The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 3, 1931 · 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, March 3, 1931
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FOUR .BLYTHEV1LLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PDBUBHSHa 0, n. BABOOCK, Editor H. W. HAINKS, Aavcrusmg Manager 'Jafc Nation*! Advertising Representative*: Tats Tbomai P. Claik Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Bsui Antonio, Ban franclsco. Chicago, st, Louie. Published Every Altemoon Except Sunday. Entered as secoaa class matter at the post office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9, 1917. Bern d by the united Press SUBSCRIPTION KATKS By carrier In the city of BlythcvUle, 15o per week or $6*3 per year In advance. By mail within a radius o! 50 miles, $3.00 per year, 11.50 lor *lx months, fl5c lor thrc« months; oy mall In pcstRl BJRCS two to six, Inclusive, {8.60 per year, In zones seven »rd eight, 110.00 per year, payable la edrancc. Ethel M. Wilson Mrs. Ethel Wilson has gone, leaving Blytlicvillc and Mississippi comity heavily in her debt. A life devoted lo unselfish public service was cut short by her inability to consider her own needs wl en the needs of others remained unsatisfied. As the value of her work cannot 1)3 measured, so is it impossible to appraise the community's obligation to her. No expression of gratitude, no words of praise, can voice the foaling thai her death brought lo those who knew the devotion and the sacrifice which she brought to the task which she ninth hers. Her life was a gift of love and unselfishness to selfish and unreasoning humanity. The brief moment of sorrow which most of us will give her should bring to us also a little of though I fill examination of our own lives in their relation to tho.se around us. The Secret A newspaperman WHS told Hint in Rapidrs parish, Louisiana, in the heart of a section where thousands ol' farmers have been dependent upon the Red Cross for food, there were two little communities peopled by immigrants from Bohemia, not one of whom hits found it necessary to appeal for help. He went oul to see how these people managed to enjoy relative prosperity at a time when most of their neighbors "Why is it that some farmers are hard up?" he asked. Tlic spokesman for the Bohemian settlers replied: "They don't work. They raise cotton—that's all. We raise peanuts, Irish potatoes, sweet potatoes, gardens, hogs, poultry, cows and cotton. "We feed oiii'solve-i first. Then we sell what we do not need. It is simple." Ahead to 1950 American;- will do \\c\l lo remember the admonition of Jolin Jlooily, president of a financial and business service, that more people should plan their bu.si- ness and investments for 1950, rather than an expected boom, a year or two hence. Moody points out, as everyone has suspected, that in the natural course of events prosperity will return, but that after the recovery we will experience undue .speculation and another slump, just as we have in the past. "The trouble with us is that we haven't the needed long perspective," he said. "When we. buy we should invest our money sanely in sound things and stick to them with n long vkw ahead—not an over-night turn." All that sounds rather like a schoolboy's thrift lesson. But everyone will have to admit that the "gel-vich-miick" urge is responsible for most of our troubles. Time was when the average young man planned on making his fortune over a period of 20 to ;iO years. Then came the stock market boom of 1928. Investors expected 10 lo 100 per cent r;turns almost overnight. The bubble finally burst and, as the current story goes, those who picked lemons in 102i) are selling apples today. .Alomly reminds us that the event business and investment fortunes have been made by companies that have grown steadily over a long period. When America is plunged into the throes of another boom, Mr. and Mu;. Average Citizen will do well to follow big business's example. TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1981 stance mciit. Seeds of Communism n people, burdened with tuxes, sub- squandered, changed form of govern- Under similar conditions In this country, we support the government and kick the rascals o'ut. Conditions, in Tennessee encourage the superficial to believe any oilier form of government Is teller. The answer dcjKnda on slops Inkcn to correct conditions. There Is n logical answer as v-cll as logical procedure. Unfaithful public officials are given quisle (rial before tlic Soviet supreme court nnd unceremoniously shot. China has few laws regulating banks. When one (alls the president's head Is chopped oil. No such tiling there as u private loan equal lo and conclllloned on public deposits. We send missionaries to save the Chinese from Ihclr heathen ways. Tlic governor is mistaken in assuming that education will save us from communlsMi. Hones', governmcnl Li Ihe best precaution. Government is no beltor tlian lliosc who administer 11. Stability of government rests on public confidence. The neatest enemy of government Is Ihe official who destroys confidence. The communist niny march, the parlor socialist argue, (he anarchist tois an occasional bomb. Til; reward Is ridicule, contempt and condemna- lion. The official v.-ho aids or permits Ennaiidei-ing of public funds betrays public trust, undermines public confidence. He plants the seed of strange and alien government in fertile soil. —Commercial Appeal. Tlic United States exported more than 27,- OCO.QM artificial tcelh last year. No wonder we are so falsely represented abroad. All writers who have liad manuscripts rejected will envy the position of Erich Re- marque, author of "All Quiet on the Western 1 Front." With 21 publishers after his next book he must reject 20 of them. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark refoims, reduction of military expenditures by one-halt, freedom for political prisoners, the right for citizens to bear arms, abolition of Ihe British shipping monopoly and a tnrlfl on textiles. Ghose admits thai punishment of the Indian police for extreme repressive measures would break the morale of llie whole iiolicc forcej CHURCH EXCUSES By Georjc W. Barbara: 1 This demand of Gandhi's Is re-j b!c stubborn spells, so Mother got ported to have been one principal stumbling blocks in tin iccent com creations between the malmtma and Lord Irwin. I had written Mother that Joe| thought when I took him out of and I had almost agreed on our [the surrounding family connection Church and had mailed Ihe letter i cf his, and nil and let him ECO Joe tw* one of thof-2 terri- how ixxiple like my folks lived he l-'KAST OF fcOLl.S On the Ihhd dtiy of tbe third month, which In our calendar) may correspond with the middle or last day of April, the festival of dolls is celebrated in Japan. The festival is specially dedicated lo girls. f-'i the sakura Irees, which are scmewhal similar lo our peach of the' l!lc lctter a l ;d camc '''Slit on. and in the' ls stil1 vvitl1 IL£ - l don't 'knosv how is going to lutn oul bul I do know this, that if Ihey would l)c a little bit more considerate of each others' feeling we probably would get him to sse our way. I told him we should get in one or the other churches and I would not mind so much to go in his but —wc-ll, th?re is a lot of lings about his church lhal I don't like and when I tell Mother T think rather than clay out altogether maybe I hi'.d tetter go, wilh him .she says wail and give her time and she will bring him around our way. N-.w sine; I brought "Jc; into tlic family I find that he has always insisted on having his way. in Tact, a friend of mine warned me thai he was lhat way, but I would be altogether a different man. And I had no Idea but tbat lie would conic- right In my Church. I didn't say much lo him at first Thought I would let him see how real people did lliings and in that way w; got out of the habit of going lo Church and it looks now like it will be a long time befcro we get seitied. Since Mother came and I told her what had been said they have very little to say to each other. I think Mother Is studying Joe so lhat she will know just liow to talk lo him. Since our Pnilor said' we should get in one Church or the ether, and if Joe would not come wits me I should go v.Hh him. Mother says the Pastor should be talked to by his superiors; that he should be told that our Church Is tlic only Church. "You go on lo bed, pinv; I'm going to wait and see what thev serve for refreshments." WASHINGTON LETTER American llrr.rcfeiilalivc of India's XalEcnnl Congress and [ndi'|ii'tHl- incc Mtvcmcnt Says Failure of talcst .Peace Negotiations 1'rc- • sascj Period of Bloody Itevull OUT OUR WAY '"'BY itouM'.Y ntiTciiKit NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON' — Failure uf tile Would He Improvement The pioposcd system would be an improvement. Ghose admits, over the present system which leaves India under the absolute power of the British viceroy and native rulers. But it Is nowhere near enough of an advance for Gandhi and his party. He believes an attempt has trees, burst into bloom at this T)^l-, , C L, _ 11 Ol J~\ . 1 period, • Europcjm have namtdDclDV OllOIllQ 016613 MlltClOOIS this Ihe festival of peach flowers.! ' i On Mi!;; day Japanese girls and . T,. T .- W7~ 1 i~\ I 1 " O women dress themselves in holi- at I WO W CftlvS UlCl 111 01111111101* day atlire. The mothers adorn the chamber ol slate with bio;seining sakur.i boughs and ar- HY DR. MOUNTS FISHIiKIN' iange an exhibition of all Ihe Editor, Jcurnul of the American dolls v.hlch their daughlers Imve] Medical Auorf.ilion, ana of lly- reccivcd. Thc children prepare a Kcia, Hie Health Magazine banquet fcr them which Is eaten by Ihe grown folks in Ihe evening after the dolls me supposed to have had their fill. The dolls displayed at this fcs- llval are used only on formal occasions and are not regarded as toys. Japanese boys have (heir doll festival, loo. but their dolls consist of toy images of warriors. test pence negotiations in India I been made to cozen Gandhi into •csaccs a pn-loa of violent ri volt abandoning the civil disobedience id bloodshed, predicts Sailer.dra campaign, which would be very De Paolo Predicts 300 Miles an Hour Speed COLUMBUS, O., (UP)—Peter De Paolo, winner of the 5M-mile In- dinnap-lis motor sweepstakes in 1325 and 1927 .said on a recent ! visit here that he believed racing cars of tlie future would be able to travel 300 miles an hcur. DeP.iolo stated 113 was going to build a car of his own which he hcpcd would be able to break the record established by Captain Malcolm Campbell at Daytoua Beach. He said it would be powered wilh nth Ghose, official American 'prcsenlnlivc of India's National onaress and her lovcnicnl. difficult lo revive. Almosl all mothers now know that the bal>y ought to have fresh air, but fe-.v mothers have any definite idea ol just \vhat constilules fresh air or exactly how much the baby ought LO be in a fresh nir at- mcspherc. Actunlly p t/aby ought to be in fresh air all llie lime, with the understanding that fresh air means nir that is not stagnant, that is changed by proper ventilation, and of a tcmpcralur? suitable to the condition of the baby's tissues. Outdoor sir is fresher for Ihcse reasons than indoor air. Dr. Freiierick P. Tisdall .suggests i • lhal the baby oughl to be put out- "cad Cnuricr Sews Want -Ads doors lo Lleep ns ,3arly as two weeks of age, if born n the summer months; If born in the winter month 1 ;, It should be outside at six weeks of age. Since it is difficult under nio.orn apartment conditions to pul llie baby outside, the dicales (hat Ihe babies were able stand tlie rigors of climate to which otb;r baiix-s mighl easily succumb. D;-. Tisdall makes the practical suggestion t'.at cold cream be rubbed o.n the face of the baby before ii is put outside in cold weather in order to prevent chapping. There is little to be gained if the baby Is placed outdoors wilh ils entire body swaddled in heavy clothing and its face covered with a veil. A covering over the face keeps out the beneficial light rays and it keeps the moisture in so lhal Ihe child soon beccmes damp and un com fort able. The entire purpose of the outdoor air is thus, destioyed. Announcements best substitute is to put him, dressed up as if he were going outdoors, hi his carriage in front of an open window and close Ihe door of the room to prevent a direct breeze | over the baby's head. •I8-cyllnd:r twin motor and the _ ., . . .. . .,, ,. driver's seat would be completely Gandhi has adhered rigidly lo Ins | enclosed in glass indciK!:d<.iico. d c m a,Kls-which include those for, Thc vcteran dl ' ivel . E[lid ;,„ did , Tnc lnero , ad that S01UD babii ,,. prohibition of hquor and opium, an | net believe racing cars wuiM be : have bean pin'jeu outdoor.-! in se- Ghose believes that more VIE-, investigation of police atrocities byjable to go much faster than SOOlvere weather without harmful re""- " ' repression will | an international commission and ; miles an hour because of the great I fullsi decs nol inciir-at,? thru, this i; from friclion. j the best procedure. It merely in- The Courier News has been au- Ihorizcd to make the following announcements, subject to llie viill of the people at the municipal election to be held April 7: 1 GET OVcR VJ>-<O AM'-^OICALW LOSS A COLO KIIUUCM IMTi-4' BuT A COOPLV£ OL MEM<=> ABOUT ' A CAFF TM' CHAPTER Zt.II . they're a regular gang. arco't tbcy7" Ulnger cried. "lieiillo's Bans. Isn't Iowa getting tonsh V" Dm they explained that It waa no Rang, llmt Henllo had been trec- l.uir.ni;; on bis own account and lo tlie borror of Ills countrymen. LHtla Angela hnd taken Ihe lirst train tJEu'U 10 his mother In Chicago, lie cnuliln't think of remaining longer in 3 place where such horrible crlmfs were committed; bis motlicr wouldn't like it. I'iclro. on the other hand, did cot wl.-ili to leave ni all. fie was wait- IIIK to talk it oi'er with Ginger. Hi said it was a soot! Job. and tx» liked It. nnd It Miss (linger wsd willing he'd cfoli her spngbel'.i tor life: "Ob, Dill." tended (linger, "however fli'l yen get tlie Idea lhal may- .-oils measures of repression will | an international commission e taken by the British as M.ihat-. adequate punishment, fiscal and m - Gandhi's vnst cnmpaiyu of I Ivll disobedience continues nnilj iat the section of the nationalist | novemcnt which believes in Ihe cf fore? will gain control now hat Gandhi's demands have been cfuscd. The congress, an ur.o!I:c!.il bccly. .-111 meet In defiance of tbe gov- tnmcnt on March 2!) at Karachi ind the chances arc that llie "via- cut party", will be found in a ina- ority. Oandlii has promised nol o oppose a majorily ami Ghcsc savs lhat. H now upi>?ar.; '.l::re will be civil warfare by llie middle of May. Millions Heady to Vile -The younger gonciMHor cf Inrtia 115 no patience with the non-violence program." Oliose s.iy.-. "Millions are ready to riir fur thsir cuttnlry. When M.OOO ir,v willing t,i go "to jail—as they I'.ivo, when thousands will stand pa^ivcly and endure atrocious pulic-j brutality jiid v.hrn a nation r>>?; without necessities of lilr. lo maintain the boycott on British goo:!?, it is necessary to conclude tli.it even re- piessive n-.ensnr:* to liir limit which England Is almost sure to adept, cannot possibly .v.!<rced. "Gandhi, who has rcliifcd to accept Premier MacDonahl.- empty compromise, has the i;;;.; r hand. Without firiiYj n shot. I:; 1 h.is done more harm to England th-.in nny- one e-.er did before. Her rconomic troubles have t:en evr.ah accentuated bv tlie Indian nr.'.icr.alisls. Wheieas'in 192!) India bought $-135.- CCO.C03 worth of Briti'h ;:r>ods. in 1030 her purchases were cnly 56-',000,000." Natives Poorly Aimed To keep control In IniU.i. Ghose sr.ys. England has 225.CC.I soldiers and about 200.000 police. Tlic uniinl revolutionist; ;.!<• poorly armed in (he fuel of ;iii|i:.i:ics. mn- chine guns and Iraineci ucops, he atimits, bul wars for fr:«Lni liuvc been won against odds a: least as great. Tlie Indian rejection <.•! the compromise ottered by MarDonald at the Round Table conn-: nee in; Lnr.r.cn was based on (he tact that I it crc.'-.tod a "divided sutcs ot j India." instead of the "United | elites o! India" descrlbrd by -Mac- Do:in!d. according to Cii'.cv. Alter >cnrs ol slavery. Indiii, under Gandhi's Icaiieifhip. came to think of il.'.elf as a luuon. Th? constitution proposed by Mr.rDona'.d Li.i:".ied i-'iovmcui aiitoL-.cnurs. but Mould create provincial p^ycholojy.J P:ovinc;a! legislatures, instead t>'\ the people, v.-^rc to elect delcpalrsj lo ihr national leglflii'.uro. A third I the nntion.il congress would be] thcs.n by native prir.ce> and 20 j po;- cent v.ould t; icicrvcd for | For JLiyor A. B. FAIRF1ELD MEILL REED (Rc-Elecfio;i, 2nd Term) Tor City Treasurer ROSS BEAVERS (re-election, 2nd term) be I ns bored?" with cnncclousness llscll sec bow it Is?" Edily Jackson would laugti." Bard's eyes were misty. He caressed her hand, pressed it to Ills lips. He did not speak. "And tbo way 1 pan preachers," she continued ruefully. "It's all __,.,. put on. Really, I still think preach "That | sn '[ ^^t i crs aro quito corking—nice ouea, me r Don't you "VV/EI.L, 1 don't just see It," ad*' milled Eildy. "But If you say he hasn't got much sense, I suppose be hasn't/' mean. Dear tlm first train lo Red Thrush—at his own csp.en.5e—to deliver it In uer=on. It seemed that Meilco had not wilnessed llie first cooperative efforts ot Messrs. Giovanni and Denlto. They bad been allied long hefore tbat In a different sort of busiiic-ss. far more sinister, In tbeir away, will you 7 " "Is tba 1 sT» of Ihe confession?" Slif e-.g'jcil n little. "It seemed so many years—but It somebody doesn't marry him and lake care ol him, lie's going to get himself Into nc: .tore tlian fair lo tell you." flic | sou]0 , lcr f cclly lovril)Io ]nm Ani , " =a!d regretfully. "But 1 knew you would bo disappointed in me." • • * "OUT Ginger." he said laughing. ** "you know—to tell you tbe truth—I suspected it all tbe time." Ginger was wordlessly amazed. "You often gave yourself away." be went on. "Just little things thai iwonld crop out now and then." ilon't think anyone else—really wants to do it—lie's siicb o responsibility. So—I'm afraid—I'll bave to." To Ginger's utter aoiazernent. Eddy, far from being cas; down at Ilia news, burst into hearty laugu- ter. said slyly.' "Ob. dear." she said. "What Dion nulling the wool over my eye? returned the nien.iiry tbat Cotton \vr:s tbe wife o' Kreeil. Fctllius hersulf r.imc comfortably j frump I must be!" Illio viililn t;:inl's ami. "tbat you do; Hard stood up. "Guess I'd belter'throu 1101 Toe] so very hnilly nlioul that." "1 don't feel badly nljout 11 at all. Tbe only Iliins 1 rcgnjt Is lhat my tuMtiait palming has licen so ID- tomiiileil. I'm In :i great hurry Ginger, yon sly litllo devil," he said. "Don't you think you can go cf your life! you for years. I've Eceii S'c.i. you :et at those portraits," bo said. I love rno all right, after n fashion. to get enou;;'i money for us lo set married on." ly. "I'bil will lie willing to lt::-l un iirmly. some, uf lho ransom r:umey. It was U ! H ! r i«3l En many days I baveu'l sol yon." Ginrcr hrigbtcncd. "You mean you— yon aro going to stick to 112" livery hour 1 lay off work now is tlie way you lovo your father, anil Den and Jenky, but the way you iovo this Bard chap la something elrv again." Ginger fliisiicd faintly and burble said. "Parsonage and all?" j rowed deeper into the cushions. and all," be dcobrcil "I—1 hope you aien't stir | prised—" svlicn H came lo breaking Ihe re.illy you win s.iveil It for her." ! news to Eddy Jackson—dear, faith" " ' ful Eddy Jncksonl—tried am! Irue [>i;T K!IO liuisci-l presently into jfrieml through the harrowing j vicissitudes of so many years—her at last, with a ' happiness clouded a little. Sbe ecnt Ivouhlcd tlu "Hani." she sigh. "1 have soKicllilut; to lell you. levcry one elso-away and bail him joff our hands we'll get married our- You're going to be cllsoppointcc! In'coruo. alone, and sil beside her on lsclvc-3 antl take a Ions rest.' 1 "Mol only am I not surprised." he falil. "but I'm darn glad of It. I'm tired out. To tell you tbe Irulli Pat and I have come to understand each olhsF prelly well, ami we have agreed ttuv. ,13 soon as we set you me. I know, liiii you mny as well ilhe bed. liavo ttio truth before you begin i "Kcidy," she said, burrowing tor saviiiE mor.ey." • liead Into the silken cushions "H sounds very terrible." he said.'ami renching (cverisbly for his smiling. ' hantla—tboso kind hands tbr.t h ,5.ii "It Is terrible. You see, It's Hko ] steadied her troubled steps throws!-, this. I'm not really vital you think tu many, many ways! "Kdrty, i;°s like tills." she began. "You know how Bard Is, rlon'l you?" "N'o," sold Eilily. "How Is bcT" "You tt:.d Tot! You mean my 1 r.m at all.' "I lliluk yo'i are tbe sweetest—" "Yes. but I!jtc:i. I'm not really sophisticated ami smart anO woiH- ly hit. I've been lolling on. Not a "He's all right." she said, slight- "N'oboOy else." • ". "Anil will she do il7" - - • "S:'.e says so." '"VIII she r.o ond Mv2 will: yo:i al Pa- Uirl?" • : K's tbe oaly place- 1 Kavo to lite." <•'! ly disconcerted. M I c;caa you old was. l'ia —really —1'tu just the same I bow Ills die-position Is." ;iar.<nnajo Ginger Ibat 1 always "It's prelly rotten son: Gicscr. rhen ;iatio:ia each | system: knoAim; tint the ki--i irciia riividrd agatus: . Anyu.iy. tlic p:ei!o l cd IKI- 'f- r ,i-Unurc would have no M.:- I'li-.nncef. forclsn a!:, .v- r.r.'.u-:::'! r, !e:i.-o ar.d the aim; — .1 huh rat up So ;»;• cent o! ilsc Icdcrai rc\em:t. You know. 1'aid. you can't OKIETOW tiiiuss ivl:cn you gel lo be my a£e. I'm sort of ashamed of It in a way, but on iiie whole It's corn- fciir-lile, too." "What do you mean, Ginger?" "Why. being olil-fasbloneil like 1 think," said Kildf crillc.illy. "1 mean, he Is careless," said i (linger more tirmly. "Jlc'a ji!=l an ' lo coins p.atck!" LOW j ^ "That's ji,-rl sorgcoa = • lUrd and I v ill BWitcb liiin^ 53, 1 ; a;x:-:Dti at f-'-".! llush nnd chuck oul 1 !Ue clul) r.nd 60 and live ll.cre with ic. iook for KS. Tell Hard artist, and really, In FOIIIO ways, ; But before he readied the <ioor t got so very mucb eense. lie !.= ::•; ralkd after him, "No, don't in- in picking up Giovanni, making ona featber In Ilieir professional bonnet since Ihey could not attach mucb, creilit as concerned Bcnilo. They bad taken the matter up fl-ifh Italian consuls and representatives of llie law In this country, and found Ibat Instead ot bringing Rcnito to trial ID Iowa—in expensive nnd unpleasant proceeding tl best—lie could lie deported to Italy as ao undesirable alien. And llie Italian consul assured them that tlic government would take care oC him at tbe other end.-and wnuld gladly reimburse them for trteir time and trouble to llie eiteru.of Ibat price on llicir bends, wl.ii'V amonnlcil lo no less (ban 510.000 apiece. - * • TITAKKEU rcnorled llie siliiallon "* In great detail and with evident relish, strongly advising Mrs. Tolllver to relieve herself ol llie annoyance of prosecution nnd to ac- ce|it thr> consolation of sto.OOO. He assured her that arrangements hnd 3lrearly been made for Ihe bon toi/- i-je of Giovanni, wlio. he was con- Orient, would be deeply grateful lor the companionsliip of his faithful old friend antl comrade, llenlto. Phil professed a complete lack ol interest. "It's none of my business, one way or ll:o oilier," she salil. "Ask Hani. It Is entirely up lo him." "To me!" ejaculated Card. "Why, it doesn't make the least dlffcrenco in ti,o world lo me! Whatever you think licit, of course." "Well, would you rallier liavc the. fun of ECiiding flenllo -to llie pen for life, or §10,000 cash?" Tlill wanted to know. "It's no fun sending anybody lo tbe r.cn, as far as 1 can see. And money Is always money! Who wonlil get U?" "Oh. slupid!" s'ne cried, laughing. "What do you think Mr. Murker came out here (or? Wasn't it you who caught him?" would just po on i:,ii:itins portrait tcvn:pt him. He may lo working | Ginger ran across and nurtgecl after portrait—ami pay for Die I on tlioso r-orlrails." '.him, slowly and with purpose. Her am. You kuow, lianl. I still say ray I paints nnd canvases himself—ami | iint it was not ntrc-??ary to post- ifaco was rapt and Gliloing. [ii-.i;-cis. Yes, really. Not bellie never ask anybody for a cc-nl oPr.ono Ihsir plans for liio palming 1 "Bard," sho whispered, "tako (!;* people—Ivjt 1 do. Anl bellevo me.-money It 1 wasn't right there to lot r.oi trails. I money! Art Is perfectly woai!c:f u .i w|;en I get In i ],iai \ say {hem In nudge him. He's just sot to Imo j A few weeks lalcr Marker was in'if course, but—really. It Is a IHilJ earnest! livery time 1 half came-to'Eoiucbody lo take cme'o! him and;possession ot news of such tre- slow—when ouo'3 waitlngl". la that bost I v:as just jraylog my .remind hla ot things ha forgets—[mendous Importance! tliat te tooi " ' THE END •' '

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