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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, March 31, 1919, Image 4

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V
THE TIMES: MARCH 31, 1919
ersona
Social And
Woman's
Stie
wc
JXJNrk
Continued)
"LeVere."
"That's vhnt T told the lad9. lie's
t gonner, I rerkon?"
"I never sow him after wo tank.
Vre all the men here?"
"All but those in the f orwai d boat,
lr. They got away furr.f, an' we ain't
iad no Sight ov 'cm since. Maybe we ,
.ill when it gets davhKht. Hnrwood s j
a charge. I give him a compass, an i
old him ter steer west. Was thet i
ight?"
"All I could have told him. I haven't
lad an observation, and it is all guess- I
vork. 1 know the American coast lies i
0 that direction, but that is about all. I
couldn't tell if it be a hundred, or I
1 hundred and fifty miles away. I i
uust have been in bad shape wheu j
ou pulled rne in?" j
"We thought you was gone, sir. Tou j
vas bleedin' some, too, but only from
lesh wounds. The young lady she
ust wouldn't let yer die. She worked
iver yer for two or three hours, sir,
.fore I hed any hope." j
Her eyes were downcast and her :
turned away, but I reached out ;
-y of the night arid oceun wta ;
motionless posture. Only as i
-land gently prf.ed mio did I
.1 courage, with a kr.o-'. ie.U.s that !
ae recognized and wplcotced my pre? ',
nee.
"Wntklna saya I owe ray H?e to yon," ;
snld, so low the words were scarcely '
mlll.lo nbovo the dash of water i
iloc.ptiide. "It will m?!;e that life mere
alnable than ever before "
She turned her head, and I felt her ;
yes seafchiDg the dim outline of my ;
ace questlcuioly. j
"Of course I did ferrihir.; I knew " i
ho rf-pHeii. "Why should I notV You
re lvpte, Cnp'a;n Carlyle, for my s;.k ; ;
owe yon service."
"And musrt I be cotxtent Tr.ere.'y wit'r
hat ti-ouRM V I urged, far fro, i '
leased. "This would mean, that your
mly interest In me arises frvra grot!- ;
ude."
"And friend 'hip," her voice as con."
ientlal as my own. "There is no rev
on why you should doubt that si-s:"."
"It would be easier for me to r.nif -itand,
but for the memory ot what
ja a bond slave."
"Your meaning Is thet tn:n fri-r-i.'.-blp
has us a basis e;i.a!l?T?'
"Doe it not? Can renl frir.f-h'.;
xist otticrwl.se?"
"ISO," she ocfcr.cTSedrjed prr-v?";-.
'And the fact that sued friendship
ioes exist between us evidences rc
nith In you. I have never felt this
ocial distinction. Captain Carlyle,
lave given it no thought. This may
ecra strange to you, yet is most nat
lral. Yon bear an honorable name,
md belong to a family of gentlemen.
ton held a position of command, won
y your own efforts. You bore the
iart of a man In a revolution ; if guilty
f any crime, it was .1 political one, in
10 way sullying your honor. I have
very reason to believe you were false
y accused and convicted. Consequent
y that conviction does not eiist be
tween us; yon are not my uncle's serv
ant, but my friend you understand
ne now?"
"And yon would actually have me
peak with yoti as of your own class
1 free man, worthy to claim your
riendship in life?"
-"Yes," frankly, her face uplifted.
Why should it be otherwise? No ir.au
ould have done more, or proved hirn-
elf more stanch and true. e are n
ianger yot, but such peril Is nothing
ompared with what I have escaped. I
eel that your skill and courage will
ring us safely to land. I am no long-
r afraid, for I have learned to trust
on. You possess my entire confl
lence." "But do yon understand fully?" I
nestioned anxiously. "All I have done
or yon would have been done for any
ther woman under the same condi
kras of danger. Such service to an
ther would have been a duty, and no
jjore. But to be with you, Riding and
t-otecting, has been a delight, a joy.
Shave served Dorothy Fairfax for her
sake not as I would any o'ther."
f'Did you not suppose I knew?"
StHer glance flashed into mine through
Ve star-gleam, with a sudden message
revealment.
"You knew that that It was you
rsonally I served?"
Of course I knew. A woman Is
4 .... ...
rver unaware or sucn tilings, inow,
y ever, I must tell you the truth. I
nee first we met. An Interest no less
teful has led me to seek your ac-
aintance, and give you my aid. Sure-
It is not nnmaldenly for me to con-
ss this when we face the chance of
iath together?
But," I stammered, "I can scarcely
P.ieve you realize your words. I I
e you Dorothy."
'And Is It not also possible fo me
love?"
I'You you mean, you love me?"
'I love you are you sorry?"
Sorry I I am mad with the Joy of
yet stricken dumb. Dorothy E'air
, I have never even dared dream of
h a message from your lips. Dear,
r girl, do you forget who I am?
at my future?"
I forget nothing," she said, prond-
ft
are that my heart responds. Nor Is
1 your future so clouded. You are to
; day a free man if we escape these
1 perils, for whether Roper Fairfax be
! ciive, or dead, he will never seek you
e grain to hold in servitu-'.e. If alive he
j wiil join his efforts with mine to ob
j tain a pardoi because ot these serv-
! Ices mid we hnve influence In TT.nf-
and Yet shouId such effort fall, you
ore a sal, and the 6CM of the world
. T , f tw
vessel fiy the English flag."
"You give me hope a wonderful
hope."
"And courage," her hands firmly
clasping mine. "Courage to fight on
in faith. I would have that my gift to
you, Geoffry. We are in peril still,
great peril, but ySu will face it beside
me, knowing that whether we live or
die we are together. I am not afraid
any more."
CHAPTER XXVI.
A Floating Coffin.
The laboring boat rested so low In
the water it was only as we were
thrown upward or. the crest of a wave
that I could gain any view about
through the pallid light of the dawn.
It was all a desolate, restless waste
in the midst of which we tossed, while
above hur.5 masses of dark clouds ob
scuring the sky. We were but a hur
tling specie between the gray above
and the gray below.
The first thing needing my attention
was the food and water. I crept for
ward cautiously and soon had Sam
busily engaged in parsing out the vari
i ous Jirticles for inspection. Only es
' sentials bad been chosen, yet the sup
i ply seemed ample for the distance I
; believed we would have to cover be-
fore attaining land. But the nature of
; that unknown coast was so doubtful I
drterrjined to deal out the provisions
i sparingly, saving every crumb pos-
sible. The men grurnhlcd at the small-
ness of the ration, yet munched away
contentedly enough, once convinced
that we nil shared alike.
"All ilgtt, lads," I said cheerfully.
! ".Now we understand each other and
can get at work. We'll divide Into
! watches first of sH two men .aft here
; ana one at the bow. v atkins and I
will take it wstrh and watch, but
' there is enough right now for all hands i
j to turn to and make the craft shlp
J gbaps". Two of you bail out that water
j till she'?, dry. and the others get out j
I that extra sail forward and rig up a !
Jib. She'll ride easier and Make better
progress with more canvas showing."
The mer. gradually knocked oft work
and lay down, and finally I yielded to
Dorothy's pleadings and fell Into a
sound sleep. It seemed as though
scarcely lose consciousness, yet I must
have slept for an hour or more, my
head pillowed on her hip. When I
awoke Schmitt was again at the steer
ing paddle, and both he and Dorothy
were staring across me out over tho
port quarter.
"What is it?" I asked eagerly, but
before the words were entirely uttered
a hoarse voice forward bawled out ex
citedly :
"There you see It; straight out agin
that cloud edge. It's a full-rigged
schooner."
"Ay," boomed another, "an' headln'
straight cross our course astern."
I reached my feet, clinging to the
mast to keep erect and, as the boat
was again flung upward, gained clearly
the glimpse I sought.
"Ay, you're right, lads!" I exclaimed.
"It's a schooner, headed to clear us by
a hundred fathoms. Port your helm,
Schmitt hard down, man. Now, Sam,
off with that red shirt ; tie it on the
boat hook and lot fly. They can't
help seeing us If there is any watch on
deck."
We swept about In a wide circle,
headed straight across the bows of the
We Swept By in a Large Circle.
on-coming vessel. All eyes stared out
watchfully, Sam's shirt flapping nbove
us, and both Watkins and Schmitt
straining their muscles to hold the
plunging quarter-boat against the force
of tho wind. A man forward on his
knees growled out a curse.
NSQN
TO
CONFRONT
DR. WILKIN
Beautiful Artist's Model
Brought From Canada to
Talk on Murder Case.
New York. March 31 Dr. Walter
Keene W'ilkins, awaiting- trial 011 a
charge, of slaying his aed wife at
Their Ltmp Beach home, may be con
fronted today in his cell at Mineola
by the beautiful Audrey Munson.
Miss Munson. who has appeared in
many film productions, and is a wide
ly known artist's model, will arrive
with her mither from Canada today.
She will talk with District Attorney
Weeks. It was reported U;ist night be
would ask her to face the imprisoned
doctor during the day.
She is expected to make interesting
revelations about certain persons who
called upon Dr. Wilkins in his Man
hattan home at 104 West Sixty-fifth
street, or loitered about in the en
trances there, where The Munsons ;ud
apartments.
The Burns National Detective
Agency, which located Miss Munson,
also made interesting discoveries of
additional evidence at the Long Beach
cottage late on Saturday which will
be turned over to the District Attor
ney this morning. County Detective
Carman Plant aided the Burns opera
tive, Allen C. Myers, in ferreting out
this new evidence.
It was reported last night that the
latest discoveries were made in a.
garage that adjoins the Wilkins cot
tage, and near which the body of the
dying woman was found. The char
acter of the new evidence is not dis
closed. It is said, however, to involvv
a new witness, a man who saw Dr.
Wilkins do certain things there prior
to the murder, and learned of the use
i'ut the time by the doctor of things
which he has said since the murder
he bad never seen.
mmm
AT MEETING
Miss Grace M. Murray, Fairfield
county suffrage organizer, will make
a very interesting address before the
i members of the Stratford league, at
j their regular monthly meeting Wert
j nesciay afternoon at the court room
; of the town hall, Stratford. She will
i talk principally on the present condi
tions of the suffrage movement and
will tell of her work aa a county
suffrage organizer.
President of the Stratford league.
Miss Alice Judson, will preside at the
mooting and introduce the speaker.
The recent hearing of the suffrage
cause at the state senate will form
the basis of a very interesting dis
cussion and Miss Murray will tell of
iho earnestness of th suffragiests in
their calm and patient work to ob
tain the vote. The 08,000 names of
women who have signified their in
tentions of wanting the vote that were
used as a measure in the parade be
fore the hearing of the suffragists and
anti-suffragists, will be more fully dis
cussed, and Miss Murray will tell
how the women did the work in ob
taining the names.
following the talk, the regular bus
iness work will be taken up and plans
made for another meeting.
Hints For The ShopperJ
Rose and Mauve Frogs.
An unusual touch is given one
model in flesh crepe de chine by frog
fastenings of rose and mauve that
stand out against the silk.
For the cotton numbers, several
novelty weaves are used, including a
fine sateen, seco, crepes and open
weaves.
The only sleeveless number in the
line is shown in flesh cotton crepe;
repeated, also, in crepe de chine. It
is two-piece, the slipover jacket is
loosely belted, the neckline elliptical
and collarless. and the armholes fairly
large. Silk braid makes the trim
ming1. Iistnotivo Patterns.
The flannelette line is interesting.
because the paterns are most of them
exclusive with this house, which does
its own converting-. Many of them
are very different from the ordinary
designs, particularly those which fea
ture wide-stripe effects. All of the
white grounds are bleached. The gar
ments are shown in the heavy flan
nelette and in a lighter weave called
Madras flannelette here.
One weave shows a fine speckled
pattern that Is double-faced, that Is,
such colors as rose and French gray
are combined so that the outer side
is rose, with the gray lining showing
in turned-back lapels and facings.
IjIUIc Liace Triinmi tir.
In these non-regulation blouses lace
trimming apparently has little place,
embroidery and open work being pre
ferred. Contrasting bands and fab
rics are likewise commonly used, such
as dark bias folds of taffeta on a light
colored crepo do chine.
Voile Favored in Lingerie Xumbers.
Of the fabrics used, cotton voile is
a big item among the lingerie num
bers, with linen second 4 to it a,nd
some cotton crepe and nainsook.
Crepe de chine is the principal silk
employed besides some taffetas, pon
gee and other silk erepe.
Taffeta, is the medium for a smart
Cossack blouse, with the familiar,
round neck and short sleeves. In
place of a collar is a narrow up
standing folds of the material, tying
at the front in a fringe ended below.
Fringed out taffeta ruffles, two on
each sleeve and five around the bot
tom of the skirt are the entire trim
ming. A narrow taffeta girdle
catches the fullness of the blouse into
the waistline.
HISS
"Cooks and waiters form new
union," runs a local head-line. We're
lost. f -jgf anaawat.
KG PERSONAL ITEMS
SQUT PERSONAGES YOU KNOW:
Mrs.
!- lace,
Samuel C. Shaw of Sanford
is entertaining at a dancing:
party at her home tonight in honcr
of her son Kempton, who is spend
ing his Kaster vacation here. He is
a student at Exeter, X. H. Pierpont
Adams will also spend his vacation
with his parents. Among the guests
this evening will be Miss Betty Leeds,
Miss Elizabeth Smith, Miss Julia
Wheeler, Miss Sally Lavery, Elwood
Stanley and Bradford Boardman.
Word has been received from M. J.
Gannon, 235 Vine street, that he is
resting1 comfortably at the Polyclinic
hospital, New York city, after a seri
ous ope ration performed last week,
by Dr. Erdman.
Bridgeporters who are planning to
attend the lecture by Prof. R. B.
Sanderson of Yale, at Xew Haven,
will take notice of the change in time
of the lecture. The meeting will be
held on Thursday this week, instead
of Saturday, as usual. - His subject
this week will be "Andre Theuriet."
The lectures which started in Febru
ary will continue for two weeks
longer.
Mrs. E. G. Wilson is planning a
very interesting program for the can
tata at the English Lutheran church
on Palm Sunday. April 13. She is
assisted in arranging the program by
Miss Florence I7m tatter, organist at
the church.
Mrs. Francis Sanford, president of
the Queen's Daughters, is arranging
for a minstrel show for the benefit
of the French nuns of Milne street,
to take place the Easter week. The
French nuns, who are doing philan
thropic work in the city among the
poor, are looked after by the Queen's
Daughters.
Joseph Biechele of Davenport street
returned from France on the George
Washington Thursday and is now the
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Biechele.
Among the many Bridgeporters
who spent Saturday in Xew Haven to
witness the performance of "May
time" at the trhubert theatre were
Miss Dillian Manning. Miss Agnes
Forbes, Miss Kathleen Charles, Miss
Marguerite Taylor, of the office staff
at the Columbia Graphophone Co.,
and Miss Peggy Miller of the Y. W.
C. A.
The third of a series of lectures by
Frederick M. Armstrong at the Y. TV.
C. A. at the Lenten Discussion club
will be given tomorrow evening at
7:30 o'clock. His subject tomorrow
will be "A Xew Spirit for Things Hard
to Bear." Mr. Armstrong's lectures aU
lead to one general topic on "Christian
Ideals for a Xew AVorld," lessons of
the great war.
The regular meeting of the Hound
Table club on Friday of last week was
omitted on account of the Chautauqua
lectures at the High school. The
meeting thia week will be at the home
of Miss Mary Walker, 113 Harral ave
nue and her subject will be French
Colonies.
Miss Clarice Petremont wilf be the
teacher at the class of ceramics at
the Bridgeport Art league tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock. The annual
exhibition of the league will begin on
Monday evening, April 7 and will
continue until Friday. April 11. Easter
cards, ceramics, textiles, woven and
braided rugs, reed a.nd raffia baskets
will be among the artistic articles for
inspection.
Mrs. Stephen Murphy of Iranistan
avenue will hold a whist party at th
Sacred Heart school, tomorrow even
ing, for the window fund of the
churcn. This will be the tenth of the
parish whist series.
Miss Grace X. Murray, Fairfield
county suffrage organizer, w-ill ad
dress the members of the Bridgeport
Hospital Training association at their
meeting on Friday. A very large at
tendance is expected to hear Miss
Murray.
Rabbi William B. W'ittenstein ad
dressed a number of women and
children last night at the Hebrew In
stitute at Kossuth and Burroughs
streets on "Moses Leading the Jews
Out of Egypt." He had a number of
interesting slides to illustrate his talk.
The lecture is one of a series of edu
cational discourses which are taking
place at the institute.
Children wake up with
a Clean Tongue, Sweet
Stomach, Clear Head. All
Feverishness, Biliousness
and Constipation Gone!
Delicious Laxative!
Members of the TT. W. H. A. sew
ing circle will meet at their rooms on
State street Thursday evening at 8
o'clock. t
Mrs. Alma Herbst, secretary of the
Y. W. C. A. Xational board, Xew
York, is spending several days in this
city while the Industrial Service cen
ter is being opened. Miss Herbst has
been in this city before when she was
organizing war work in this section.
S. P. Foster will be the speaker at
a meeting of the Phi Gamma Lamda I
society at the First Presbyterian
church tonight at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. M. K. Fones, Sol Clinton ave
nue, will be hostess at a meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. Red Cross auxiliary
at her home tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 o'clock.
Miss Mildred WTatson, S22 Colorado
avenue, will entertain the members
of the Rector's guild, St. George's
church, tomorrow afternoon at her
home, at 3 o'clock.
April Fool's Day will be observed
by the members of the Vniversalist
woman's club, tomorrow afternoon at
3 o'clock, when Mrs. George W. Jack
man of North avenue, will be hostess
at her home.
The Bridge-port Oratorio sceiety will
hot'a' their annual meeting tomorrow
evening at S o'clock at the Stratfield
sun parlor.
Iradford Boardma.n, Mill Hill ave
nue, has been entertaining for the
spring vacation at Andover academy.
John C. Burge, Louisville, Ky. They
will resume studies at the academy
tomorrow.
Or. C. E. A. TVi n si ow wi U !be th e
speaker at the meeting of the Visit
ing Nurses association, at their an
nual meeting at the Stratfield hotel
tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock.
Miss Alice Sherman of 55 Foisling
place will entertain the members of
the Mosaic club at her home tomor
row afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
Mr. and Mrs. EP.lie N. Sperry o
Park place, who have been spending
the winter at Palm Beach and Miami.
are now makintg preparations to spend
a few w ge k s at the i r bu n galo w at
Fort Laudredale. After spending
some time in Oaytona, St. Augustine
and Jacksonville, Fla., they will re
turn to this city in May.
The Bridgeport section of Council
of Jewish Women will hold their an'
nual bridge and whist party at the
sun parlors of the Stratfield hotel to
right. A large attendance is antici
pated. WAR VETERAN" IS Y. W.
CHAUFFEUR.
C. A.
Automobiles in Paris bear all kinds
of impressive markings these days
and not the least of these among the
limousines bearing the national em
blems of the allied countries and car
rying delegates to and from the Peace
Conference, is the motor with the
Blue Triangle of the American Y". W.
C. A. in bright blue paint on either
door.
Its driver is the only man employed
by the Y'. W. C. A. for that organiza
tion is the only American war or
ganization staffed exclusively by
women and working for women.
And the chauffeur wears a string
of citation ribbons that reach
nearly across his chest. His
name is Charles Wallbank. II
is an Oxford man, the son of well-
to-do parents in London and he wears
the uniform of the British Army.
When he was demobolized he wanted
something to do that would keeep
him busy every minute so he applied
to the Y. W. C. A.
He enlisted on Aug. 4, 1914, and six
days later was in France. He was in
the first eas attack before such
thing as a gas mask had been thought
Of.
I saw 8,000 men about me as
many of that number as one man
could see clutch suddenly at their
chests and fall, -writhing, face down
ward to the ground. W'e didn't know
what happened," he said.
Later he was gassed again. He has
a bad cough that will always stay
with him, from iC
After serving as an infantryman
for some time he entered the air ser
vice and once fell 1,800 feet, landing
in some tree topa As a result his
heart has been permanently weaken
ed. Before the war he was an automo-
jDEDIGA
TION OF
l BUILDING
National Board of Y. W. C.
A. to Present Gift to City
Public Invited.
Following an informal opening on
Saturday to the office rs and commit
tees of the Young Women's Christian
association, the new recreation build
ing, the Industrial Women's Service
Center, will open for inspection to the
public tonight at S o'clock when a
special program has been arranged
for the dedication and entertain
ment. Rev. Gerald H. Beard, nastor or the
Park street church, will make the
dedicatory prayer and dedication
service will be led by Dr. William
Horace Day of the United church.
Mrs. Albert E. Lavery, president of
the T. W. C. A., will welcome the
suests of the evening- with a short
address. Among the sDe.ikers of
the evening- will be James G. Lud
lum, of the Holmes & Edwards Co.,
who will talk from a manufacturers'
point of view.
Miss Esther S. Flate, of New York
city, recently returned from work in
France under the supervision of the
Industrial War Work, will give a verv
interesting- talk. She is one of the
secretaries on the National Board of
the Y. W. C. A., and the committee in
charge of the dedication program are
fortunate in securing Miss Flate's
services. The Liberty Chorus wil
render several patriotic selections.
Tho program has been made rather
short, so that the public may have
greater length of time m going
through the building. Miss Ethel R.
Sterling is serving as chairman of
the program committee.
Tarties and entertainments will be
held every evening this week for the
girls so that they may become ac
o.uainted with each other and cele
brate the new building together. Miss
Elizabeth S. Brown serves as director
and executive secretary of the Indus
trial Women's Service Center. Miss
Alice Perinchief. physical director,
Miss Edith Brown, cafeteria super
visor. Miss Eleanor Emerson, club
organizer, and Miss McCoy, business
secretary.
Cyrus Janover Is
Heard By Y. M. H. A.
An interesting talk was given to
members of the Young Men's He
brew association yesterday by Cyrus
J. Janover, supervisor in charge of
re-employment of soldiers, who are
members of the association. It was
also announced yesterday that the
gymnasium class will meet on Friday
evening at the Bridgeport Boys' club.
Lieut. John Rogers has been secured
to act as coach for the track ath
letes. STOLE CHICKENS.
James Bonazzo. 95 7 East Main
street, reports the loss of several
chickens from his coop last night.
This is only one operation by a ganir
of chicken thieves, who are engaged
In great activity about town.
bile racer and there isn't a. thing
about automobiles he doesn't know,
according to his friends.
The Y. "W. C. A. is putting that in
formation to good use these busy
days.
NEV
l$m$Xk St Co
1138 MAIN STREET
' Distinctive Dresses
Exceptional style in design perfection of fit
and dressmaking these combined with excel
lence of fabric and wide selection of individual
models are characteristics that are always
found here.
And we cannot emphasize too much the fapt
that with full consideration of quality and all
that quality means in attractiveness and last
ing service these Dresses are priced extremely
. low.
$18.50 $25.00 $35.00 $45,00
MBS. BENNETT
TO TALK HERE
"The League of Nations and the
Women of America" is the subject
of a speech which Mrs. M. Toscon
Bennett of Hartford will give before '
the Bridgeport Philosophical Society
at their rooms in the Citizens' Build
ing on Wednesday evening, April 2nd
at 8 P. M. Airs. Bennett has devoted
several years to the active campaign
for suffrage for women, and in 1917
Joined what is known as the "mil
itants." In her suffrage work Mrs. Bennett
has visited many states in the Union
where she has campaigned up and
down the state. She took part in the
recent demonstrations in Washington
and was arrested for participating in
a demonstration at which a speech
of President Wilson's on Democracy
was burned. Mrs. Bennett will in
clude in her speech the story of her
prison experiences, and tell why she
was one of the hunger strikers. The
general public is invited to hear Mrs.
tBennett, and especially those inter
ested in prison reform, for Mrs. Ben
nett has some first hand knowledge
which should prove valuable to those
people who are trying to better con
ditions in penal institutions.
LITTLE BENNY'S
NOTE BOOK
By LEE PAPE
Tm reeding a Ibook -with, a. red. cover
called In the Days of the -Round Ta
ble, all about knights fighting each
other Tvith speers, and t&wJciixgr the
way t'hey use to tarwk and diffrent
things, being- ipritty Ixtciting even
without the pi-ck-tures, and tonlte 'tvile
we was eating mippir, I oed, CMethinks
this soop is g-ood.
It sounds all rite, sed my Bister
Oladdls. iMeenins: I -was making- too
mutch noise drinking" it, and pop sed,
And ware do you ret that methinlca
Strtlff?
He's bin tawklng Hk that all day,
sed ma, lta out of some tbook he's'
reeding and its ermff to drive a per
sin crazy.
Od s 'ooddy kin s, me th i nkjs it d id e nt
drive the peeple krazy wen they use
to speak like that all the time, eft
soon, so methinka wy should it Jest
in one day? I eed.
Izzent that perfeckTy redlofciliss-? Bed
ma.
I lefont see mutch cents to it myself.
i sed pop. And we got past the soop
and kepp on eating, and I sed, Me
, thinks theres a heck of a lot of pep
iper in these tomatoes, g-axooks.
I If you dont like a thing: you dont
i haff to eat it, Ive told you that awf
:fen enuff, and" I dont wun-t you to call
. pee;ple gazooks, I dont care- wat book
youre reedingr, sed ma.
The .boy meens giadzoodca, its meerly
an old fashioned exclamation, sed
pop, and ma eed, I dont eare Tvat it
is, I wont have him calling? me one.
And we kepp on eating" suppir and:
I sed. Marry come up, met h inks I
wunt some more .buttir, gazooks.
Benny Potts, -wat did I tell you,
now this has gone far miff, I dont
like that werd and I dont like eny of
those werds, and if peeple 'Use to tawk
like that, it was there own toizniss,
ami" theres no reason should suffir,
eed ma.
Benny, sed pop.
Sir? I sed.
Can the Kinsr Arthur stuff, sed pop.
Wich I did.
1
t
VItis because I know what you
:iA
f
Si'
J
A : s")

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