain awkwardness about the next meet ing," suggested Antony. "Naturally, he has not been here since. No doubt they would have been bound to meet up at the Red House sooner or later." "Oh, this was only quite lately?" "Last week, Mr. GilUngham. X spoke Just in time." "Ah!" said Antony, under his breath. He had been waiting for it. He would have liked now to have gone away, so that he might have thought over the new situation by himself. But Mrs. Norbury was still talking. Ducliess Apples Arc Now Ready for Slarket. Packed in 8, 11 and 32 qt. baskets. Three grades. SCOTT FARM Tel. 227-Y Protected by George Matthew Adams "Girls are so foolish, Mr. GUllng- ham." she was saying. "It is for- s tunate that they have mothers to , guide them. It waa so obvious to p me from the beginning that dear Mr. Ablett v-as Just the husband for my little girl. You never knew him?" Antony said again that he had not a seen Mr. Ablett. s "Such a gentleman. So nice-look- ing. In his artistic way. A regular Velasquez I should say Van Dyck. Angela would have it that she could f never marry a man with a beard. As ' if that mattered, when " She broke off. and Antony finished her sentence for her. g "The Red House is certainly . f charming," he said. H "Charming. Quite charming." . g She gave a deep sigh. Antony was about to snatch the opportunity g of leaving, when Mrs. Norbury be- gan again. "And then there's this scapegrace s brother of his. He was perfectly frank with me, Mr. Gillingham. He told me of this brother, and I told him that I was quite certain it would g make no difference to my daughter's 1 feelings for him. ... After ail, the brother was in Australia." s When was this? Yesterday?" An- tony felt that, if Mark had only men- s tioned it after his brother's an- nouncement of a personal call at the s Red House, this perfect frankness had a good deal of wisdom behind M It. "It couldn't have been yesterday, g Mr. Gillingham. Yesterday " she shuddered, and shook her head. 1 "I thought perhaps he had been M down here In the morning." s "Oh. no! There is such a thing, Mr. H Gillingham, as being too devoted a g lover. Not in the morning, no. We both agreed that dear Angela Oh, H no. No; the day before yesterday, when he happened to drop In about H tea-time." g It occurred to Antony that Mrs. s Norbury had come a long way from 1 her opening statement that Mark and Miss Norbury were practically engaged. She was now admitting s that dear Angela was not to be g rushed, that dear Ange'a had, indeed, g no heart for the match at all. g "The day before yesterday. As it g happened, dear Angela was out. Not that It mattered. He was driving to M Mlddleston. He hardly had time for g a cup of tea. so that even If she had g been in " - Antony nodded absently. This g was something new. Why did Mark go to Middleston the day before yes- terday? But, after all, why shouldn't H he? A hundred reasons unconnected g with the death of Robert might have taken him there. , He got up to go. He wanted to be g alone alone, at least, with B11L Mrs. H Norbury had given him many things g to think over, but the great outstand- g Ing fact which had emerged waa this: that Cayley had reason to hate . Mark. Mrs. Norbury had given him g that reason. To hate? WeU, to be s Jealous, anyhow. But that waa p enough. if "You see," he said to Bill, as they f walked back, "we know that Cayley Is perjuring himself and risking him- g self over this business, and that must be for one of two. reasons. Either g to save Mark or to endanger him. , H That is to say, he is either whole- heartedly for him or whole-heartedly against him. Well, now we know that g he is against him, definitely against him." H They, had come to the gate Into g the last field which divided them from the road. s "Jolly little place, isn't it?" said g BiU. a "Very. But rather mysterious. g Isn't there a drive, or a road or any- g thing?" "Oh, there's a cart-track, but mo- g tor-cars can't come any nearer than g the road" he turned round and g pointed "up there. So the week-end g millionaire people don't take It. At g least, they'd have to build a road g and a garage and all the rest of it, g if they did." H "I see," eald Antony carelessly,. S and they turned round and con- g tlnued their walk up to the road. But g later on he remembered this oasual . g conversation at the gate, and saw, g the Importance of it. CHAPTER XVI WHAT was it which Cayley was going to hide In that pond that night? Antony thought that he knew now. It was Mark's body. (Continued In Our Next Issue) By Edwins