Ethel Reagan, the writer, noted the tips were telephoned from various locations across the country and provided by both men and women.
I'm sure Ethel Reagan had a thousand more questions but she didn't press me.
I dialed Miss Reagan first.
"Our Boston newspaper friend Ethel Reagan writes she's anxious to talk to the guy," she continued.
The next day, Ethel Reagan reported in her Boston paper on a personal interview with Youngblood.
Ethel Reagan found none that fit her pattern being proved wrong.
I queued my way past three minions before the stern voice growled, Reagan' in my ear.
Impatience prompted me to telephone Ethel Reagan before the allotted hour was up.
"She wants her anonymity," Ethel Reagan repeated.
To kill some time I telephoned Ethel Reagan, ostensibly to thank her.
I owed a follow up call to both Ethel Reagan at the Boston newspaper and Agnes Delanco, at After.
Naughty, naughty, Miss Reagan; mustn't make daddy mad!
It was a Boston and I searched through it, searching to see if Ethel Reagan was still tracking the Psychic Tipster.
JOHN HENNINGER REAGAN (1818-1905), American politician, was born in Sevier county, Tennessee, on the 8th of October 1818.
Once I was alone again, I pondered my unilateral decision to speak directly to Ethel Reagan as I sipped on cold coffee.