Newspaper Page Text
A MYSTERY YOU WILL WANT-TO READ ABOUT
This is no bag of gold stunt you don't get a house and lot you don't'
get any trading stamps and you don't get an automobile or any. other pre
mium from what we're going to pull off next week. All you get out of it is
a good laugh and everybody gets the same chance to giggle, snicken or
bellow forth in peals of tear-starting, side-breaking mirths.
All you've got to do Is to read the thrilling story about Diana Dillpickles,
in "A SECRET PRIED LOOSE." It's a new mystery story, and is chuck,
full of thrills and experiences. t "--
It's a screeching film in six reels telling how a poor misunderstood squab
rests under an unjust suspicion L .
In this latest harrowing experience of Miss Dillpickles, not until the last
chapter does the injerest-of the reader.flag the, .train of' circumstances?
rushing, as it were, onvto its threatened doom. But happily the obstruction
on the track is removed, just in time. - ' .
The melodramatic career of this busy little heroine will be told in six'
chapters, the first to appear in Monday's Day Book.- Each chapter will be
cleverly illustrated, , t t - -
That'll be about all the advance notice we can give. It's a good tip.
Monday's Day Book wilj-give you the first portion of WHATHAPPENED
TO DIANA DILLPJCKLES.
LITTLE REGARD FOR FATHERS
It's very discouraging to f athers. Just as they were looking pleasant
over being exempted $50.Q worth per child. In" the income tax arrangement,
along comes a mean old jsenate committee', or a sub, 'and proposes that the
exemption be limited to two children. ,
Such an exemption as "originally proposed was Intended to help out
fathers, of dependent children, o course, but the fathers who most 'need
help are those who have large flocks of children. '
, Oh yes, we've beardold maids' and bachelors assert that it is as easy
to raise Jive children, as twojthat one can buy things cheaper at wholesaler
and all that. But it isn't; so, and if that pld senate, thinks it is going to pro
mote fatherhood with V two kid limit, it is going to get a bump.
"PERHAPS I AM T HEMOSES OF THE MOTHERS
BUT I SHALL ENTER THE PROMISED LAND"
, , . '"" -.SAYS MRS PANKHURST J
BY W. H. ALBURN
(Copyrighted, 1913, by the News
; paper Enterprise Association) '
, New York, Oct. 25. "So they call
me ihe women's Moses."
Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst, head
and. front f the world's ' feminist
movement, and fighting leader of the
militant' Suff rage ts, sat opposite me,
across a big table in the headquarters
of the Women's Political Ass'n, where
&Jrs.,.0, H. P, Belmont reigns. She
was just about 0 start on her Amer
ican lecture tour.
Mrs. Pankhurst did not look at all
like Michael Angelo's famous s'tatue
of Moses. - ,
ThQ table nearly hid the little, dell
catejfigure, elegantly clothed in black
velvet, with a black bow at her pink
throat and bodice, and cuffs of filmy
white Jace. Beneath her' black vel
vet hat, edged with gold braid, clus
tered beautiful light brown hair, with
just a tinge, of gray.
The softtpjnk -of her,unlined face