The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 24, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 24, 1931
Page 4
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&QEPOUR BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, FUWOSUER8 0. R. BABCOCK, BUVor H. W. HA1NES, Advertising Manager 6ci« National Advertising Representative*: .The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Sail Antonio, Ban ?r?nd5co. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every AJ'.ernoou Except Sunday. Entered a» second class matter at tho poat office at BlyihevUle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9, 1917. eerved by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION KATES tJ3y carrier In the city ol Blythevllle, Ibo per »eek or 16M per year In advance. 'By mall within a radius of tt mUes, 13.00 per yeas-, »1.50 tor six months, B5o for three months; oy mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, ^.60 per year, In zones sevcu eight, 110.00 per year, payable Ui e<l7»nc«. For Speedier Justice Some ink-resliiiif licurcs were f^'on tlie Lions cluL) today, by W. Leon Smith in connection with the bill now pending :it Little Kock to make Mississippi county !( scpiivate judicial district. At the-opening of the last term of criminal court at Blytheville there wore 245 cases 01] the docket. In two weeks sixty-seven of I lies o were disposed of, which is pretty fast work us anyone acquainted with the speed at which the wheels of justice ordinarily turn will agree. But today, with the next term of court still some time away, there are 2GG cases on the criminal docket. The civil docket is-not in much better shape. There were KM cases for the last term, and disposition was made of 8-1. Before the next term opens the total will be above 10-1, showing that conditions arc steadily growing worse. Establishment of a separate judicial district for this county would save a lot of money by making it unnecessary to-summon witnesses time after time before getting cases to trial, and by . eliminating the necessity for holding prisoners in jail over long periods awaiting trial. .Rut more important than the money it would save is the fact that establishment of tli£. proiwsed new district would make it possible to oblaju justice through the courts without the endless delays which under the present system often involve serious injustice. It wouhl mean that defendants in criminal cases would cither be convicted and sentenced or acquitted and freed' promptly,' and that persons with cause for civil action could take their cases to the courts with real hope of obtaining action on them. Other counties of the second judicial district should welcom? the proposal because removal of Mississippi county from the district would give the district's judges more time to devote to the other six counties, many of which have situations nearly as bad as our own. The Expense, of a War If the added drain on the fcdoral treasury imposed by th; landing soldier:' loan bill !wks rather onerous— And if it makes you uneasv to re- OUT OUK WAY fleet that another soldiers' compensation bill, extremely expensive, will probably bo necessary in another decade or so— You might console yourself by the reflection that all of this, after all, is just part of the price we pay for the privilege of going to war. Whether the current bill is a raid on the treasury or a matter of simple justice, it is a war expenditure; the kind of expenditure that any war makes inevitable. That would be a good thing to keep in mind the next time this nation ponder:) the advisability of getting into nn armed conflict with some other nation. It is a co.stly business. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Taking School Funds Away From The Schools During the JEi9 session of the legislature, Arkansas was told that only income taxation could give Ihe school children the educational facilities vie all wr.iil them to l:ave. Yet Ihe tame legislators who loli'd an lucerne tax took 5520,000 out of the common school fund to run tho Department of Education ami the Ullnd and Deaf Schco's for two years, and devoted SBS9,- 000 of Income tax revenues to properly tax reduction. The school children got only $330.000 of the Income (ax yield for the blcnntum. The present legislature and the public were (old last week by Governor Parncll that the public schools of many districts are still in M> critical a stat;' financially thai Ihey may have to cut short their terms this spring, and may not be able to open at all next autumn. According to state educational authorities, serious difficulties c.xlsl in about three-fourths of nil the school districts, which in some cases have contracted Indebtedness heavier than they can carry unassisted, and In others depend for their operation on more substantial equalizing aid than the state seems likely to bc_ablc to give them through, regular channels this year. The situation is foransl as so difficult that Governor • Parncll, despite that heavier taxation would be a special burden at this lime, called on the legislature to find new and additional school revenue. Yet, ns D. C. Hustings, president of the Arkansas Education Association, told the public in the Gazette last Sunday, meniurcs in the present legislature would • dip Into the inadequate public school funds for various other public puriwscs, some of them not even remotely connected with the. public schools. Mr. Hastings points oul that bills to run tho stain department of education and the Blind and Deaf Schools with money taken Irom tho common school fund have again been Introduced. A bill taking money from this same lund for "tlie education of orphan children" has been passed and signed. The compulsory county audit will tnko from the school funds fiom $25.000 lo 150,000 a year, Mr. Hastings rays, and the development of Arkansas Post as n state purk will dip into (liu permanent school fund at the rate of $5.000 annually. Though the income tax was passed and ratified primarily wllli the purpose of supporting the elementary schools, the Senate has pushed u bill giving tick eradication priority over the equalizing fund In disbursements frcm incoaie tax revenue, and other bills would glvii such priority to construction expenditures at th? Deaf School, the state teachers college, ciiul one of the dls- junlor colleges. The welfare of the school children of Arkansas demands that common school revenues ::hnll net bo treated iw money reservoirs tint may be lapped la got funds lor olli'.r purposes. —Arkansas Gazette. ator, although only appointed I-i December, because Simmons dc- lied rcnojiilnntlon after 30 years in the senate tecaaw he bolted A Smith, leaves llw Senate after Unrch fourth to be succeeded by Josiuh w. Bailey. y TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1931 Always Prompt Treatment Is Vital in Control of Ear Infectio^ Despite their political enmity lonlson worked for and voted for a close friend ol Simmons. Frank H. .\IcNinch. when McMnch was appointed recently to tlie Federal Power Commission. Democrats who deplore MOT!- EOII'S vigorous dry speeches and his MOrnlse to keep on fighting the v.'eis n tlie Democratic party got seme satisfaction in the liioiiglu ll:a! ''lie nas always been regular." He' was no bolter In 1928. Artel in the Senate the other day ho referred t; v-»>=. „ „».,.. ^ „„.- , U ^M»^ U * national Chairman liaskob as "tin group is found. The amount o! monumental mKtnim r\f m... ..»—, ...•.-...! i.. .<._ ,_. .. .. = i.. BY UK. ^lOitUIS F1SUBMIN I tacks Ihe blood vessels and is dllflr, Jciiricil of the American j spread frcm the ear throughout .Ur<Ilr:i| Association, and uf j the body. In these caws the Hyecla, the Health Magazine germs may be found In the urine. The current epidemic of influ- there may be secondary n-.enin- enza has carded, with It a vastlgiiis, tlurc may be Inflammation amcunl of secondary infection of the car, a condition which is in- vatlahly frequent when there are epidemics of colds, sore throat, and of acute infectious diseases. In ll'.e vast majority of cases when cultures are made ol the Infectious matter taken from such of the streptococcus ears, a mistake of on candidate, .Alfred E. Smith." So perhaps Morrison will :i in the car varies In individual cares. Thus, the infection greatly may careful not to Injure (lie party in limited entirely to the car and "is attempts to keep it dry, even \ niter tlie rupture of (lie ear drW though he proves to be the »emo- spcntunccuslv or through open- cralic di-y •-••-• ---••• - ^ ir.t' nv a piivsiclan, the infectious "Oh, hoy! Am I lucky! A fral brother of mine has offered (o loiin me one of his dress suits, if I'll hel[i him catch up on liis home studies." !!H.'L s!n f crcs ' fl3ht ." nlil ll!c ''-• material will' discharge, the lem- ' peratuve drop and tlie patient recover. In other cases. th3 infection niny spread into the tony e-lis adjacent io thc car .so that Hie patient develops a secondary infection of the mastoid. in such cates it may be necessary to chisel into the mustoid region to as to release the infection there active. fc-ci.ietimeo th; infection at- i WIXSLOU' HOSIER'S IHIO'II On Feb. 24, !83G, Winsiow Homer, famous American m.i- liiic painter, one of the foremost; ar.rl inert typ!"al of his school, was bojn In Boston. At 19 he entered u liiliogr.i- p!ier's shop and after two yeiivj worked independently as an illustrator. In 1853 he- went to Ksw York where, while supporting himself by illustrating, he nt- of the appendix or of the intestinal tract. Dr. I. Friesncr points out that ! these infections occur more frequently in children than they do in adults, ami that when the j Joints are concerned as secondary manifestation due to infection in the car, the hip Joint is the ono • usually involved. | Obviously ihe important step in | tlie treatment of any cf these conditions Is thc release of the infection so thai it will not burrow away from tlie ear into tlie adjacent tissues or so that it/ will not gain entrance into tlie blcjotl stream and thus be spread throughout the body. Here is particularly cue 01 the medical conditions in which early attention and careful watching throughout the entire progress of the situation is i>erhaps the most important tt«p, In control ol tlje dangerous aspects of tion. the WASHINGTON LETTER SuMlor Mtrrisuii cr Nurth C.mi- After belli!; nomina'.cd and elect- Una Leads right Against s- 1 ed, he put his promises into effect. al That Democrats Ilccomc Wet North Carolina took a spurt for- IMrly In 1033. . ward as a state with a fine mod• ' • cm highway system, modern school I1V KOUNKV DUTCHUlt ) buildings and a famous university NBA Scrvicu Writer j far which Morrison, although he WASHINGTON— The drys p;:k?dj!:ad no college education himself, up a valuable new champion ivh;:i | recommended literal appvopria- tended the National Design. On the outbreak ol CHURCH EXCUSES r.t^m l*y George W. II:irhain= I hope ycu don't think that there . week-end with us. We got up real is really bad feeling bstivcen Jo2 early Sunday morning and when and Mother. A'jsu!, six mouths at- ' we got to talking about going to tcr I brought ,. Ice Into the famili [my Church Mother spoke up and he and Mother scemea to b'giu said i-'he iluuight Joe was about to Academy of ' aki:1 S s l-"-' 2! I M '" S '° Eee lu> ' v : near they uiiilei Home to an upen break and >ct r.ot actually quarrc-l War h= went to the front as"'al; l « <1 iC ™ s a " ° VCr thc dlfremico special war correspondent and • i" our Cnurch views, artist [or Harper's Weekly, for' Mother says a little water is suf- which he worked after the war.: fieicnt, while Joe. us she pals il get some .scnre in his bead; that if he would forget all the nonsense his Mottiei had taught him and go on with me and put his letter in our Church his home would be a j happier one. Now, Jce is a gentleman, if I da In 1880, after he had exhibited sticks for suusini; Itiem clear un-j sa - v u myself, so he did nol say imeridcr. i sometimes liiink this is vi-I'"" c "' . bul llc tlul , , sa 5 his paintings in Europ;, Ho sll - v tlua " turned his ° attention to marine i diculous but when I hear Mather ;?i?_,»° tjl "i.™ « visitor most^ every painting. Four years later began j give her reason for her position I former Governor Cameron Morrison of North Carolina was appointed to thc Senate to sucei'id tlons. ih'p i<™ Unlit Morr son foil" lit the f Ills notable • career merican painter of and thc seafaring folk. ns leading can't, help but think she is right and the ocean j Joe is wrong and a bit stubborn. I' i had about made up my mind to 50 | at least one Sunday with him uuii SPOKANE, Wash., (UP) — A| J'^t sec if there really war, so much fountain pen saved the life of difference, and when I to!d Mcth- 1.011 Cook, publicity agent for the , er how I had planned to go she said week-end his home would be alright and that we probably could ' settle our Church differences and would be going every Sunday, bo we did not go Sunday, PEIPING, China. (UP)—One of the fust sanitariums for tubercu- Milwaukee Hailroad, when he felliif il was up to her she would say Icsis patents in China was opened '; i upon a shavp-cd!;cd stone step. The'not to humor Joe; that if I went I More recently. The sanitarium has thc late Lee Overman. i filter Simmons to ob'ain an "in- r^ w - wnich lamlc<1 ovel ' his hcarl ' C " = Slmtla S' hf wou!tl e *l* :i ™ c ta b£ ™ financMl b - v tlv ° Chinese hos- Morrison is the only senator on I ti-smilh dcleuition from the slit- lvas cushioned somewhat by the go every Sunday. I had talked to I pitais, and thc doctors and nurses the Democratic National Cui-unt-1 ,1. I, , I pen. which acted as a shcck him several days and had him in; are all Chinese. A hill commund- tce which meets here earlv 'in' subsequently b,-came Simmons 1 1 ntsorbcr tetwecn his body and the. thc noticn of going with me and I j Ing a fine view and high above the ,_|prlitical enemy. HE will SODII be-1 s Up. He sustained two broken believe he would have gone if dust of thc plains was selected for March and he appears to hnv; sumed leadership of thc heretofore s Up. come North Carolina's senior sea- 1 ribs. Mother had not come to sp iui th? I the site. Andy Mellon, loathe to pnvl with thc c.isli volcd for cevtain approphations, might, of ccursc, prevail upon Congress to observe Thrill Week. Hy Williams CAL.F\E op FOOT CA'J&HT 1M HAD, .luf,T TftcxXivir VIE WAS r-OR Ti-tiRsr «vaO MuMGGR , IT, MISTE. AwO SA-JE.O A gEM T y M E. M T AM O 6_US)J 4 OlSil Ot STA IL^V CC. IKC. rallicr feeble opposition amon Hicltius to the proposal the.: the Dcmccrnts become thc wet party in 1932. He is mi aaie fighter, ?.!: hough expletive and Impulsive. A»cl h? very sincerely dry. H>: has been a lectctaller all hh life and always an advorate of prohibition, slate and national. He even conleiKh Ihot prohititicn is reasonably well cniorccd all over tho Unilcci Stats-j, except in some of U:e laryt.-t cities. It takes nn iwlitiCL:! ccm.igc io be dry in such n politically dry s;ato us North Carolina, but U;u point is I that Morrison is not merely one of 1 1llume southern pulitici'ji: 1 : who [drink and who don't caiv a hoot 1 al>cuL prohibition cxcciJt as an is- I sue on which votes may !,i- ijained or lost. Hc'i: OnnvillriMj Oratir Wblle a halt dozen nev; senators— including such strong j wets as Morrow of New Jt-i.-oy and [Bulklcy of Ohio- have remain?:! silent, Morrison. 1 who hus bren hero more briefly than any o! them, has been positively noisy in defy- in; ihe wcls to tai'.r; over V:< party. Already ho threaten? to b^mc on; of tlie Senate's move :;i;.Testl'.i^ figiues and ij likely ID bvc. :nc c:u of uie most iuipurtain in tiiE-yTiith- ctu i;ctnori,Ltic i;roup. Ho i^ a fiery, I clequmt orator and kucus hjw t:i i convince "the people" llu! he real- f ly loves tin-in. - • I ^tsri•!?0ll is 61' years o!:l now. H: ', V:LIS b^ni a pcor rouniiy bny. thc | r;t:i of a Republican .ir.:l studied • law in nn cllko at Ororii'b'jvo. ' He is r. klnd-icmed :-,;•.;! char- j ilabb man. dp.p'ue his iiripctnosi- ty, and they say ho \vrs;r.:i travel r.crc^ North Carolina lo lu'!'_> snnie- one in distre.-s. He is rnth.-r i;coJ- kokitig. siay-luircd. til ai^dium j anr! l:pm an<l al^.r.. wr.p.r? : T-;:iniie-h cut-aw;.y ( witli • a wing collar and b!ai.k cravat. 1'oople c.ill him "Cam." ; -M.ttlc (Joed His I'tnl^i's O. Max G;ii.!n?r [N';iili C.irolina, w/.o I'.pojiii 'Mf.iTi--.iii t» the rcn.Uc 1 . «.-v ciio jll'e men Minris-jii bfi-iti-; v.hru I ; he him:, .'If was elected in 1D'J5. 1 |Mi:ri.'.3!i iiatl FJSI.-- i.v.n I):mocrat- j ic jicliiir, nn.! h.ii t',i:.iily bccsiiK I : nu of (1-,^ elilof (";.:, i:i ihe fa-! ni-dr.i:c. II.- rnm- platlorm llv( c?!!c''. -siM fa{ o ro.T.! r.nd :; hr^o iiuildin/ prosram fc: 1 ;MI.C> cdu: a'.icnal and charitnblo uutltli- t;o;-.s. cup ETHEL HUFSTON ' ~ I930THEBODB5 MCJ5RILL CO = CT:I; of :i t: . iilltMi-r .n lit Pilll, VAN lltmu.V, tirpnnlzt-a n Junicr Ciituifrj Clnli, E! \ttl) mil.I.oVi'.l V. n yinmc n linl \i l'.f> \vn^ hihlnnnc Ihrooph l!:i- rnunlrj. ^luptnMl In Ucd Thrush. Allrnrtoil by Clnitrr. he nlr iTir «-I[|!il tM t -. Ilr /ilcapn £<ir h(» rnutil {Little Ilab Those lie met were, singers or laxir-ab drivers, they were waiters or chefs, they wcro bootlc-ggcrs or bootblacks, but ot fanners tlic-ra was not one. Not being without money, however, lie made Inquiries as to tlie price of just n small firm in tbo neighborhood, and \vas told that forty square feet on Manhattan would cost him periiaps a naif-mil- lion (iollrirs. He wer.t to I.oas irnl.i riuilcl mil cnnic. ° In ;c mini- Mirer (it his >ni. AM;i:t,f» mllhl rim: cni:li! eoiili: liHMTO m. i:incer ItHik I r ILL you Hell, please." he In-1 Quired of. his coautrymeii,] "how do [ get to tlie country?" "What country?" tliey wauled lo Iniow. "Thc country of Ilio middle west where I can l;uy me a farm." "Have you got money to buy a farm?" Uenito r.ilmittod' complacently that lie had. "Well," they raid, linking an arm _ and found tli:ii hi! coultl get jtliroiigh hi=, "ynu come with us. Rood aore Tor $20,000. diiln't Irnvc 520.000. Hut I'hil • Ilic But llenHo \vns a porsistent man. (ri ' Jllo learned that thc real farming of (lie United States was carried on in the middle west. , Uenito]We'll sell you a farm.' So they wcr.t io a ;>!acc and had hi S;'i;i;[> ItOMIY. n (rlruJ «t (iin^cr'v. nnil in- S!.f foil lie irnulil iinr <-rniifi<-CI(lnTi. n ct 1(1-^ I'A'iTV Si:\»S In ' - 1>y Invlf- InUc r.nri- «'irril Hint n F;rr;> lirr f.i;<- [ir ci rntilr linir. hntl lUMilr n TPlurtirtl \\lth l n i»Inn m t:nM tirr fur ii Hint* mtr nl I Ti f <-lt:li, unil i:;nily. •>. lint ki:n-v- '•TV/HERE." lie asked his fricmh. "is (bo middle west?" "Oh." tbc-y told hira, "that is Clil- a good dinner with fir.-t-rlnss Italian, wine, nlinosl as good as in the old country. "Doesn't Chicago come under prohibition!" Uenito bad asked them. "Xo," they ass'.trc-d him. ".N'ot licuito MM? glad of that. He could ca ^°-" juot Ihorouyhly enjny liis food nn- Uenito Ind read about Chicago Ir. 'less it was accompanied \vtth the I:U Italian papers, ami what lie- j familiar old red winu. . read lie did not Hf;e. From all !io i He Btayed \vHli hia new-found could gather, Chicago Was t!'.c eapi-' for several days, and they !at nf tl:u Mexican Revolution ami ilan.cht him a suir.rt ^ame; they was ru:i by racketeers and machine i called poker, and lie lost a Mule piiii5. It seemed a strange setting! money. Hut lie had plenty ot ilic for tho jioaceful itursuit of fnrmiiiL;. red Hut llenilo's great KOU! ycarr.c-1 lint one rlay he said ho musl for mat littio fann whore he could leave- them and look up that farm. l>r:n? Maria and the children. So „„,! t h cn tlicy toiil him that there he b-avc-ly uoiiglit a ticket for C!,i-iwLis no money in farming in Amer- raso. and pat up for 30 hours ivhiic | -,-,,. They raid thc only way to B ,.- !m WES carried, .13 be said, lima--ridi Iu America was by ioiniii^ a s;:m!.i ui-on lliousands of n-.ilw. -nng. The pang transacted U lieu tlio p,>rtor put him out of tl-.e; tl;cy called "big business." and all it-i(:.t:)lr-: ir>\:rrn-11 r»n-« :•! Cnr S :tj.l:»-]. 1'MI [ni i>:r..l r,, i 1,1-:,B,, t,.r r.iisl [i |i:i!r o( |irivnl.~ •»."• <t:? f.irr I prc-il'i vUlcr rlvr tl:ry <!fll-|< at last, bo asked meekly wa; still In tbo Ur.ileil Stales "Sure," they lohl him, "this Is lie was relieved that he r.nt r;rcctcil wilii a salvo of pun-f;-,-. He iVi j liurrlod up to a man on tlic "i>rm nml aakc;l caxcrly: "Will you toll, rleas?, l:o'.v ib I set to ibc miibilo west?" "Wiiy." saiil tbe man \VP.VI> of hi:; ;,ml. "your thero n.y.v. llcnllo looked all nbn-. ws urioa rows r>[ track?. thc niLiiibcrg did as they were tobl. protected one anotiicr, and divided Ibeir money. In this way they all EOl rich. * • • T)ENMTO was fascinate:]. "I will •'-'join one," he said promptly., "Where can 1 find these gangs? 1 ' They were ir.ost magnanimous. It they all belonged tn a cann. Beuilo knew Giovanni and liked hir- ve-y much, but the matter of liking has nothing to do with it wlieu a member of. a gang is told to shcol. They Faid that if they did not get Giovanni, Giovanni would get them. So Uenito stood on lite corner and wbcu Giovanni got out of tko limousine, he shot at htm but bo missed. He wns arrested and tried for assault intending to kill, but Clio jury got tlic idea that he had missed Giovanni on purpose and iad not really wanted to kill him. and they said he was just a grcen- liorn that tlic gang had got hold of, EO they let him go. But a friend told nentto confidentially tbat Kappalla's gaug was very sore and said tbey were going lo pet him, lic-nito, for not gelling Giovanni. lie was not imnorlaut enough for them to make a real job of getting him, lull when they came across him accidentally they would get him. * • • S O nmito left Ills old baunts and his oiii friends and went ii '.-S^ seclusion in the home ol little An- [geio's mollicr, avoiding all calins- ' houses where tbe red wine, flowed, ami going only to cliurch and lo cinemas for his amusement. Anil when little Angelo cair.e home with the letter and announced tbat he was going out to a farm to wail on tile table, Bcnilo almost spooned with joy- He almost Elr, p :rr.' 1 a Kappalla's gang, it was called, and '"" " lie could join it. it being ouc of. the very best. All ho would ha\e to do was csactly what the-y told him, lv ?r- and yet lie wctald lie constantly re' cei\u \Xn l;i 111.- f llowinj { i:b;rct tci :h^ will; Ihr ir.uiilciya! ; t., be held April 7: :i! l>euil-.\ "r.iu a great ; train shed?, great | hrad railways, traffic-jMiiMd j ceiving" mor.-:y for Ibis nmi'lbat "Vrli?" ! streets. l:.-::i:n v.r.s. v .! :* iv.i\i:-.n, what j "I wnut to buy a farm," ho he ia:il. Ito v..:!t i,:; rt m.-o linn lo Ihe man anxiously. "Where n f.i-ikins «ri'i-.:tir anil-.:.]..-. "1'i.rsl | would I so to buy a farm?" ;;rr»r. q:i .1 . IK- ri-inr.\" < M ror.ii-1. i "Tn the rouniry," Fahl tlio man | klauly. "They ilnu't liavc frm::.=; 1:1 'All ri.:'-J. ;:lt il::i!. uc l-ell-jve i lli^ city. Vou must Eu to Ihe coU!t- >fi:. \*. !::: il.eyi^ •! : 11". rill Lcrr? j t rv." (.'••:•!.• in; an lin',.i iiii'in. di?" I H>' f.inic rare KO>I:| forlnnc lie Hi'iiMi v.;« ::; ::) .1 f,i n .- t . r . llc-lrsjiictl a Eroup of bis cmml-ymcn hr 1 !c'; hi.? wii'i! ciillil:en In jlaiUinq quietly li>6<-llier n;i ;i cur- imly v.l-.iip lio r.n.u- lojucv ot ihe E'.rcel hurricil up | regular K'm— arid lllc >' l lllt him vl-.oio farmers) I" tltcrr.. lie comiilcirly cun- ] ,i eerlaln cnrucr and lol ! him to ',.it wlica lr.> fiiM-rt now. 'flie ina:i liail !-.;iil ' ;c. ! wait Hicr.i until Giovanni imly v.l-. ihj n « nvintry ii:i.b li.i.r.- un':.,y. l:c save them 51000 for letting Jknito found alnost him into Ilio Hut alas! ininicil!atcly tbat tlicir hi:; cnnsistcd iu.Guins about like tilers, fully armed, and Fhool licro and thcro whenever nr.nthcr i.icjnber ot thc gong tulil them lo. They gave Bcuilo a cm;, too. al (lionpli he did not like;;s— a llioy cnllcd ^it, but II was a lY..c:,r.l N.--.V Y.. to r.;:.l a c.-^ple:o b^K 'ic-clrrtl?:; :r.e tcr::-. 1 ' to ULO coaiilry," but Tt^niio bailjoiit of a bis limousine. As scon as f asrlc.i- 1 thought the middle w«st was coun-i Giovanni appeared, Benito was to inionc his (rleadj in [try. shoot him, swooned again simply in tbo redial ot his joy. It was the. farm country. Ho would go there on bis hands and knees If need be, bo would wait on table with Angclo, bo would rcrub and clean and sing, inylbing (o be in the big country where tiicrc wore birds and flowers and growing grain. "Well, I'll be damned," said Marker in. a touo of profound amazement, "livery word ot It checks ricbt nn. They're telling the truth." "Hut, Bonilo." cried Ph" In a tono of profound amazement, "I wrote to Ibo references, all Ihoso you gave me, ami not ono of them icntloncd that you had been mixed nT. or involved with Nor that Plelro bad up with a tho police. li:cn iu jail for "11-it of course," explained Benlto ilmply, "when you give a reference for how good you are. you send rlo to >our tricisda aud not your enemies." "They're more dumb than any. thing cl:c," explained Marker h a low voice. "I've cat a rcpori nf 1 ail this frorj tbe police, and ;:.;-;• J call them dumb but not vicious". ', ;<To Be. Con.Un

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