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Newspaper Page Text
"What made you turn so paTe?"
asked Dick. "Don't you feel well?
Perhaps we had better go home and
not try to look at the electrics."
"Oh, I'm all right, dear, and Dick,
I have decided that if you think best
we might buy a gasoline car."
Dick reached over and put his hand
over mine. "You're always strong
on doing what you think I want you
to do after you have thought it out,
aren't you, -Margie?"
"Well, you see, dear, I don't want
to be selfish."
"You are not, you are just the best
wife a man ever had and you're go
ing to have an electric and nothing
else. Come on, sweetheart," said
Dick, as he paid the check and tipped
I will not think another minute of
that old anonymous letter. Some
body 'wrote it who does not know
wnat she is talking about
(To Be Continued.)
GERMANS WARNED TO GET OUT
OF DUPONT POWDER PLANTS
Wilmington, Del., Nov. 29. Post
ers warning all German! workmen
employed at various plants of the
DuPont Powder Co. to get out not
later than Jan. 1 have mysteriously
appeared upon fences and trees in
neighborhood within last few days.
These warnings are believed to
mean that there will be a bold at
tempt by agents of Germany to blow
up plants in the near future. Word
ing of warnings recalls those circu
lated by imperial German govern
ment through its agents in this coun
try previous to sailing of Lusitania.
THE ONLY ONE
The ladies try to catch the eye
With hats and dresses new;
The college lad is just as bad,
And airs his fashions, too.
ut after all, in spring or fall,
This truth remametn still,
e -soldier boy s the only, euy
That'n nil rlrpsnprt iin in 1H11.
Jas. M. Morton. In Judge. I
LITTLE, BUT OH, MY!
Helen Marie Osborn, in whom the
Balboa Motion Picture' company
claims to have the youngest leading
lady before the public today. Only
recently she celebrated her third
Birthday anniversary and on that oc
casion she was elevated to stellar
honors, playing opposite no less a
screen favorite than Henry King.
Until this event the little lady was
known about the Balboa studio as
"Baby Marie," but now she takes ex
ception to such addresses and out of
respect of her position, she is called
Miss Osborn. She comforts herself
with unspoiled dignity, is childishly
frolicsome and withal ladylike.
IT'S BLAME NEAR MARTIAL LAW,
SAYS DEMOCRATIC BULLETIN
John P. Tansey, editor Chicago
Democratic Bulletin, makes the point
in his current number that "If men
are violating the law or city ordi
nances of "Chicago they should be
arrested, not clubbed." Young wom
en "roughly handled by the police"
and strikers "clubbed and beaten
without legal provocation or justifi
cation" comes close to the establish
ment" of martial law in Chicago, is
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