The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 10, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 10, 1934
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Page 4
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roui THB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS tmM OOUIUKR NtWS tO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOOK, Editor «. W. HAIMB, Adrertisint Soli MctlMul AdVfrtlWng Representatives: Alm&iu tfclUe*, Inc., New York, Chic««o, lt, K. Loul», Dall»s, Kavsos City, Memphis. Published Every AfKrnnon Kxctpt Sunday. Entered as second clnss mailer nl tlie post office al B:ythevllle, Arkansas, under act. ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served oy tne united Press BUBBOfllPTlON HATES By carrier In the CITy or uiytnevWe, 15c per »«ek or $$.50 per year In advance. BJ mill within n rndlus of 50 miles, (3.00 per jeir, |1JW for *lx months, 85c for three monlhs; by mill In postal zones two to sis, Inclusive, WiO per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 I*r year, payable In advance. Worthy of United Community Effort As an experiment in co-operative community endeavor the strip plan for flrtancinu the local relief program will be interesting to watch. It has been thoroughly cxaniinetl and pronounced souml. The need wliicli it is desiK'icd to ineel must be apparent to everyone. It will succeed on a scale sufficient to meet that need if it receives the whole-hearted support and co-operation of the entire community. It hftB everything else needed for success, but without that co-operation it will fail. For a year tlie federal government has taken from our .shoulders concern for the'less fortunate among us. Now it has decided that the time has arrived when we .should share the burden. Perhaps this decision on (he p.'irl of those in authority was premature, but nevertheless it is-certainly our obligation to do what we can. The plan that has been agreed upon calls for no large investment on the part of anyone. It is, in client, a limited sales tax, through which everyone will contribute a small, scarcely notice- able'amount toward tlie solution of a pressing problem. All of us will have a humanitarian motive for helping to make this plan a success, and many of us, directly or indirect ly, 'will" also have a selfish motive. For upon its success depends the permanence of a payroll of $1-1,000 per month, provided by the federal government for the employment of jobless residents of tins city upon public improvements, contingent upon cooperation by the community to the extent of supply ing materials. The money for this purpose that can come out of the city treasury i.s distinctly limited. Unless some other way of financing material purchases is found this work program with its substantial payroll will be short lived. Its end would mean the end of needed improvements, unemployment for some 400 local men, and loss to local business men of .the trade whicli a 31-1,000 monthly payroll means. In -print the plan may sou ml complicated. In actual practice il will prove amazingly simple. With earnest endeavor .upon 4he part of all concerned it will work out successfully, (AWL), COURIER JIBW1 to the benefit of the entire community. A British NRA? The British Kovurnmcnl in on tilt; verge of insliliilinx for ihc- cotlon textile industry tin experiment, in rationalization not unlike the NUA of Uii! Ujiitoil Status. Accordinjr to a current dispatch in tiic New York Times, deputations of workers and employers in Uic toKon industry have piaitiont'd parliament to lake such action, and legislation will presently he introduced to emhiKly their wishes. MamiJ'iieUin.'1'.s and workers will ngroi! upon u W itfc scale, which will lju given statutory standing by act of par- liiiment. 11 is reported in London that if lliis .scheme works, siinitai 1 action will l)i> taken in such other basic industries as stce\ and coal; anil however much llii.s Ncliemo may ilill'ei- from tliu American NKA, it is at least u step in the same general direction. The Enviable Lije There are moments in which it would lie quite possible to feel envious of Hear Admiral Richard K. Uyril. I''or the next -seven months this man i.s going (o lie just iilxnil (lie most isolated individual on earth. He'll be all by himself in a little lint on Little America, and while it'll he pretty lonely and desolate down there he at least won't have anything to bother him. He won't, for instance, have to read articles on the merits nnd demerits of the various ramifications of the New Deal. That tea-cup tempest about Communism in the "brain trust" won't touch him. lie won't be bothered by long speculations about who is going to light whom, and where, for the heavy weight championship. He'll miss uncounted stories about flag-pole sitters, bathing beauty contests HIM! |H>litical campaigns. Door- to-door peddlers will never lie able to ring his hell; insurance agents won't be ablu (o open fire on him. All in till, this man Byrd hasn't picked out such a bad spot. \Vlien you equip every member of n team ivlth ;\ pair of knives tor his feel, nnd then hand I hem ;i club apiece, you have vvhnt' is almost cerliiiu to tc Uic makings or .1 great iithlcllc contest. —Couch Harry Ktpko, speaking of 1 ice key. • V * moiirhray has accepted lo defeat. — Rolwrt Benchley, drunialic critic. * • * I'm not fcckinn to be Mr. Farley's candidate for anything. —u. S. Senator Royal S. COIK- Iand - t ; t .j.t»i It's curious aud inlrre.sliiig how In history there is always Just one flsurc who counts. The families of tlic famous disappear like so iniiiiy leave:; In a wind. —Mis. Franklin n. Iloosevclt. OUT OUR WAY / SHE'? T.^KIN 1 AS UOWG \ 1 A^ «CLJCT IXtfc 1 -T i ti- -r- -. Bv Williams AND NO ONE CAN READ AT ALL,WITH HIM JABBERING. AS SHE KIN .JUST To QiT EVEN VMTH ME-I KNOW HERJ WHY OOM'T SHE PUT STORIES AWAV SHE WANTS TO KEEP.' ' LOOK1T HER-SHE'S BE-EN READINT FIVE MINUTES IN THAT ONE SPOT. CAW READ AS FAST, UNDER STICKS AMD STRINGS. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 1934 can sec that Morgenthau puts in a good day's work. For all this is In addition to the regular Ireasury work of preparing the budget, handling the national debt,, and acting In general as tax collector, bokkeeper, and paymaster for Uncle Sam. Morgenthau, who is 42, lives quietly in an unassuming neighborhood with his wife and three children, while i n Washington, Unite a contrast with his IWO-acre Dullness county farm. I .told Jim—that's my husband —that by the first, of June we must make our plaits (o go lo church. I know thai seems like a long time in which to make arrangements but 1 find thai the longer you stay out the more you . u ., BI .i juu aiaj uui, me muic you wny, no planning of course It have to do to gel ready so I lias been put together by a ihou- "F«r years I sat at home waiting for you to succeed, "'•*' you |fo to nothing but slag dinners." and Tests Prove Your Health Demands PJenty of Sleep B* DR. MOHK1S FISHHCIN Kdtlor, Jou rtnl of the American Medical Aswctatloii, and of lly- srla, the Health Magazine When you do not get suffcicnt lecp, your work (he next day Is bound to suffer. Almost everj*. xxly lias observed this fact on limsclf, but, like all beliefs of mankind, Ihls one has recently «en subjected lo scientific study. Borne physiologists at the Uui- crslty of Chicago experimented vith six men, *ho on different oc- ons went without sleep for Ixty hours. During . tlwse waking lours, tlic students were tested as 0 their ability to stand upright villi their eyes closed, heir renc- ioris to sound and light, iind their lentnl ability in n simulc mental cst. In addition, tire invebtlgators cited the men who went without luep us to their ability to hold heir hands steady, the accuracy 1 their vision, and the response if their skins to Uic sense of touch and of pain. It wns found, first of all, that t was milch harder to keep awake md milch more difficult to pass csls successfully in the hours ..fae- wccn n arid fl o'clock In the mofn- ng. which arc the usual hours of Jc.u sleep, than it Is to keep awake it pass tests successfully lalerdur- "B the day. Wlieli we are short of slcap, we ire likely to be much more irritable than when we have had tufti- clcht sleep. Indeed, as the length of time without sleep continues, vc may seem to be semiconscious. Some of the men stared oul into pace and actually resembled people who hud a little too much M"oho and were abflut to pass out On going to bed after a long terlod of sleeplessness, the men ell nsleep almost immediately and lepl for as long as 11 to !2 hours nslcaci of the usual 8 to 9 hours' of sleep. The hands of the men without lecp were found to be much more uislcady thnn those who had rested sufficiently. Thl.s o&semtion s exceedingly important for men who work In Industrie.'; where accurate movements of tlw hands arc ncccssmy. as for o.vnmpte. jew- •I«s. machinists, and chemisft Those tests, however, should be larllcuiarly Important to those wlio drive motor cans. A man who drives an automobile must be able lo respond quickly to uniisiinl situations, his hnnd must be steady, and lie must be constantly aware of what Is going on. Tlie c.ise of modern driving, lo- calise of the automotive developments and the development of modem highways, have caused people to drive 10, 12 and H huurs a day without rest. Actual tests show that the longer the |x.>riod of work without rest is continued, the less safe it is for the driver and those who depend upon him. CABINET CLOSEUPS Hunry Aloi'geiilhau, Jr. Secretary of Treiisiiry ANNOUNCEMENTS The Courier Ns*\i has been nu- tnorliscti to armounct the fo!!owin* a* candidates tor pi.bltc office aiib- Kcl to tho Democratic p;ira»r» "e»t August: for County Jadjtr ZAf, B. HARRISON For M«n»er * Con»rts.< CLINTON L. CALDWELI, '"nr Sheriff and Colltrlor CLAKBNCE II. WILSON For nc-6l«llon for Second Term F«f Comij Trewnrrr JOE S. DILLAHUNTY UOLAND GHEKN For Ctrc»rt Cnurf rietk HUDII CRAIO ADDtSON SMITH For County Coart clerk FRED I"LEEMAN fat Re-Electton -for 2nd Term For ASMssor P. L. (BILLliT GAWES «. C. (IKE) HUDSON for CoBkUble o! Cblckasiwbi fowrahin JACK ROBKRTSON thought it best to give myself plenty of time so there woulrt be less likelihood in a failure. I remember that two or three times we were almost ready and so many little things came up that it, made i( impossible for us to go. Of course as you have often heard me say mir biggest trouble has been the low of our church letters, I told Jim—that's my husband—I did l:ot see how we could afford to go and not, have the letters with us. We would not necessarily have to turn them in but one would feel so much more comfortable just to have them with us even though no one knew we had them. You know you have hnd a man a thing in your pocket that no one knew ntout that made you feel almost, happy so I can't see why this rule would not work out with one's church letter. (Copyrighted.) HY WILLIS THORNTON M'A Senlec Staff CorrtfjionHrnt WASHINGTON. — Newest tuii- flcdecti cabinet member. Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgen- ttiau. Jr.. was appointed to succeed William Woodin, whose assistant Morgenthau had been. Son of the war-time ambassador lo Turkey, Morgcnthau is a per- wmal friend of the president, and his neighbor on a New York farm. He Is a former student of Professor (gold policy) Wnrrcn. and faces the complicated problems ol the treasury post in n time of un- preccdcnled debt problems with little former 'experience in public or large-scale private nuance. But he is quick, eager to carry out the presidential policies, and able. ti general lie Is charged with the nation's finances. He superintends collection of all revenue, taxes aud duties, and paying out of funds as Congress orders. He Li chairman of the Federal Reserve Board and a director of the n. F. C. • • » But there rtrc many diverse Jobs for dim nslde from finance. He is rcsiwnslble for construction and maintenance of all public buildings. He has charge of operation of the Coast Guard, the Secret Service. Industrial Alcohol »nd Narcotic divisions. Tor some strange rtason, he has under him the Public Health Service, tnd must be chairman of tlw Rock Creek and Potomac Parkway Oommtuion. Th« utter tettof* does not take much time, but he must serve also as director-gen- eral of rallroadi, which docs take i time. ' • • • Add the fact that he must meet with the other trustees of the postal Savings System and the Smithsonian Institution, as well as supervise the mints and Bureau of Engraving and Printing, and over- sec all customs houses, and you CHURCH EXCUSES By Ck*. W. BartUi The EdUor'i Letter Box Kack to the tTo the editor:) The study ot a htve of bees Is Interesting as i well as instructive. One who understands bees can convince you that their life is more orderly than man's has ever been. Science has laken many valuable lessons trom bee life—the precision with which, they produce and consume. Now If tlie bee Is not robbed ol part of whnt he makes he will always have enough to last until Ihe flowers bloom -again. In scientific planning Ule modern automobile Is i>erhaps man's crowning achievement. 'Every piece Is ftandurdlird. Not too large 01- not too small. Not loo heavy or too light, measured to a fineness. Every part performing exactly lo produce the perfect machine. See it, glide away without, a Jar. Now comes our industrial ina- ehinc with a cl.-vtter and a bang, wobbling along backwards, forwards, zig zngging, grating and grinding gears a hanging, radiator leaking, gas tank spill, with every purl built lo break down some other part, red hot. slopped dead in Hie middle of the road. What Is the matter it? Why, no planning of course. It cced only upon the breaking of some other part, get my part in and get. pay, I am only interested in my part, not the machine, to tlic fleetest belongs the race, (log eat dot', knock down and drag out those in different groups each one ly through aning cml taking the I » ll ili*. Ark. ' \] ecoiromlc machine. Only througl national scientific planning me be set to work, making things they need. V. L. MILLER BlytheviU*, A New Deal tTo the editor:) In common with several othei people in this community, 1 liave wondered why so many long editorials from the versatile and flashing pen of the erudite Mr Bruce Catton were published h; the Blytheville Dally Courier New; when we hnd ample evidence of n great deal above the average editorial ability at home. Hut the editorial from this sifted writer In tlw Issue of March 6th gives me all the explanation that any reasonable person shoulcfl need. iji. The people generally referred tc-Ji; as criminals, racketeers and gang- : tH sters, in my opinion, nre piker: "' when compared to tlic so-calle.<'•, ' business men who pull ott 150,(XHVi deals and deal out franchises am '•'$ contracts amounting to bales o••'•. money, with no thought for Uic ' people who must earn this mon- : cy which they handle so freely. : The depression seems to bi reaching another crisis tn Uils tcr- : i ritory, nnd I wnnt to make ; •• guess thai the tactics that brought it on will- not be successful in tak-r ing it oil. We are supposed to 1 ' NEW DEAL. ? ZEPH O'BIUEN. i Cufjiv.1 I Nfgrocs Miss negro preachers of space in your paper. one ot city, . We negroes are lost „ — —,. at iiiim"'' and heart, at the loss of Mrs. Be ford. We are nt this time ing as the disciples i , b ui:«;i^ii:£> (no. wne . my way. I succeed on Christ left and said "I C o tn i ™ ZTJ, rU? 1 ™- ™ ***«* n r ee, I r B iv I e^ia t n ks>r ?, Mrs. beford for her good nmou; the negroes. Our hearts were nil-' money is the goal. Now that is the way our industrial machijiu lias been built. No wonder she's hung. Could you expect it to run? Now what is the icmedy? THE NEW DEAL. Which means back lo tlic bees arid Hie pei-tcct automobile. PLANNING. For only through national and scientific planning can we hope to eliminate the knocks • and jars of poverty and unemployment om old worn out and mismatched ed with sorrow at her going away We hope some day she will rc- r turn. - ; Just a few words, tix>, about ouf- city judge. We have one ot th<; best city judges that, can be got ; He gives gro that fair trial to every ne- Koes before him. Wr' pray a blessing on our ctty judgi thai he miiy the office. long and hole) C. M. Shockley. in:er» nr.ttK TODAT r.VIII.ITO. « tmndiome TOO Ik, hrvnnirM • tejrllire wbc-B he tcti tram Ktf XVr«1 |» lln» n> r>Kk IlIJAU »>• LOTTIE. ITT. Iklc-co. rnbllio knm feren acraHrri ml m """*" }>f dM »ol r«ni»<t. HAR<T.» TllKAtJIVAY. .wlallr prn.- l*rnl. r»l< >rnrr •« !• l.nocc.l Mil fm» kr»4»l. .; fohlllo 1, | n | ovr W ,,L p. s _ TKI.I.K riia.n. d.itichtrr if rlrk Jl't FIKI.I1. IR llnv.inn. linger l»r mnnt "Ju.inltn.-* he hrrnmr* rUrkf.lr* •• » boirr nnd he >«d llrnn »tttm » frm*m»l*m. mn> out l'«l,ln n -. (Alhcr. U Avlircliln^ for •!• non. emplnTlair IIIMInnw, Nrn Vnrfc UrcectiTr* ,,. T »'" trmtf .a,. 9.4 ,»,„ |. nfc . Ill* wff i:«lrll P »,c n lh. The, n<- mll Iktfr lore for rnek alher nid ""*' .irrrfllj .jn«1 E»(«lTe'. fnlhrt kran O f | t . IIf , p||> >fr • kr Mum brt-nk off nick l>nk!lla «r kr nlll IOT. lkr ,o.» c m , m «rrr lo »ollrr •« the old ia«rdrr chnrce. h>frlle ncrrr* „ 7,™ 1 "'""' n»ll»K». rnnrlnre* Pnlillm U Sir Aul.re,'. .,,,. „,, I* rrnrk <o rrnrr him Innocenl ot thf Mnrdrr eknr = e. NOW fin O.N WITH Tim STOOY CH.UTEK XXXV pAHI.tTO. relurnins from town that artcrnoon. raised his eyes from the dusty rond to see an Englishman wlio appeared to bo wandering aimlessly. "Are >ou looking for the gym- tinsium*" he asked. "No. I'm waiting for a frlerjd wlio Is doing a bit of sparring. Are. you (the Englishman eyed the roung mnn intently) Juanito? f mean Senor Juanito?" "I'm JiiAnito." Pablito answered, He likeil [lie appearance ot this itraager. iln liail never seen anyone o.ulle like him betora at tne gymnasium. Nevertheless ho was rather surprised to hp.ir himself adilins. "Would you care to como lo my rooms to wait for your friend? t'rl l>c gla<l to ti.ivc you — " "I'l.'.inV 7<)i'." Sir Aubrey an- swercil. "You're most kind." "I live over that shop," Pahlito explained with a wave o( his band. ToKctlier tltey crossed the road and went up the Ions sUirway. At tlic tor Sir Aubrey looked about. "Snug piaco you have here," he sntd approvingly. "A littl" bnre." Pablito answorel "Alt. Vfflll, a man's castle. I hear yon go In a bit for boxing?" "A bit." Pp.bllto .inswcred. smiling. Then ho asked, "Will you have a drinkT' Sir Aubrey murmured. "Ah. thanks niviully! That would be Bood. you knew!" rnblllo rang a smull hand Wll and a slovenly cflada appeared. "What is ft?" Pablito asked Sir Aubrey. "Eh? What?" the other n«*s- Honed. "I mear. wh 1 I'll you have?" Fab- lito trnnsl.ilcd "Ob. 1 see. A whiskey anil Eodi?" "I'll li.no ono with you," Palv lito apreert. "H will bo a rare dissipation for me. 1 tike a drink only about once » year. Have to go slow to keep In training, you know." "Oh. qult«!" Pablito felt wddenly warned for th« (tret tlma since be had recthed Estelle's note. Tha link, lein Eng- llsbmsn's eyes wer* fliei on the youth unmovlnglr, Tl»7 were frankly, almost pltlabljr afTeettoiiite «y«t PaDllto «ru coucioua of a tirJtiS («lin« tbit most peiplf •>ivp known «t sac time or anotte; —a fceliin; tbat makes H s«ra i.', livlnt. we linro stepped Into an unreal dream. "Hang it!" ho tbnugtit. "What's como over me?" To the stranger lie said, "Is Ihia your flrat trip to Cuba?" . i ••.-.• "i\o. I've been licrc- once before." "Liko It hero?" "No. To be frank, 1 don't like It much. Have you over been in England?" "No," Pablito answered. "Ah, you must come! You must como!" The criaila appeared as Sir Aubrey was speaking, bringing glasses, a syphon and a squat, brown bottle on a tarnished tray Sbo set Hie tray on tliq table arjl disappeared from tlie room. There svas the bubbling spurt from tlio sjpl)on and Fablito tendered Sir Aubrey his drink. Fie was surprised to note tli.it the older man's band shook. Ha had dought him to bo "in good shape." Ms Xeart the night "Your friend dowM'e Htm t«o nappy," he «ald. Sir Aubr«r ' tawed loudly. Later M •* »n<J Billinga wef« about to leart sir, Aubroj clung to Pablito's baml. "I hope youll come again," fit lito Eald, a trine 111 at eaM. 'As friends," Billings promised' er a groan. "As friends!" in hand, I'ablilo motioned Sir Aubrey to a ehair and then sat down hfmselt. Sir Aubrey be- san to speak of England — the hedges, the lanes, the order and quiet. Ho spoke of houses which grew moro beautiful as they were lived in year after year; of great trees; ot all that was to him most beautiful In tlic land of Ills fathers, the only land where he could do more tlmn eiist -I think I'd like it," P.ibllto said i Sir Aubrey's voice dropped away. "Some times It seems lo me that all my Ufa I've been hunting a sort oi permanence which is always just out of rcacli. I haven't bad much— to go on—" He saw Sir Aubrey's eyes fill and was surprised and embarrassed by the sight. You must como — whenever you'ro over there— to visit me at my place at Lower Oirtings." Sir Aubrey said with a shaken eagerness. Ho set his glass on the tray i again because tho Increased tromb- |ling of his band di.l not permit , him to hold it steadily. This boyl was his BOD! Tills splendidly strong, tall youth with the steady, orcn look. Ito wanted intensely to lay his arm across P.iblilo's brond • shoulders. Instead ho must sit and j sip his drink. Some day, however— if God was kind— some day— "Refreshing." ho said as he finished tho whisky and soda. "No| end refreshing. Tlinnks awfully, j You— enjoy living hero?" "Oil. I E« oss ft." r.iMito an . swored slowly. He .i.lilori wjih moro energy In bis tone. "I like Cutn." "You know. I'm keenly Interested in Cub.in bouses—" "Want lo look over ihls apartment?" Pabliio offered. "Ob, I say, that's uo end kind of you— If you don't mind!" "Tbls Is my steeping room." Kiblllo said a few nilnulcs later. Sir Aubrey paused at the doorway. A little later he and Pablito stood »t tie door ot the gymnasium lo meet the perspiring and iogu!=h-ey«J BUllnja. Etsiaj Blll-l 1n£s. Paftlit6 smiled for tfc« first ' tics since iLf. ir.bf. had settled m ' nfte AS atoms spring together aft separation anil as certain «i ments In chemical laboratories eu not he kept apart, so hu*»' groups seem destined to In tar- Jim Field suggested to Mwrcia Treadway that sbo become a member of a group he was InTlting for a yacht cruise. "I've go* to gel' Kstelle away," ho said with a deepening ot the worried line that was now almost permanently etched bo- twecn hla coarse, heavy eyebrows. "I've got to divert her." "Sho has rather a one-track mind. I'm afraid." Marcia. staled. "Urn — I don't know. She's young." "Ves. but determined." "Well, she'll have to get OTer It. She'll havo to! How about It, Marcia, will you come?" "I haven't anything else lo do." she answered, thereby accepting t!;« invitation. "I'm going to take, young'Alec Davids," Field went on. "I hops —1 hope rery much that he and Estclle will make n. match of iu" "So you're beginning that?" eoo questioned with a lazy Emlle. "Weli, bcln It alonjr where yo» can," he entreated. "lo* can d« that much, can't you?"* "Oh. I suppose, so." sue agrcstf, A rf another human it?:; ^ of tlio group ot which Jim K>J was Uie center, heard of the o( tlio Field yacbt His mother, toothless old crone. toM him Ibout it as they sat in her kitchen. She was boldlng Cnrllto'a BOD In her arms. "Already," sho Mid. relief making her toao bright, "tliey ara well at sea!" "Hut ho will coma back." Mid Carlito who hart sworn vens«anc« with nil the hot fury ot which » Latin is capable. H Ab, my s6n!" the old woman murmured sadly. Carlito mad* no answer. Again In his inind *• •»« stooping over his youns w "*« "& 0 bad lain lo tlie dust. Again B« »as exiling her tutilcly. again reeling lier growing coldness within his arm?- ".S'co Urn ciiilrt!" fata Catlito'J mollicr. "He t« to ho a stron* bo? who will givo you much fenp- Curlito looked absently nt tils son who. wirh Kleld, had kilted h«r. He would go (o Field when tb» man was aione. He woald tortttr* him a litllo whllo and then— Carlito smiled and hi» rnothw. seeing the Emlle, was hearteM4< "Ab," she said, lifting Ois tahy, "there is much In tbe world—«r«« tor the sorriest of us—to auk* tn« lilt of the lips." "Vei" drlito tu has his ardim ATo Be i

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