The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 77, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 6, 1934 Page: 2 of 4
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i ^ H. .,
Affairs of CelKm1
Mi Century Picture Rs!**s*d Through United Artist*.
t his gone before: Benventoj
L|S*p humbled Maff io, nephew
Duke of Florence and has
wife of the Duke. Cellini
the center of interest to
especially the Duchess ot
love with Angela, his model
jfcgg has purchased her from her
igptfcer os the Duke enters to ar-
! '"jpsst him. The Duke catches sight
'Of Angela and he also buys her
, ; for & bag of gold and orders her
in a moment she was in inis arms,
submitting to kisses that rained
passion upon her.
All of a sudden, here came a loud
noise from the Dukes chamber ad-
joining. in strutting before An-
gelo, Duke Alessandro had over-
turned and broken a magnificaut
Cellini was alarmed at the mys-
terios noise, but the Duchess re-
“It’s Alesandro —he probaly has
fallen down stairs again. Be not
alarmed, L will tell you a secret
You are wrong in thinking me the
Duchess —1 am the Duke. "Wait
out upon the balcony while I Put
him to bed again—then you shall
see Benvento, my beloved.”
With a parting kiss, Cellini slip
p.-d out on the balcony while her
ladyship went to investigate.
iAs her knock came on the lock-
ed door, Alessandro was panic—
striken. Angela was on her knees
beside him gathering the shattered
fragments of the vase from the
floor The knob of the door turned.
The Duke was relieved that he had
remembered to lock it. He hurriedly
shunted Angela once more to the
balcony, then lumbered back to
admit his royal spouse.
At a glance the Duchess took in
the broken vase, and as the room
seemed to have no other occupant
she gently began to chide him
' Why did you not stay in lied,
•li was that cursed wire
drank." murmured the Duke guilt
ily. 'Oil!” he started to groan and
limp around the room.
The Duchess smiled at him
sweetly. Bhe summoned a servant,
tion for His Excellency," she com
‘ You wll prepare a sleeping po-
“But 1 don't want to take a sleep -
GALLEY TWO—AFFAIRS Of
mg potion,” the Duke whined. In-
deed, lie wanted very much to re-
'I know what is best for you."
rinmy, she handed him the goblet
|and forced it toward his lips.
"There, ’ she purred, "it will make
you slot i like a little kitten.”
Then sue went back to her cham-
bers. locked the door and hurried
out to inf irm Cellini that the road
now was - .-ar. Struggling against
his growing stupor, the Duke, too,
hurried to his door to summon
.•Angela before sleep should over-
to be sent to the summer palace,
as hto wife will lie in the palace
In Florence. He leaves guards to
watch Cellini, and as they attack
him as the Duchess of Florence
enters and gives Cellini the key to
the summer palace where he is to
come. The Duke has just dined
wttii -Angela as the presence of the
Duchess i» announced and Angela
is hidden. The duchess urges the
Duke to -his room because of is ill
health. On with the story;
Withdrawing to -her chamber
by a double door, and which gave
onto the same balcony on which
the Duke had hidden Angela, the
Duchess did not have long to wait.
Scaling the outer walls, slipping
noiselessly through the green
shrubbery past guards who were
scurrying to investigate every mov-
ing shadow. Cellini made his way
to the balcony side of the summer
Palace and with panther—like grace
clamored with the aid of the ex-
tending branch of a tret- to the
Duchess’ chambers. AAitli the aid of
the key the gracious sidy hud giv-
en him, he slipped inside.
"So yon have come, Cellini." The
Duchess' voice was heavy with de-
sire. ' 1 feared the obstacles in
your path might be too severe."
"Obstacles are but made to dc
overcome, My Lady,” he replied
boast.ngly. True, I swam through
rivers of biood—five of your guards
paid with their lives and five more
lie wounded. But 1 would have
reached my goal, My lady, even
though 1 crawled to your feet but
At such a speech the Duchess
could not but permit him to kiss
■her hand. But the perfunctory
manner he performed the courtesy
annoyed her. As she made a
motion of wiping off her hand, she
"Are you afra d of your Duch-
What you call tear, My Lady, is I come him. At the same instadt the
thaL little part ol your soul we call royal pair sneaked out upon the
honor, he evaded, thinking the balcony. Simultaneously, a gasp
while of Angela. j escapP(j them.
"Honor! the Duchess inveighed j They were alone on the balcony.
"That shining name which men use ; They stood sheepishly staring at
to cover their cowardice."
She was disappo.nted in
ami haughtily demanded that he
return the lte’y and leave. But Cel-
lini was not to be dismissed while
Angela, was st 1! in the Palace. Ig-
noring her dismissal he stood star-
ing at her defantly. And the
Duchess held by his stare, wavered.
} each other, until the
him ! merit mounting within
SPEEDY RELIEF FROM
No sensible person will continue to
suffer from these intense, agonizing,
throbbing bunion pains when the new
ful penetrating yet harmless
ed to rage.
“Goodnight, My Lord,” snapped
“Goodnight, My Lady," replie
the Duke, with equal acerbity.
They re-entered their respective
chambers and slammed the doors.
* # # #
Cellini had been both surprised
and delighted to find Angela hiding
out on the balcony. The girl would
have screamed had he not hurried
ly clapped his hands to her lips.
Why are you here?” she ex
claimed. “I thought you wen*
prisoner in your workshop.”
Cellini was once more the ardent
lover, grandiose, boastful, as h;>
antiseptic Emerald Oil can readily he
obtained at any well stocked drug
Apply a few drops over the inflammed
part and see how speedily the pain
MDA disappears and the inflam- pulled her toward him in the shad
niation is reduced. So mar-
,velously powerful is Emerald ows away from the Duke’s win
Oil that soft corns seem to ,
shrivel right up and drop off.
«(*o<M*fMT Guaranteed, “A prisoner! I came to rescue
You Can Escape
Women who must be on the job every
day need Lydia E. Pinkham's Tablets.
They not only relieve periodic pain and
discomfort... they help to correct the
CAUSE of your trouble. If you take them
regularly ... and if yours is not a surgical
case ... you should be able to escape
Chocolate coated ... convenient.. . de-
pendable. Sold by all druggists. New small
"T 27 and a textile winder in the mill. I had cramps so
bad that I had to cry many times. 1 used to stay in beef two
days a month. Lydia E. Pinkham's Tablets helped nnvwonder-
fully. For the first time in my life I do not suffer. I canWork all
Just how many unemployed
seems td be a matter of differ-
ence as to the total number a-
mong those who claim to have the
facts. Figures handed out by the
American Federation of Labor
give the total as still being 10,-
300,000. The Fderation’s monthly
figures have been commonly ac-
cepted because there are no offi-
cial figures available. The truth
of the matter is that the Federa-
tion’s estimate was mostly guess-
work and not the result of a
The United States Chamber of
Commerce was the first to chal-
lenge the accuracy of the Federa-
tion’s figures. From all the relia-
ble data available the Chamber
estimated the number of uncm
ployed in July at 7,000,000, thus
making the Federation estimate
too high by some three million.
Whielt organization is right no one
is prepared to say. Accurate labor
statistics are most essential to any
intelligent approach to economic
and social problems. Unemploy-
ment is one of the most important
single indexes of current oconom
ic conditions. Yet the United
States is one of thb few great na-
tions of the world with no official
figures on the number of jobless.
Our government has muddled a-
long with inadequate statistics and
is not now prepared to say wheth-
er there are 10,300,000 or 7,000-
Dr. Isador Lubin, present Com-
missioner of Labor Statistics, once
told a congressional committee
that “while we know our natinal
cold-storage holdings of cheese
and pickled pork, we have no ade-
quate machinery for collecting!
data on the vital problem of un-
employment.” Since Dr. Lubin!
voiced that remark much of the
necessary machinery has been
created and it is hoped that some
day our government will have up
to the minute data on the number
i employed and unemployed,
which will undoubtedly prove
more important than being able to
rattle off at random the amount
of water flowing over Niagara
For the present the best statis-
tics we have are the records of
the United States Employment
Office or Service. Secretary of
Labor Perkins reports that her of-
fice had been asked for jobs 7,-
000,000 times between May 1 and
July 1. But this figure cannot be
taken as an accurate guage be-
cause not all unemployed register
with the service. In its report to
the Secretary of Labor this ser-
vice, created on July 1, 1933, re-
vealed it had obtained employ-
ment for 6,951,523 persons and
had received applications from
12,624,974, leaving more than 7,-
000,000 on the active list of peo-
ple waiting for jobs. The nearly
7,000,000 jobs found for the un-
my l,cloved Angela. True, 1 swain
through rivers of blood—ten of tho
Duke s guards paid with their lives,
and ten more lie wounded. Fait 1
would have reached my goal even
though I crawl, d to your feet but
lie then prui.osi-d that she come
away with him forthwith. Hut -she
“The Duke \vl! lie angry."
‘What is a Duke compared to
Cellini? Tomorrow my Ufe ends,
but tonight I find endless life."
His passion swayed her.
' Hut where will we go?"
"Where will we not go? There
are r.o blo.ssnin.s we shall not touch
-no heavens we shall not see!’
Already he had one leg over the i
balcony, and despite her strip;- i
gles lie managed to lower her to
the ground. Bhe ceased struggling
ns she felt the iron of his strength
agaiinst her soft, suppliant body.
Hut before they reached the pal-
ace walls, a cry went up. Shadowy
forms were rushing to and fro.
"Cellini!. . . . Stop him! . . There
MAKES YOU LOSE
w UNHEALTHY FAT
lie works projects. The Civil
Works program accounted for 4,-
113,000 of that number.
Pointing out that no count of
American jobless has ever been
taken, Secretary of Labor Perkins
says: “We should have a jobless
census. The number of applica-
tions at our bureau doesn’t tell
the story. The list includes dupli-
0*0, kv normal times,
would he classified os retired, not
3 More Men
To Be Sent
Three more men are expected to
nje tnsasfsrrsd to tfcstmfltlasr of
Mi* road at Paris la th* next day
or so, according to Malachl Sacra,
seoraary to Joe Houlihan, manager
of the local reemployment agency.
Throe have already been trans-
ferred to the structural steel de-
partment of the road, and the three
now named are still hanging in the
balance, with confirmation of their
transfer needed to bring about their
being sent to Haris. This Is expec-
ted In die next few days.
tuHerib* la Th* Dally Praia
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the time now and feel strong,
race St, Muskegon, Mich.
-Mrs. Bennie Coates, 1963 Ter,
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A young woman of Norwich, Conn.,
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The Denison Press (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 77, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 6, 1934, newspaper, September 6, 1934; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth737363/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.