North Carolina Newspapers

tm CA»OtiMA TlHjei SATUt&AV may •. TMT
Ike Car*liia Tiies
dbAibl mtih owtau J
J-WI *■•*♦*»
L. E. AUSTIN, EDITOR U »U..f Uif Eiitor
Tb^— AJTWtUfaii Mmamfr
U.omr Ywr ia Airvum; $1^ P«f Six
' A«tT«BW; ^ '
ISJ^I Othwr OoootriM, la.OO
Entered m eecoiHl-cl^M matter at tiw puthMS
fogtdtk*. BBfcr act of Mmttb »rA, 1879.
jLdrudttBg BeputsMBt—
Thm inlomi^iw eoncersin* n*tlon»t
-edveitiliew r»tM, addrsM all coinnn»i««£(oM uy
CAAOUIM. lUtiBB, Dorbun, N. O*
SATURDAY l(IAY 8. 1§37
, ■ • ~ I,.,
Tha Communi«t Party added a/otfae* feather toita cap last wec-k
wiiw th* United aute. Supreme Court handed down « decuiwn ifiv-
tna Aar»»o Hemdon hi* freedom from an 18 to 20 yeu
M • S«oi»ia etoain gang. The .entence placed on Herndoft Ivad^uc,
th« fauntiet of aU the lower eourta of GaoiV*. there were
thoaa wbo felt that the verdict mi«fet b« upheld by the pation 8
tribtmaL .u-———
Mcmficaot u tfc« fact that it i* mort always the Communiat pwty
or tha Nation^ Labor4)ef«nie which sttaddies the path of all
cro hatisff groupe and org«*isatioiu abd declares that, “They Shall
i»»mm»» It -iriii be hard for- the YMCA, the church, fraternal jr-
ganiMtiona and other agehciee for right and jurtice to explain to
Megroea why they ahould not amhrace CommuniBm ijrhen apparently
ComraaniBm ia the only organization which tJiey can depend on for
help in Uie time of trouble.
Angelo Hemdon bad committed no eerious offense gainst eo-
eiatj. He to th« Highsat trttunal in the land, was within
the boonda of the law to aasemhle with fellow citiaena, and to apeak
fgy.nt «y syrtem he might think antagonistic towrd hi» develop-
Geoigia did not »e® it in that manner, and as is alw^s the
ease irtien a N^o standr before the courts in Georgia, Hemdon re
ceived »o »«ey at the hands of the law that sUte. Eighte^ to
twGity years is a long time to serve on a ^iain gang for holding i
ting, and |i|Msessig any kind of literature, but what is time
wlMD the freedom of>a Negro is at stake in Georgia? _
ffT u we hava be«i able to leam t}i« National I^bor De-
ji fkw' done an or most of the figniting to save Hemdon. Thous
ands of dollars have been raised and every conceivable source of
asaaa 'pressoi« brought to i>ear on the law to force it to give Hem
don his freedom. Here is something new, something idealistic, »nd
an nTyimtinn which places ideals'* and huinan beings above money
cannot be stopped. This nation was bora ^ the minds of meh aad
.v^nm with ideals of freedom and - liberty, ahd as we have often
Mid it may be 7Un now by a bunch of ps^tical ."Crookij,
. lmt itS'foundation was erected by those who treasured their rights
■bova financial power.
He’ Carolina Times commends the National Labor Defense for
Its aaccessfnl fight to save Angeto Hemdon. However resentful
.•tlwrs may be of thii organization they have got to acknowledge
not beep for tba National Xabor Dftfenaft. Hern*
Kellev iller Write..,
don would have been wearing a number instead of a respectable
dttaea’a dotiiea, t n I '
^ , ♦" ... . -
■'v • «
(By Nauia Davidcoa, W. Virgiaia State Collect)
Ton can’t escape diath and taxes—^yes, and sleep. It is interest-
ing to consider how, in our normal lives, each day ends with going
to aleep. It seems tfajat everywhere, for eve^one, each day ends
with the same thing. For some, day ends witb the going do^''of the
ana, for othiers it ends in the small hours of £he early morning. Re
gardless to the time of its ending, the day for a normal person ends
with Ilia going to^rieep. No matter what our tai^ks of the day, vSr-
riea, difincult^s, happiness or sorrows, they all end in the Uours
we spend etah night in deep. ^
Tb» world does not as yet agree with the psychologist whio lays
: tiiat ilaep is only an escape meehanwBdUtd not neeeaitilr. Instead
Sitting away from tbe idea of sleeping, it seems be coming
to U in its demand for bedsteads that are more comfortable,
demand toda^ is for bedsteads that are lighter than the
km cast-iron bedsteads of the middle 19th century. T%is demand
la balag Mtered to by more dainty designs, and bedsteads which
ara welded together. This new structure disigns. The brass bed-
still used in some parts of the world« but many pattern-
ones are generally preferred.
toasa be«te tiiat are stiM used are sold chieifly te Sooth
A—rica. Soutii Africa, parts of Egypt, and the Far East.J ^
Yet, there lire parts of the w»rld whiere a bedstead, is unknown.
Stealing T/imcM range from the tree tops to the floors of^uts, and
^Mietlmes eveh thie baz« ground. In the Near IBast it has beeh the
qwtma for yean to make beds simply by pulling up a number of
miea OB tile floor tof the room. Giishions are also used, but as a
rule the Persian simply reclines upn these piles in some soft grar-
nent and makes no use of shieets, blankets or any kind of covering.
Ia contnst to this, in India the babitanti( live in the open fo such
an eii^eat tint the designing and ornamentation of beds is aegli-
gfl^e eaceept for the xu eof royadty. ^
In Knrea and northern China floors are made of flat stones,
brido, or earth. Mues are placed on the top, layer of the floor^
Somewhat betoir ^e level of the floor is a fire-place. When a fire
is made in this f!«e, heat circulat«i through theflues in the
ftoor. The Chinese arrang^e sleeping places by putting mats on the
Japaneae too, have a unique custom. The whole flw of'»
house, which is about twMve feet square, covered with
aaaia (tatanui) la the bed. They sleep be^een under quilts (shiki-
fntoB), and over qoilta (kake-foton).
Ifce floor k warmed during cold weather with a wooden box
iaaldiag a charcoal burner (katatsu). Sometimes whole famUiea
aieep on te same tataml, their feet Cowards the burner, and-their
and their bodies radiating from thait point like spikes of a wheel.
^WMI* wa may l^dnlc that these beds are miserable when compared
witb ooss, let us consider some who recline in places that seem to
«a impoaattile. For instance, the only bed that thte African Bushman
- ImtvWa to tha tree topa>-~ Whilg^^the natives in pottis pttrfs of Africa
aake beds of sticks using only^gxaa* for a mattresi. Jlite Eskimo
hiia a baidt of snow inride his ii^ee serves ai » siBa^ut1ng
tba day and as a bed^lj^,ia^|fit. H^KDwhile In Haiti the commoneis
OM tbs haalcs from com wiiidi-'an liirow in the garbage ^ns. I%e8e
koito axe piled la ^ comer of the hut for a bed. i : ,
Aa as th«ir beds seem te us, these people look forward to
' jMt.’ aa wa do. It is deep w](«rev«r tlwy are,
- ■
The readers^ of my weekly re
leases will recall that I was c im
pelled to ungo an operation for
cataract last June. For several
months my eye sight, was in a
state of total eclipse which caus
ed suspension of nar releases for
several months. I became so deep
ly interested in the events of thie
political campaign that I resum
ed thfe discussion of issues
despite my almost total blindnesr.
them were dictate J In total dark
ness. Since my first operation I
have not been able to read one
word of a printed page, and have
been compelled to rely upon tlie
radio and audible read by others.
Let me, stop tlere and pay my
compliments to the radio. One
can keep fairly well posted or.
what is going on in the world at
large through thle medium of
sound, PersonI who are bom
blind often times acquire acute
intelligence, who can not only
keep pace with current event?,
but c^ actually contribute to ^
thought and opinion of the world.
There must be a world di
ameter of difference between
those w^i6 were bom blind and
have never enjoyed the blessings
of sight and those who, after be
ing educated, have become afflic
ted with blindness. These have
but to live upon tire momenfcuw
of past accumulation. The Joss of
sight may intensify ttle jpower of
reflection. Indeed, whenever one
wants to think deeply upon his
observations and experienc^-w
life, he is pr^ne to shut his eyes
and close out the floating occur
ences of events about him.
The poet Homer was blind and
yet hie could, with a keen inner
vision visualize aild portray the
story of the Trojan War immorta
lized in the Iliad.. One also thinks
of John Milton, tkle blind poet,
who not only was the author of
Paradise Lost, but was secretary
of State in the cabinet of OUver
Cromwell. I can recall two mem
bers of thte United States Senate
who' were totally__blihd,- iMrt-wlKr
kept fully abreast of their cot'
leagues in discussion and analy
sis of political events.
are eiu>minded. Illiterate people
are essentially ear-minded. They
lack the ability of receiving know
ledge throughJ the medium of the
printed press. When one loses
his sigjit, he becomes illiterate;
that is, he can neither read nor
write. After passing through tie
actual experience, I am fully able
to appreciate the value of lite
rary and the disadvantage of
losing it when once ^tained.
But illiterate people are not
nec^iiriry igfaotftnt, nor are tfaiar Guy ^Ia*yi|fc
master of ceremonies is extend
ing an invitaiion to the public to
attend -these services. Wm.
less deficient In thought power
than their more fortunate Hterate
fellows. Visual symbols of know
ledge are a wonderful aid in faci
litating the thought process, but
they cannot originate it.
Thle poet Gray tells us in jhis
elegy on a country cFurch yard
that “Some mute inglorious here
/may rest.” Indeed we have had
thle remarkable example of Helen
"KMer In whom the loss of sigiit,
sound and speech could not estop
the expreraion of that wonderful
thlought powei^’with which she
was endowed.
Out of the depths, of his blind
ness John Milton pathetically
aslffi: ‘Will God exact day labor,
light denied ” Thle kind, charw-
ter and quantity of work exacted
is in proportion to the faculties
and abilities vouchsafed. One is
called upon to labor according to
lis ability ; however great or
small that ability may be.
As f^ myself, I was coinpelled
to give ttp for thle time being,
toy platform work and the prep-
aration^^of my autobiography, and
was compelled to limit my output
to my weekly release and jnindrr
newspaper contributions the
white press. But my interest in
things in general was »o whit a-
bated. ^ *
fa O#
will wmr be onj^nlzad untM the Neg^ if dr-^
of Nagro labor involves many, many
fevMf ctrock N^ro labor ^recentiy and aoon
■fP^ .eeoQg^ enploydra made no
^ Negroes. More atran^ly the CIO
«f vbere ft could prove tiu sin-
Ibtro labo OB equal tems.
eye-minded; who take in at a
glance all occurances that' come
within thle range of vision, but
the mental process is character
ised by quick perception rather
than deep reflection, ^hile
othters see little, but think mqcb.
There are two circuits of^ thought
the long circuit an3'the short
circuit. Tkie short circuit proceedi
directly from the tongue thu^gh
the ear to the bt'ain, as when a
speaker addresses hSs hearers.
The long circuit is symbolized in
written or printed letters* which
by light vibrations are transfer
red to Ae eye and hence to thto
brain of the recipient. Thie short
circuit is more immediate and
instant; the long circuit is more
round about and^ involved. Others
St. Marte-To'
St. Marks AME! Zion ‘Church
on Pine St. of which Rev. S. P.
Perry is pasto]^ is sponsoring
“Twelve Tribes of Israel ^alljr”
Stewa’rt is chairman of the Board
of Trustees.
Tke program is as follows:
MAY 3-9, 1937
Devotion '
Music: Emanuel AliiE Choir
Sermon: Hev. J. C. Grady, Pastor
Emanuel AME Churcfc
Collection: Participating Tijlbfes,
Bueben ftnd Gad. Mrs. A. Titnber,
lake and Mrs. Mamie Foster, s,
Dox'plogy: Benediction.
Musk: Union Baptist ChqSx.
Sermon: Rev. At S. Croo», Pas
tor Union Baptist' Church.
Ofslledtion: Participating Tribe?,
Juda and Azer.. Mrs. Beulah
Milyes and Mrs. ■ Alice Cooker
Captains. ' _ ,
Remarks: ' .t. ■-
Doxology: Benediction,
Music; Mt. Olive AME Zion Choir.
Sermon; Rw.' E. B. Lipsey, Pas-
Paul Reynolds was like a ihad*
oyi*- aa he moved moiseleaely to^
ward |he house that stood like a
gre(Nl t hulking shadow in the
n%ht. As he crept slowly and
cautiously anyong the hedges and
shrubbery, he felt a thrill of ex
pectancy run up and down his
spine. It was pleasant. At last
he had ilne c^portonity t^ 4®
whaii^e had 'wanted’ to dd so
long. T^s^t^«f a^-JDCrfect tod.
No -(ttww.*. There
'would be no evidence.
He moved fiwter as he neared
Uie house. It was very dark, but
it didn't ibothet him. He knew
every inch of that large yard and
house. He hadn’t worked tiiera
five years for nothing. He smiled
bitterly in the dark as he thought
of the last two years. Tfeey had
been two yean of planing and
siting. Two years during which
he worked for a man he h^sid
learned to Fite.
He had once worshipped Cyrus
Holman and had really enjoyed
working for him, but was before
anything had hipapene'd to Mar
tha Carter. ■ She had been the
housekeeper. A. young and beau
tiful dark-eyed girl was Martha.
Full of life and gayiety. And Paul
had loved her. They were to be
married. ITien Cyrus Holman
looked at fcer and wanted her.
He got her because he was Cyrui
Holman. He, Wtth his imHitms,
had always got what he wanted.
He was a greedy man and it did
not make any different with him^
whether he hurt anyone in get
ting what he yanted or not. Con-*
sideration for others wapn't in
his plan fow living. He offered
nothing and took everything.
Paul’s blood boiled every time
he thought of how Martha, a
helpless and Innocent girl, had to
jomply with fcifed employer’s every
wish in order to maintain her
job. She was humble and trusting.
She had seen^o danger until it
was too late. Then Ae went to
Paul; the man who loved her
ly, and told him heg-
story. Paifl never heard her voice
again. She took poisin that night.
Paul and Cyrus fioman were the
only people who knew the ■ real
cause of suicide, and they didn t
tell. Cyrus Homan kept quiet be
cause he wanted n®. scandal, and
Paul kept quiet because he knew
his word meant nothiw? against
Cyrus Homan bis millions.
Paul promised himseli that he
would have his revenge at any
price. Someday he would see that
justice be done. Someday l»e
would kill Cyrus Sfolman.
awhile and listened. It was quiet.
Hie h'ause was a big tww-story
frame atn^cture ^h thirteen
rooms and a large lower and up
per front porch, Large vines ran
up and around the big posts that
supported the porch. A man could
easily climb up to the top p^rch
by those vines, without making
any noise, If he was careful.
Once on the top porch, the rest
"jrtiere were a door and large
window that opened from Cyrus
Holman’s bedroom to the top
porch, and the window was al
ways put up at bed time. This
meant that there would be no
trouble getting into thle room
from the top porch. Cyrus Hol
man was a sound sleeper. Paul
Idiew that he was hard to wake-
up after he hiad gone to sleep.
Paul sat down and removed
his shoes. He put on a pair «:f
rubber gloves and began to cl{rab
to the top porch. He did it noise
lessly. On the top porcH he listen
ed. It was quiet as death. 'Hien
he took an ice-pick out of his
pocket and holding it in his glov
ed hand, tip-toed to the windaw.
It was already up high enough,
so he slipped quietly inside thp
room. Paul stood' still inside Cy-
ms Homan’s bedroom and listen
ed again. There was no sound
save the steady and heavy breath
ing of Holman.
Paul tip-toed to the bed. He
knew exactly where it was and
just how the man would be ly
ing in it. He stood over the bed
for a moment looking down in
the dark at a spot he would
strike. He^ raised the ioe-pick
and sen’t It plun^ng down onco
twice, three times in rapid suc-
cession. There was a groan of
agony and then quletnessT^^
Quietly Paul went back to the
window and slipped out on the
porch. He went down tlie .vines
wiUiout making a sound loud e-
nough to be heard ten feet away.
Back x»n th" grnnnd, he calmly
wasn't frightened. He knew that
thobest detective in tha world
couldn’t find the.murderer if he
could find no clues. And tiie lo
cal police |aid there wera aone^
Hb }:«d been ei^tra #bl ,not
to leave any.
Immediately upon his arrival,
detMtive Coleman went int? a
secret conference with the chief*
of-police. It was a short c
ence. Then he went to the
of the crime.
That hbd been two ^foars ago,_
and Ckus Holman had forgotten.
But l^ul hiadnt. He hod lived,
those last two yev* from day to
drfy just praying and waiting for
Ms cltance. It had come at last.
At last'Cyrus Holman would be
in the house alone. All the ser
vants would be off to-night. He
had waited3or jnat auchi a n^ht
jj thfe. Everythlat was perfect
No one would ever know exactly
/hat had happened. Not even
Cyrus Homan himself would
know what had happened.
Paul stopped at the comer of
the house. He stood very sttll for
put on his shoes and slipped a-
way in the night. ^ >
The next morning the whola
town was alarmed with the start
ling news that Cyrus Holman had
been murdered in his sleep, Tl;e
police could find no ^s^ues. They
only kne:^_that the murderer used
a shwrp' pointed instrument that
penetrated the vicym's heavt.
There was no sign of an attempt
of burglary. There were two
ways by which Ihie- murderer
could have reached the victims’s
bedroom, but the polict were baf
fled with the mystery of the
, i”i
crime^. ;
A week passed, and the crime
was still an unsolved mysteiy. By
this time *the police suspected
everyone, but was still unable to
find any evidence. Then Emeat
Coleman, the natio'ns greatest
detective, arrived on the scene.
Nfiw hope was expressed by -the
police department. Pterhaps now
this murder mys€ery would be sol
ved. Most of the town expressed
the belief that the great detective,
would solve the mystery in less
than two days.
Pau felt a liftle uneasy, but he
it took Paul by Surprise. He
started and opened hia mouth,
but he didn’t speak. He just
To(^d at tj-te detective atnp^y^
Detective Colman watcbed him;
silently for a moment. Then he
relaxed and smiled. “That'll he
all Paul,” hie said.
Paul got ujs and walked blind
ly out of the office. He he betrayn
ed himself? He wandered.
“Did you really find and evl%
dence at the scene of murder,
Coleman?” asked the chief.
“No. I found nothing. I was
merely bluffing that' youngster."'
“Do you think that*'1>oy eeuldi
J;ave had anything to do with it?"*
as the cfiief slowly.
Detective ColemAn laughedL
he said, "tfrat
have the
nerve. He \^>fHghtened speech).
less when I accused him of’ it.
You can see he is innocent as you
or I,"
“I guess you are right Coleman.
I don’t suppose we will ever find'
out who killed Cjrrus Holman nor
why. There la absolutely no evi
dence." *
"Not a chitnceV’
youngst^ wouldn't
I have hadja second operation
which seems to have lifted the
scales from my eyes and enabled
me to jjee the outside world as if
through 'a glass darkly, My oc-
culist informs me that 1 hlave
good hopes ‘of early restoration
o#-«ght by means of which I
«^ll be enabled to make normal
use of my eyes. Even with thte
present degree of: recovery I can
repeat with keener ui
peo^^^p^are—ciaeutUilly ” Tn^ JETfethodist hynm which' I
sang as a boy in South Carolina:
LNU ‘T Once was lost, but new
I'm found.
Was blind, but now I see.”
I am not bragging. Although.
I hav« passed beyond the shadow
of total eclipse, I am still, within
the penumbra and moving to
wards thle fuller light. I feel that
I can about resume my full share
of work and complete my autobf-
ogra^y wbich ,i»y original ope
ration caused me to suspend.
I cannbf forego the sermonic
purpose of advising all who read
thiese lines to take cace of their
eyesight. In the modified lan
guage of the tooth paste announ
cer; “Uie Pe^odent tirtce a day;
see your occullat twice a year,"
tor Mt Olive AME Zion Church.
Collection: Participating Tribes,
Nephthalim and Manasses, Mrs.
Bessie Dunston and Guy Mazyck.
Captains. “
Remarks: \,
Dolology: Benediction.
THURSDfAY NIG«tt®' — -
Devotion. ”,
Music: White Rock Baptist Choir
Sermon: Rev. Miles M, Fisher,
Pastor White ' Rock {Baptist
Simeon and Levi J. E" Love and
T. J. Atwater, Captains.
Doxology; Benediction. ' . v
Music: Mt.,^ Vemon BaiJtist
Church Choir.
Sermon* Rev, J. H. Thonui*. I^
tor 3|.t Vemon Baptist Church,
Collection V f*articipatin«^ TVibe?,
Issachat, Zabulon, Joseph and
^enjamin, Rufus Sligh, Fred Cut-
tino, Theodore Blount, and Mrs.
Alice Price, Captains,
Doxology: Benediction. *,
We.extend a cordial • welcom*?
to the public. ' •*
May I ask the member* ^ and
friends to dedicate each ' night
that haa been spWl^led ^Ws
progtam to St. ^rk.
the power conferred upon the
Trustee in a certan Deed of
Tmst dated Decmiber 80th, 1938,
and duly executed by L. W. WU-
hoita and^wlfeT'EflSt T. WHfeoite,
and duly recorded in the Office
of the Register of Deeds for
Durham County In Book of Mort
gages 219, at p^ge 80; default
y^g been made In the payment
Trustee will offer for sale at
public auction to the highest-bid
der for cash at the courthouse
door ia Durham, N .C.^ on
THURSDAY, MAiY 27tb, 1937 at
12 o'clock Noon,
the following described land, to-
Wit; "
BEKSINNING at a ataka on the
jnortb iid«^;.of Massey Avenue
and on the east aide of grant
Street, and mnning thenee along
and with the east side of aaid
Grant Street North 2i0 degzees
. i|SO min. east 125 feet to a stake,
the southwest comer of Lot Ne.
21 in Block “D^*; thence (dong
and with the south lines‘‘of Lots
21 and 8 In an easterly direction
219.81 f eef to a stake on the
west side of Colfax Street;
thence along and withi the west
side of said Colfax Street south
twelve degrees thirty four
minutes West 126,2 feet to a
stake 95 the north aide of Ma«ay
Avenue; thence along and with
the north sidei of said Massey
Avenue North 69 degrees lO
minutes West 297.22 feet to a
stake on the east side of Grant
Street, point of beginning, and
Wm. Stewart, Ohm., Board of
Trustees, Guy Maiyck, Master of
Ceremonleji. S. P..J»«l1T,; Mialsr
Ux, . ’ . 14 '
bem^L5ta 9. 10, 11, 1% 18, 22,
23, 24, 25 and 26 in Block D of
the Alston Avenue property of
the,Duke Land and Desvelopment
Co. as per plat and survey ther«»-
of now on ifile in th,e Office of
the Register of Deeds of Durham
County in Plat Book 6, at page
Jl, to which reference is hereby
made for a more particular des
cription of sa^. See also deed
’ from E. E. Bishop and, wife,
Claude V. Bishop to L. W. Wil-
hoite and wife Ethel T. Wilhoito,
recorded in the Office of P.c-
County, Book 8, page Sil4.
I Thli -sale will remain open for
I ten days to receive in^ease bids,
I as required by law.
gister of Deeda oil Durham
Tfiia property if aold at A® re-
quea| ef bolder aald not?.
Dated this 26th day of April;
E. R. MERRIclC, Trftat**
Having qualified aa ^alnls-
trator of the eatate of Mrs. Mary
Smith, Deceased late of Durham
County, North Carolina, tfcia to;
claims against the aaid deceased!
to exhibit them to Qje underaign>-
led at 914 Fayetteville Streep
Durham, N. C., on or before tJie-
10th day of April, 1988, «r tbte
hotke will be pleaded in bar oC
tiieir recoye^. .All persona in
debted to aa^ pleas*
make immediate paymeot.
This 3/Oth day of April, 198T
E. D. GREEBN, Admbilstnitog.
>f tfa(e Estate of Mary Smith,
*nie next day the great detac*
tive gave instruction to arrest all
suspects for questioning, I^ul, a*
long with man/ others, was tak
en into custody. The questioning
began P*ul was the first su«-
1>ect to face the detective. His
knees felt weak and hla hands
tremibled as he entered the chief-
of-police'a office. He wandered
how much this detective really
knew. Had he really found sonie-
thang that could be uaed as evi
dence He tried to think, iftad he
left something there? He could
not be sure. It was quite possible
that h« had overlooked some
There were three men in the
chaef-of-police's office. The chief
himself, detective Celeman and
one of the other policemen. Paul
looked at them suspiciously as ha
entered. He sat down. ^
“You are Paul Reynolds aren't
you?” thje detective asked.
Paul nodded.
“Paul,"n^‘14ie detective aald,
‘Yesterday % went to the scene of
the murder. I found eonielUinij
there that proves beyond a doubt
who killed Cynu Holman." Ihe
detective paused and looked at
Paul, shifted his feet uneasily.
His thtoat became dry as he tried ^
to 6willow. He lQ()ied jt the
te^ive and tried to look noncha-^
"Why did you kill Cyrus Hoi-
man Paul?" The detective rfiaui-
ed the question at him. The quei-
tion was so suddenly ariied that
Fond Mother (as Idur am waa.
starting off to Join the: aav^l-—
Now my son, remembnr to be
very punctual In rlsflic every ■
morning, ao'you will a»t keep
cfttaiiS waiting break&at for

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view