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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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December 16, 1932     Quad City Herald
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December 16, 1932
 

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Friday, December 16, 1932 I I BREWSTER HERALD i III I II I IIII II I I II 1 1 III The Black Box of Silence By Francis Lyncle * In rather less than five minutes Illustmlons by Markham was placing the roadster at O. Irwin Myem the sid entrance to the hotel. Landis stowed the suitcases in tile rumble and (WU Service) &apos;(CopyrlshtbyWllliamGeraxdOalmeJ. climbed to his place, saying, "Can't you tell me now?" " ' "Wait until we get out of town." SYNOPSIS Landis waited, and he was still waiting when the roadster bumped Owen Landis, young Inventor, over the final railroad crossing In the has developed an extraordinary Red Buttle Western yards and shot "silencer," which is stolen from a saf tn his laboratory. Landis tells out upon the broad, silent expanse of Wally Markham, his chum, the the Red desert. only person, beside himself, know- lag the combination of the safe, Is Betty Lawson, with whom the in- CHtkPTER VII center is in love. Markham takes a plaster cast of a woman's foot- print, found beneath the window of the laboratory, and takes an op- At the Cinnabar portunity to fit it to one of Be%ty's shoes. "They are identical. Betty "Something, but not as much as I tells Markham Herbert Canby, a hoped to," said Markham, in answer stranger, posing ns a "promoter," had driven her home the previous to Landis' repeated question as to night, and that she had dozed in what he had learned by following Can- the ear. Markham does not tell Lndls of his discovery. The safe in by and the three; and he recounted the bank at Perthdale Is blown the talk he had overheard. "All I can open and looted, the noise of the explosion being unheard. Satisfied make out of it Is that Canby Is hooked that his "black box" is In the hands Up with these men in some sort of a of crooks, Landis. with ]Iarkham, Q.'oes to Perthdale. Three strangers,, deal In which he is the kingpin." claiming to be business men of "You say Canby gave the others a Louisville, are the only possible sus- pects. Markham and Landis decide map?" to follow them, although advlces "Something of the sort. He called from Louisville seems to guaran- tee the standing of the three. At it 'tile layout.'" St. Joseph Markham learns Canby "What did he mean by saytng that is driving west, with Betty Lax'son and her father as his guests in the the three had yelled for help?" car. While he and Landis are sleep- 'hat Is Just another of the rays- ins, Markham's ear is stolen and terles." wrecked. He buys another, and they go on. At a hotel In Copah they "You heard what Betty told us; that meet Betty. She Is surprised at they had IIonght their train tickets, their presence In the West, and ex- -Vdatns the reason for her an.1 her and then Canby changed Ills mind and father's Journey. asked them if they didn't want to drive? I'm wondering If It wasn't the CHAPTER VIContinued yell for help that made him change his ---8---- mind and plans." "Daddy and I? Oh, no; we Just "It may have heen." rested until dinner tints. But when Landis spoke of something else. did you two leave Carthage?" "You asked Betty what time they got Markham named the date, and she into Copah. and her answer was, said, "Why, we must have been right 'About five o'clock.' Also, she said she along the road togetherI Or no;,you and her father watched the sunset said you came by train, didn't you?" from the mesa road ; and not very long "I said, 'part of the wuy.' We got after that, Canhy, with two people In tired of the train, so I bought a ear, his car, overtook us in the outskirts and e came on in that." of town. How do you make that fit "But where are you going?" In?" "Ask Owen; I'm merely his chauf- "I don't," said Markham shortly; four.  "nothing fits In." Step by step, each Thus dragged in, Landis played up new development, or half development, as best he could, pointed to Canby as the thief of the "I don't know--any more than the black box of silence. But if Canby cat, Betty. We've Just trundled along were the thief, Betty Lawsou was .hlst from one place to another, never as certainly his accessory. And that, knowing where the next stop would he told himself, was unbelievable. Yet be." there was tile great stone, tumbling "It must be simply spIffy to drift down the mountaln sideln utter silence, about that way, with no responsibIlt- to point the finger of implication at ties." Canby. What desperate undertaking "It is," Landis agreed. "I'm--or--- was Canby engaged in that would war- having the time of my life." rant a cold-blooded double murder ns "Yet you don't look it," asserted the one of Its conditions? frank one, fixing hhn with an ap- The lights of Copah had long since praisive eye. "You look haggard aml vanished in the eastward distance be- worried. You ought to stop over in fore Markham spoke again. the Timanyoni and go fossil hunting "Sorry your time with Betty was cut with daddy." so short, (won. But muyhe we'll see Markham had been keeping an eye more of her Inter." on the group of three below, and now "The tlmd was long enough," was he stood up and turned to face the the sober reply. And then, half hesl- balustrade. For Canby had Joined the tantly, "I'm out of tt wlth Betty. three, and was giving one of them a Wally. Canby's the man." folded paper. "No, he Isn't; not if our suspicions Markham excused himself nnd are Justified." caught a descending elevator, and l,andls' smile was a mere h,ring of when Canby and the three moved the teeth. "You onght to know women away toward a side exlt he was able hatter than that, VCally. Bu.qlness to follow without belng seen. The deals, straight or crooked, don't mean chase was a short tone, ending at the. anything to a woman in love--" h,tei garage, which the four men on- "If you think Betty wouhi wink at tcred together. Markham, slipping in criminality, even in her lover" upon the imels of the four, was able to "We haven't anything to base a conceal himself, charge of crlminulity on." In a few minutes a handsome Fleet- "Nothhlg positive, mayl)e. But what wing Eight came rolling velvet-footed I overheard In Copah seems to lean to pause with its front wheels on the that way--not to go any farther back thresllotd of tile entrance. As tlle car in the mess." came to a stand Canby got out. "Do you think so?" "As I've told you, you'll have to use "I'm thinking so hard enough to your head," he was saying to tile man make me run tlle wheels off tills at the wheel of the Eight. "The wagon to keep in touch with that sketch-map layout I gave you is the Fleetwing Eight somewhere ahead best I could do. Your route book wlll of us." show you where to turn off." As he spoke, the roadster was trip- "No chance for a break on the date, plng a slight rise, and Landis pointed is there?" came in low tones from the out a faint red dot In the forward dis- interior of the car. ] tance. "You've got the touclt," he re- "I don't make breaks," was the.brit- ] marked. tleretort. "You've got a monopoly in] hli:,?i:li:!aii!l!tl!:llilm:Llatalntdv  that field. Among you, you've balled t things up beautifully I" | P "The hl you say i" growled the ] looked over his shoulder. There were Voice In the interior darkness. How [ no headlights in sight to the rear. If could we know--?" J Canby was making tlle moonlight run, "It was your business to know l You ] as planned, the headllghts of his ear had the whole thing In your hands [ were not yet visible. three days ago; all you bad to do was J "Needn't look for him, I guess," to sit' down and wait .until the flurry [ Markham offered, at length. "We're was over. And all you did was to yell  hitting it up a good bit faster than for help l But that's a back number. ] he'll want to hurry hls passengers." Let It go and get out of here. And [ It was not until they began to draw 4on't fall down on this business to. ] In toward the foothills at the north- western edge of the desert that they alght. I'll meet you as arranged. Get  lost slght permanently of the red dot a move i" The big car rolled out across the [ In advance. They came to the little sidewalk; and Canby walked quickly  way station of Atropia on the railroad, around to the side entrance of the I where the road forked, hotel. Markham followed, but not dl- [ "Here's where we balk," Markham reetly. Beyond the hotel counter he ] announced, slowing down. Then he found a hardware merchant Just clos. I recalled what Canby had said to the .ng for the night, and persuaded the [ man wile was driving the Fleetwhlg, man to go back and sell him a couple J."Your route book will show you where , ,, of rvlceable automatics. Then he I to turn off.' But which as the turn returned to the hotel lobby, where he J off"--to the left with the railroad, or found Landis waiting for him. [ to the right up the mountain? "What did you find out?" Landis I Cltmblng out, they crossed the dennmded. [ tracks to the rallr,md station. When "Enougll to warrant us in getting ] they stepped Inside they almost ran quick action. Where is Betty?" I Into tlle arms of fl group of roughly "She said it was leaving time for J dressed men, each man.nursing a Win- her and her father and went to get  chester. Markhanl apologized for ready. Canby went up in an ele- J stumbling over the feet of one of the rater." I moll. "Did he see you?" ] "My fault," said the one whose feet "No; I kept out of his sight. But I had suffered. -T wasn't looking for no doubt he knows we are here." J anybody to open the door. Are you,, "Naturally. Betty will tell him if I travellngor Just going somewhere? h$ hasn't found out any other way." ] "Both," said Markham with. a grin. "You say action; what Is It to beY' [ "More particularly, we are trying to "A swift getaway. Get year dun- J keep In tmwh with three--er--frlends mge and wait at the slde entrance,  Just ahead of us in a Ileetwlng Eight, :Pit be thee with the car Inside of five ] and we don't know which road they've mmtea " ] taken. Perhans you can help us. Do bo of these roads go over to Brewstr In the Thnnyonl?" "They do," The speaker was evl- dently the leader of the squad of armed men. '*he one to the left fol. lows tile railroad as far as it can, and then climbs the Tlmany0nl range by way of Led Horse pass, The other begins to cllmb right here and goes In over Dump mountain, and the two come together as one in the big hills south of Brewster." "Thanks," said Markham; "but we don't know which way our--the Fleet- wing went." "I can help you there. It went up the mountain." "Tllat lmlps us," Markham asserted. Then, "A mining man, are you? I didn't know there were any mines over here." "There are not many. Ours, the Cinnabar, is about the only one ship- ping ore Just now. Broughton's my name." "Markham is mine," was the prompt rejoinder; "and this Is my friend, Owen Landis. Much obliged for the ldormation about the roads. We'll be getting along before our Fleetwlng party gets too far ahead of us." As they went out the young mine owner followed them. "I'm no ala'mist," he said, "but are you gentlemen 'heeled,' as we say out in this part of the world?" Markham grinned and pulled out hls two automatics--much to Landis' as- tonishment, since Markham had neg- lected to mention his purchase. "Will these do?" "Fine and dandy, If you know how to use 'era. Reason I spoke was thai. we're down here for our payroll money lt's coming in on Forty-One---and I had a hint that Red Gunter and his gang might try to grab it off. That's why so many of us are here with the bells on. But if there's anything In the rumor, and they are after us, they likely wouldn't bother with you. So long," and he went back into the sta, tlon building, As the two friends reached the car the distance-diminished bellow of a lo- comotive whitle broke the silence of the desert night. "There comes Broughton's train," said Landis. "Let's get away ahead of hls truck. Then we won't have to pass It on the mountain road." "You didn't speak soon enough," Markham grumbled, kicking a fiat tire under the roadster. "I wonder what did that?" Whatever had done it, the tire had to be changed, and they fell to work. When it came to the replacement they found that the spare was only about half inflated and would have to be pumped up--by hand. While they were rigging the pump the train came thundering In, made its brief halt, and went clamoring on. Shortly after the disappearance of the train they heard the starting roar of tile mine truck's motor, and a mo- ment later the truck, with lts load of armed men passed them. The young mine owner was at the wheel. After the truck had gone, they found the tire pump in their rondster's equipment kit had a leaky check-valve, and wouhln't hohl long enough to put the proper pressure into the half-in- flared tire. While they were taking turns at the leuky pump, the railroad agent came across on his way home, and asked if lie could help them out. "Not unless you can tell us where we can borrow a decent tire pulnp," said Landis. "Why, yes," was the friendly an- swer. "I've got a flivver, and a tire pump Is about the most useful attach- ment it has. Wait, and I'll fetch it." He crossed to a shed behind the nearest of the half-dozen darkened houses and presently returned with the Pump, good-naturedly taking a hand and helping them fill the big spare. "You've saved our lives," Markham said, returning the borrowed pump. "Thanks a thousand times. Good night." As he started the motor he glanced at the dash clock. "It was Just midnight when we stopped, and now it's a quarter to one; three-quarters of an hour wasted --time enough to put the,( Fleetwlng thirty miles ahead! That's tile tough- est piece of hick we've struck yet i" But, as they were soon to learn, Ill- luck wus not through with them. Be- fore they had made more than a couple of miles up the stiff mountain grade the roadster's motor sputtered, began to miss, and then stopped dead, the brakes slipped and let the ear drift backward. Landis caught at the emergency brake and stopped the drift. As he did It, he pointed at the gasoline gauge on the dash and said, "Look at that, will yon l" Markham looked. "What do you know about thatl I told those garage fellows at Copah to be sure and fill her up--you lleard reel What the devil and Tom Walker are we to do now, l'd,llke to know!" "Tile little railroad man back there at the tatlon?" Landis suggested. "Maybe be has an extra can of gas." Markham turned the car and let it drift down to the railroad hamlet. The agent had gone to hod, and they had to get him up. Again western khldllness came to the fm'e. "Just wait till I can get dressed and we'll see." They waited, perforce, and when the little man came out he said, ",Mc- Dowell--he keeps the store---may have a ea or two." There Was another walt while the agent hammered on 'the door of Mc- Dowell's emporium; and hen it was finally opened more uneertnlnty en- sued. The storekeeper "disremem- bered." He might have some. He'd come down and see. (TO m CONTmUZD.) IThLY00 LA100GF00T COLONY A Bedouin Girl Prepared by National Geographic Society, Washington, D. C.WNU Service. NC1ENT places of worship with several hundred drawings en- . .Lgraved on rocks in the style of from 9000 to 4000 B. C., were uncovered recently by a German scien- tific expeditlon in the Fezzan district of Italian Llbia. Frequent reports of discovery of his- toric relics indicate that the Italian colony Is becoming more and more a great areheological workshop. Early this year, the pages of history were turned back far into the pre-Chrlstlan era at Clrene. Founded by Greek refugees from Islands of the Aegean sea about 2,600 years ago, Clrene was born a humble settlement, unaware that in a century or two it was to rise to a city of pow- er, the commands of whose rulers would be felt beyond the borders of Ctrenafea. Cirene once had a population of 100,- 000. From the ranks of Its inhabi- tants came artists, poets, writers and philosophers who drew Intellectual men from many parts of the civilized world of Its time. Its medical school was famous; its bnlldlngs were archi- tectural gems. Lt was called "The Athens of Libla." Though cullure saturated Clrene, the elty never lacked men with an eye for business. Caravan merchants found"(h'ene a nmrket far their goods ; they also fonnd the clty a meeting place to exchange commodltles with other "foreigners." Then sea trade beckoned to Cirene. A port town rose on the Mediterranean and n road was built to the city 17 miles Inland. Both land and sea trode flourlslmd when the port was opened. With new revenues, Cirene. which was already a city of mugnifleence, conthmod its costly building. Bat pr,)gross was not to I)e perpetllal. AhoiH two centuries lifter the first settlers arrived on tile Clrene plateau, the dynasty thal had led the city through an era of prog- ress fell, and a republlc was set up. The republic's path was ell'OWn with tyrants, while nature added frequent severe earthquakes that threatened the city's foumlattons. In P6 B.. C. Rome took over the government. Cirene basked in glm'y among an- cient cities nearly a thousand years, but nearly as quickly as It rose, a gem of anclent art, It fell into rulns. A dominant city became dmnlnnted. In the Fourth century A. D. It was left to the elements. By the Flfth century, Cirene was In ruins. Largest Italian Colony. Italian I,Ihla is the largest of Italy's colonies. Five Italian "boots" could he placed on Its map and not cover it completely. I was once dh'ided Into three parts---TrlpoIItanla. CIrenalca, and the portion of the LIblan desert. Ohl Roman writers descrilled Trl. Dolltanta as extremely fertile. Per. haps they exaggerated, and perhaps also the climate and physlcal condl. tlons have changed markedly. At any rate most of the country is now des- ert with Its fertile strips and oases scattered in the wastes of sand and stones. There is much evidence that the region once knew better days cli- matically. Great avenues of stones set on end and numerous circles of monoliths and trlllthons, llke the fa- mous Stonehenge of England. testify to a neolithic culture nf Importance In this section of North Africa, per- haps many thousands of years before Memphis nnd Babylon were thought of. The Phoenicians hogan the recorded history of the country by estahllshlng cities there, perhnl)s as early as 1500 B.C. The fact that these cities and their surrounding country throve them, and thnt Inter Greek nnd Romnn cul- lure flourlshed there. Indicates that the country was more favored then tllan now. Sand dunes have encroached through the centuries on much land In the fer. tile strip along the Modlterranean coast. Bat the relatively poor condi- tion of Trlpnlltanla today Is largely dUe to so(.Ioltglcal and governmental factors qe connnerchll Phoeniclaus and the colonlzlng Greeks and Rontans were able to nmke the Inost of the country. Since the reghm was over- run by the Arabs In 644 A. D.. and since It passed under Turkish control later, however, it has been marked of Italian LIbla. to a considerable extent by economic and cultural stagnation. In places along the 1,000-mile coast of Trlpolitanla the arid samls come down to the water's edge, but between are ferule areas on which palms, olives, figs, oranges and other fruits flourish. Farther Inland among the highlands occur some rather largo patches on which olives and fruits and grain are grown, Then come the vast desert stretches. The cry of Tripoli has been called "the gatewa.y to the Sahara." Three historic desert caravan routes have converged there fur ages: the trail from Tlmbuktu, that from Lake Chad, and a southeastern route from the re- gion of the Egyptian Sudan. These routes were of great lnlportunce for the brlnglng, from central Africa of ivory, ostrlch feathers, gold dust, and perhaps most vahmble of all in a prim- itive environment, "bhlel gold"--ne- gro slaves. Thls traffic was ostensi- bly abolished by Turkey only in recent years. Cirenaloa Has Promise. Cirenalca, sltnated ou a bold pro- nmntory protruding Into the crystal clear waters of the Mediterranean, is a dry, parched land with scarcely a stream or creek. A shelf of llmestone hills, resemlding a glgantle backbone, but hardly Justlfylng the Arab epithet "Green Mountains." stretches across tim base of the foreland. Between this rldgq and the blue sea a fringe of fertile fields GO to 70 miles wide, ly- Ing dormant for centuries, now teems with Italhm colonists and ndgrating Arabs. With the help of modern irri- gation methods it Is hoped this region will merit Its hlstorieal nickname, "bre:l,1 htl,ket of lloIlP." Visitors to Ch'ona:ca nsmllly sail from Ih'lndlsl on steanlers htden to cap'wlly with Italhtn officers and their families bound for Iengast, the prln- cilml seaport and cap!tal. Because of a reeky bottonl whh.h prevents dredg- ing in tlu mole-inclosed h:trbor, pas- sengers disenlbark Into small boats which bob precariously on the swell characteristic of these coastal waters. First Impression of Benga'sl is of a bit of Europe transplanted. Since 911 when Cirenalca was occupied by the Italians a new town on modern lines has beeu built alongshle the old Arab section. Wide avenues shaded by date palms and lined with neat houses patterned after Moorish arcld. tecture border a puhltc park planted wlth Imported tropical plants and shruhs. Donkeys carrylng nondescript loads, from hooded Arabs to bundles of firewood larger than themselves and ealnels "pad padding" along, vie with motoccycles and automobiles for right of way. Lovely, dark-hued debu- tantes fresh fronl Rome and Paris and proud army officers resplendent in the white tropical uniforms of Italy stroll along wide sidewalks in striking con- trast to slow-moving burnoosed Arabs, scurrying red-fezzed boys and veiled, Moslem women ornamented with gold coins. Fire Sponges Found There. From time' Immemorial sponge and tunny fishing have been the chief In. dustrlee along the coast of Cirenalca. Greek divers swim down, holding a rock. pluck a sponge from the bottom and then upon releasing the weigh, float to the surface. The Clrenaican variety being especially fine, it Is sometimes transplanted to other parts of the Medlterranean. In ancient days, it Is sald, sponges were put in Greek helmets as "shock absorbers" for the wnrrlors. The prlnelpal agricultural aud food crop is barley, quantities of which are exported to the motherland and Scot- land. Henna, olives, vegetables, fruit and grapes are raised In the more fer- tile regions while dates, figs and skins brought tn by caravans from the South are shipped to Italy, the la" to be made into gloves and shoes. A map-minded person might describe Ihe I, II,hln desert as "the largest blank area o' the map of n,)rth Africa with a cart,grupher's smallest marks Indi- cating a few oases." It is shut off from the Mediterranean by a narrow pol)ul,red strip which Itself sizzles in the ho Aft'lean rain. On the east the fertile Nile valley lends the I,inian owners moral support by showing what might be done with their and swent land. SEEK FRESH LIGHf ON ORIGIN OF MAN Where did man orlglnate? His birthplace has never been definitely located and perhaps never will, but the hunt goes merrily on. Some new evidence on the origin of man hi claimed by T. D. MeCown of the Uni- versity of California and a member of an expedition digglng around in Palestine. This expedition has un- earthed some rare deposits In caves on the western edge of Mt. Carmel. McCown says his findings indicate that man in "subhunlan but super- animal" form first appeared In Asia. Hls evidence consists of fragments and complete skeletons of nine pe- historic men, women end eMldren who lived and died some 50,000 years ago durlng the latter part of the Mousterhln cnlture stage. They are sald to represent a dlstlnct hut pre- historic silecles of human belngs wlth heavy bone rhlges over the eye sockets, bulldog Jaws an(l heavy chins.--Pathflnder Magazlne. What Patient Needed A certaln young woamn of Pun sutawney, Pa., had been a patient at a hospital there. Though scut home as well, she kept roturnlng day after day, Insisting she was still nut of sorts. The staff doctors could find no symptoms and were greatly worried. 'It's a funny tiling,' sire remarked one day, "I seem to feel all right as long as my temperature Is being taken." They gave her a therumm- eter to carry home so tha! she could lake her own tempornture. She ha not heen back siln't. MercolizedWax Keeps Skin Young Get ma ouuoe mid mm M dleoed, lWme .Mele  tt peel off unta all ddmts such as Plml, live aotL tan and fmvkl diapar. Skin l* th soft md vplvetlz. Your f lol lts yOa'. M erml Wag b,rJo out the hidden beauty of your skha. Te ilmove wnkJes e ono ouaao Powdered o]lte 4Me,otved ta oat-blf Sn witoh hel. A & Long Job Ahead CutaJitr--What as BoJo been do- Ing at that tub of water all day? ChhippHe's too tenderhearted to prepare a live fish so he's holding it under water to drown It. Garqled Constantly.. Bod Breo/h Yti// HE couldn't tmderatand why tothi hclped until a friend euggeeted, "It might be your stomachl" And it #a ,--clogged intestines that invariably spread poison, pus waatca through the system and lead to.ul set etomach, colds, lac of energy, biliousnew etc. What a difference whea he took N (Nature's Rcmed y). Regular bowel action thereafter. Hc felt pepped up, remade. And breath beeam pine ua spring, air. That's bo- eaus NR stimuletcs the cnthc intestinal tract to normal func- gistd---only 25<:. """ '" ' ' /U|VI; tion. hcarthum. Only 10c. Well Spcken, Jud Jud Tunkhm says many men find fnlllt arollnd the ]lllnle try|n' Io inllke tlp for the criticisms they're afraid to S]IO(I (Iowa to tile work.hnp. W:t:h]ngton Si:lr. ................. :;- "..-,,, L;. ..................  "ather was torried about our 00octor . bills, Mother sald,'l'll  get a bottle of Bron.  chI-Lyptus to keel='  the colds away,'" At your druggist's. For FREE sample, wite to 732 Ceres Ave., Los Angeles. Please Omit Flowers Father--From this day on you get not another cent. You are dead me. Son--Then you nllght at least give me $100 for a decent burhll.--A1]t fur Alla (St(wkh(dm).  Possibly  "Well, 1 see another girl gets 1 medal for flying." " -. . .- "Yes, and some day a rls gonna get a medal for sewlng."--Loulsvlll Courier-Journal. y0ul00 at 60 A man faaa old a8 his organs; most men can be vigorous and healthy at 60 as well as at 35, if they will but take eareof themselves properly. Invigorate your vital organs with Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsule. Iti8 one of the mast llable preparations lmo to medicine. It haa been wldo)y prescribed for 237 year, the best proof that it works. Insist on GOLD MI)M. BS & 7. GOtD MEDAl HAARLEM OIL CAPSULES TUBl'LAR JIFI"Y HOLDER for hot pgl[ handles. Abestos lined, safe. qlek, sttrae- tire, Ueful gift., |C. tWO for C. I)oStDid, Pel Prot]llels Co, - o - l,Ynn, Mm W. N. U.o Foreland, No. 1..10..