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" BAD REAM." I.———— 


BAD REAM." I  .———— I Landlady's Evidence in j W.R.A.F. Inquiry. The Lords Committee inquiring into tlu- I dismissal of the Hon. Violet Douglas l'ennant devoted attention yesterday to iiurst Park camp charges. Mr. Turnbull, registry clerk, described an occasion whcn he had soen the C.O. and" Miss B." together in the C.O.'s office. SAT ON TABLE TOGETHER. Did you on one occasion go, on some official business, into the commanding j officer's room?" asked Mr. Hawke. Yes." "Whom did you see there?"—" Miss Glubb and the Colonel." Where were they sitting ?" They were sitting in a peculiar atttude on the table with a little dog between them. The trays which were usually on both ends of the table were on the floor." .1 When did you see that very suspicious circumstance asked Mr. Curtis Bennett, for Colonel Janson, the Commanding Officer. The circumstance was not suspicious until the Colonel threw me out of the room-practically $speaking," replied Turnbull. He meant, he explained, that it was I done, not with violence, but with violent tone^ PYJAMA INTERVIEW. ) \irs. Stewart, who said that up to July last she lived at St. Helens-gardens, Wormwood Scrubs, next gave evidence, and spoke of Miss Glubb, Colonel Jansou und a Major Carey occupying rooms at her nouse in February or March of tin, year. Mr. Bevan: How long did Colonel J n- II son stay ? Witness: 1 had to teU him to go. I-le was tl^eie three. Ilights, I think. It is I' like a bad dream to look back on. On the first night, she said, Colonel Jauson came home at three o'slock in tbq morning. Witness's daughter came to her room, and told her someone was knocking at the door. Witness: He sdjid he felt it was some- body's fault lie could not get in. Colonel, Janson then said he wanted to deliver a message to Miss Glubb. Mr. Bevan: She was in the house tlitn. —Yes, in bed. I offered to deliver the message. I)i,,i he accept your oI fer?-He did at first, then he demurred, and said it was rather important, and he would rather set- Miss Glubb. Miss Gluhb came down in her pyjamas and dressing-gown. Witness went on to say that she heard the voices of Colonel Janson and Miss Glubb in Colonel Janson's room for a long time after she had returned to bed. is he fell asleep before the voices eeaspd. g,GOOD-NIGHT, DARLING." I •Jn Uie second night witness said she II knocked on the floor on hearing the voices "I Colonel Janson and Miss Glubb. Mr. Bevan Old they remain in the room I together after you knocked-Oh, yes, a long timb. Mrs. Stewart said she heard Colonel Jan son say Good-night, darling. I will make it all right in the morning." On the third night R-itiivi said she found Miss Glubb's hot-water bottle in Colonel Janson's room. Referring to a remark passed by witness ftu-t Miss Glubb was in Colonel Janson's room at all times in the morning, counsel asked if she thought" before they were dressed." Witness said that Colonel Jan- son was in bed when Miss Glubb left. Did you form the opinion that thorf had been some impropriety; asked coun- sel, referring to Colonel Janson and Miss Glubb Witness: Yes. Mr. Morris suggested that the knocking on the floor occurred on the third night. Mrs. Stewart replied, Oh, no. It is written in letters of fire on my memory. It is too terrible, in my opinion, to forget it." Next morning Miss Glubb said to her that she was sorry she had been dis- turbed. This concluded the evidence for Miss Douglas-Pennant. Lord Weir was called, and the com- mittee adjourned until Monday.



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