'How does the murderer feel after the murder–yes, and after his execution for crime! We may never know with scientific certainty; but we may know in our inner consciousness, by the power of discernment that imagination supplies. Shaddy had killed Giles, and was now waiting for the ferry over the River Lethe. He is communing within himself, half in horrified astonishment at his deed, half in remorse.'
'Turn on the Wireless', Daily Examiner, 7 July 1939, p.11.