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Jntara Jlailg ciumes INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Dally Except Sunday, 25-29 South Meridian Street Telephones—Main 3500, New 28-351. MEMBER OF AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. . (Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, G. Logan Payne Cos. Advertising Offices ) yew % 0 ’ rk> 809 & n> Payne. Burns & Smith, Inc. HOW THOSE REPUBLICAN EDITORS must have missed Gov. Good rich at their Turkey Run. picnic! GOODRICH says he is disgusted with the best legislature that ever met His statement makes it unanimous. WHAT HAS BECOME of Henry Roberts and the job the governor promised him when his office was abolished? THE SKELETON found in a cave recently is not the only one that will be dragged out for public identification between now and next November. THE MUNCIE PRESS says democratic headquarters have been trans ferred to French Lick. We have sometimes wondered where they were, ourselves. * JOHN M. SCHMID says he was once a stockholder, but never a direc tor of the Continental National bank. Thus is it demonstrated that even a bank overlooks opportunities once in a while. A MAN is known by the friends he keeps. John Holtzman's appoint ment as head of the democratic speakers' bureau meets the unqualified ap proval of George M. Ray, whose sentence in connection with the bribing of a township trustee was suspended at Brazil. Goodrich's New Duties On Feb. 16, 1917, Gov. Goodrich said to the general assembly: “It is the duty of the governor, not to enact laws, but to advise, suggest or approve or disapprove. ... I desire only to co-operate with you, to keep the pledges that were made and approved in the last campaign. *’ On July 30, 1920, Gov. Goodrich, after having started to a republican meeting, returned for the avowed purpose of forcing the legislature to enact amendments to what has been officially termed by the republican state committee, the “best tax law possible under our constitution.” In the interval we have had a period of “centralized” government. Among the other products of centralized government appears to be a governor who has repudiated his own conception of his duties and dele gated new ones to himself. No Home Rule Wanted No more convincing evidence of the fact that the republican party Is not yet weaned away from its love of “centralization” could be expected \ than was afforded by the delays In concluding the special session of the general assembly. The tax law was the subject of consideration for weeks simply because the republican majority In the assembly could not bring Itself to a repudiation of the great fetish on which Gov. Goodrich won his way into office and in the promulgation of which he became the most discredited governor Indiana ever had. Regardless of the fact that* the national republican party is and has been complaining for months of the centralization of war powers in the national administration, the republican party of Indiana still stands con verted to the centralization of taxing power in a tax board appointed by one man. Regardless of the fact that the supreme court has determined that this board actually overstepped the wide authority granted it hy the tax law which was designed to centralize government in the hands of one man, the republican assembly apparently did not awaken to the dangers of cen tralization. Centralization wa3 raised to nth power in taxation when the new tax law was enacted. This law was officially proclaimed the "best law possible under our constitution” and “the greatest achievement of the republican party in Indiana since the civil war.” The Indianapolis News, which advocated this law in season and out, now takes the stand that “the tax law itself has not yet been shown to be defective.” A proposal to place the final word as to the tax levies and bond issues in the hands of the circuit Judges, elected by the several communities, did not meet the favor of the assembly. A proposal to retain the autocratic powers of the tax board and legalize the orders which the supreme court declared overstepped even the broad powers granted by the “best law possible,” met with sufficient approval to keep the assembly In a deadlock for weeks. The truth is that the republican party has not yet learned Its lesson. It still believes in centralization of power. It still repudiates home rule and self-government in Indiana. Rise of the Bathtub As additional evidence that “the world do move” we reprint the fol-1 lowing from the Ohio State Journal: The Woman Citizen tells us the first bath tub In the United States was installed in the home of Adam Thompson of Cincinnati on Dec. 20, 1942. It was a large mahogany box lined with sheet lead. Its owner was extremely proud of it, because at his Christmas party he exhibited it to ! his guests and explained its use and purpose. He had some curious guests and gave four of them an opportunity to have a Christmas bath in the new household convenience. And the bathtub got two columns of story in the ! city newspapers the next day, in which it was denounced as an epicurean I luxury, undemocratic, out of harmony with the simplicity of the day. Lead- j lng medical men denounced it as dangerous to health. The controversy spread. Philadelphia, in 1843, sought to prohibit by ordinance bathing from Nov. 1 to March 15, but it lacked two votes. Virginia laid a state tax j of |3O per year on bathtubs. Crippling the Accounts Boards Still another explanation of why Gov. Goodrich pushed the coal con trol bill through the legislature has been offered. This explanation is pertinent to the change in the plan that placed control over the coal industry in the hands of the board of accounts, con-1 slsting of the governor, his appointee and the auditor of state. The In- j di&na Publicity Bureau says: “Another object in placing coal control in the hands of the botrd of accounts, Is seen by opponents of the bill. It is charged that practically all of the time of the hoard will be taken up with investigating the coal situa tion and that the regular work of the field examiners will be practically stopped. That means, they assert, that few disclosures that might hit republican officeholders over the state can expected in the months intervening hetween now and the fall electiom "By thus tying the hands of the state bdard of accounts such an ex pose as the one that is clouding the official record of Ora J. Davies, repub lican candidate for treasurer of state, can lie avoided.’’ Which recalls that public announcement of the results of the investi gation of the offices of Marion county and (of the affairs of the school board of Indianapolis have been long .[ So long has been the delay, in fact, that -a. great many citizens whoj were interested in the examination have concluded that they discloses conditions so bad the board hesitates * make them public. A QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Why Is the United, States weather bu reau discontinuing the weather kiosks In various cities? This department of The Times tells yon. If you have a question to ask, send it with a 2-eent stamp to The Indiana Dally Times, In formation Bnreau, Fdererlo J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C.. The answer will be mailed direct to you. WEATHER KIOSKS. Q. Does the United States weather bureau control' the weather kiosks in various cities? A. W. A. The weather bureau says that it operates these kiosks (pronounced ke-osks), but that very few are still in use. It is the policy of the bureau to discontinue their service, since tempera ture taken so near the street level dif fers perceptibly from the official weather report and leads to commend and confusion. SOME SWIMMER. Q. Please give me the name of the man who swam twelve miles with hands and feet tied, near Boston. D. H. A. The record we find was made in the New York harbor by Harry Elion - sky of New London, Conn. He not only swam twelve miles with hands and feet tied, but also towed a rowboat. VENOM OF SNAKE. Q. Is the venom of a poisonous snake that has been killed, infectious? ' W. L. S. A. The United States biological sur rey says that it is doubtful If suffleeint venom of a poisonous reptile would re main on its fangs after death to injure a person seriously. It must be remem bered that such a snake will frequently inject as much as twenty drops of poison into a wound. OUR DEAD IN* BEI/GIUM. Q. Will the soldiers burled in Belgium be returned to this country? T. M. . A. The state department says that the Belgian government has signified its willingness to have the bodies of Amer ican soldiers removed, promising the co-operation of its railways in aiding transportation, PLATINUM. Q. Will soot, carbon and dirt col lect on platinum, which is constantly In a furnace? Will the composition of the platinum be changed by the gases in the furnace? Is it a good conductor of electricity? N. 11. K. A. The bureau of mines says that soot, carbon and dirt will collect on platinum, and that gases such as car bon monoxide, hydrogen, and carbon dioxide do change Its composition slight ly, Platinum is a good conductor of electricity. NAVY PENSION. Q. I have been working at a naval ordnance plant for two years I under stand all men over C3 will bo turned off Aug. 20, 1920. Will they receive a pen sion or a bonus? F. D. W. A. The navy bureau of ordnance says Jihyraes.o the Tsmes> tm —M As I recollect th' Rprvicos thet ’s rendered u these days Tt ‘pears t’ me thar s critters dumb deservin' heaps o' praise— Take Ball ’nd Jeff, firo hosses, fine animals, I'll say, A-servln’ here their city In a willin’, patient way. They’re down at Number Thirty, pull a ladder-truck, y* see, An* t’ watch ’em make a run is a pleasure sure fer mo, With their ears laid back, an* wild-eyed, hoof3 clatterin’ t,hey go Respondin’ to thjeir duty, ’s faithfully, y’ know, v Why, “the boys” have grown t’ love ’em, an’ t’ know their habits, too, Them hosses, yep. It 's funny, have really learned t’ chow Terbaecy like th’ firemen, an’ they ’ll flggit ’round t* git. A chaw o’ nicotine —don't make ’em sick a bit But I hear thet soon th' city will motorize th’ corp, An’ then ol' Ball 'nd Jeff at fires I’ll see no more; ' Well, I want t’ tell y’ this much, I’ll miss \ 'em, you bet I will, Fer no shiny gas’line wagon them hosses’ place kin fill. BRINGING UP FATHER. <NE - OARlin • I 1 GROCER ON YCUR WAY TO ALVA.Y*> / IJOX in M£ OWN HONE- M> r HAVE. TOO t>ENQ OVER FIVE _Jj T^^P THE OFFICE- I’LL HAVE to ofr j [-?_) ~i ifel U OF corned oeef an' 1 0 j—^s||jgsp S (jijif' T ” £ *\. 7**3/ © oao vmn pcmum sewcs. we. —V— -—p: -— 1 N — 1 INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1920. that only men who have served in the navy, or who have worked for the gov ernment at the navy plants for a period of fifteen years, are entitled to a pen sion. There is no bonus except to men who have been enlisted in the service. CUBA’S HARBORS. Q. Has Cuba good harbors? . It. G. A. Cuba s seacoast Is 1 approximately 2,000 miles long, with more deep water harbors than any other country in the western hemisphere. i “FATHER OF GIANTS." Q. Who is known as the 'Father of Giants”? M. E. A. This term is supposed to apply to Anak, the long-necked giant of the Old Testament. He was the progenitor of a race of giants, the collective of which Is Anakim. JOHN LA FAROE. Q. Has America produced an artist who has been noted for his work in stained glass? E. H. L. A. John. La Farge, who died in 19X0, was our first great artist of this kind. He not only had a remarkable color sense combined with his artistic gift, but experimented successfully in the manufacture Ylnd designing of stained glass. UNCLE SAM’S MINTS. _Q. Do United States mints coin any money beside our own? M. B. A. Cuban coins are made in American mints, also the coins of several South American countries. TARIFF. Q. What is the origin of the word tariff? G. K. A. The word Is of Spanish derivation, the Spanish word tarlfa, meaning price list or rate book. This wor<i In turn comes from the Arabic tarifa, botlfication or Inventory, from the verb “tarafa,” to know. Texas Boy Prevents Wreck; Given $5,000 BARTLETT. Tex., July 31 —Texas tins a hero in the person of Roy Kennedy, 11. And, due to Roy's eourage. quick thinking and a red sweater, over 290 pas sengers on a Missouri, Kansas A Texas train were snatched from almost certain death. Discovering WK) feet of track washed out and sighting the “Katy” filer ap proaching a mile away, the young hero “shed" the sweater and got busy. He brought the oncoming train to a stop just seven feet away from the dan ger siot. The grateful passengers presented him with a purse of approximately $3,000, and he has mother thousand coming from the railroad company. K. OF C.’S INVADE NEW YORK FROM ALL QUARTERS Supreme Convention of Catho lic Society to Take Up World Work. PILGRIMAGE TO FRANCE NEW YORK, July 31.—Knights of Co lumbus from every state in the union, from all the American possessions and from the dominion of Canada and the colony of Newfoundland assembled in New York today for the thirty-eighth annual supreme convention of the K. of C. ~ Three hundred accredited delegates with voting power, representing 700,000 knights, are he, and the city is host to many thousands of knights and their women folk here for the big .meeting. The dominant note of the convention will be the emphasizing of the Interna tional work of the Knights of Columbus. On Aug. 7, 230 knights will leave NeA York on the steamship Leopoldina on the largest peace pilgrimage that has ever gone to Europe. They will present the K. of< C. statue of Lafayette to France, and the statue, which has cost the knights $60,009, will be accepted by President Deschanel and unveiled by Marshal Ferdinand Foch. COSTLIEST BATON TO MARSHAL FOCH. To Marshal Foch also the knights will present the costliest baton ever given to a marshal of France, and Supreme Knight James A. Flaherty of Philadel phia, who will lead the K. of C. pil grimage, will Induct Marshal Foch as an honorary member of the K. of C. In giving this statue the knights achieve the dual result of memorializing those who have fought for American and French liberty and in presenting their baton to Foch they will go on record as the first organization to so signally honor the groat Frouch hero. Marshal Foch recently requested that the baton be presented to him In the hall of St. Clemente college In the old Jesuit school where he received his higher eau cation. This will be done. The knights raised the funds for the statue and th* baton without appealing to the general public, as It was their desire to make it a purely spontaneous offering from their membership, especial ly from the 100,000 knights who saw serr lci during the war. INTERNATIONAL * GOOD FEELING. Obviously, the striking display of in ternational good feeling will ecllpss all other happenings at the convention. New York will see the greatest civilian welfare party to be staged In recent years, even in New York, when the K. of C. pilgrimage sails. The pilgrim* will be all men, for the European outhorUica cannot give assn.- ances of comfort to women traveling n large numbers, and the knight*, being a thorough democracy, ml* that if all wonien folk cannot go, none shall go. They have n long Itinerary before them which culminates in Rome, when the pop* win preside nt ceremonies for the knights In the Vatican gardens, wits the massed Vatican choirs giving their final Roman recital before embarking fut Ihoir ro-ond American tour. Ri.t apart from the Importance of the picturesque aspect „f the K. of C. con vention, th* krlghta will launch In New York n work that Is destined to be one of the most Important ever undertaken by a private organization. FLAN KXmDITt'RE OF EDUCATIONAL FUND. Their educational convention, recently held In Chicago, prepared a plan for the expenditure of the $7,000,000 balance of the K. of r. war fund on community srlu-ot* for former service men and i civilians. During the last year the knights founded seventy-throe such schools snd graduated rnr than -10,003 ex service men and women. It remains for their supreme ronven ; tlon -to ratify the plan, which call* for tbo extension of tho K. of C. sehool sys tem throughout the country and for the opening of tho schools to civilians who pay cost fees. The convention proper will be held on Aug. 3, 4 and fi. the days Immediately preceding and following being taken up with various committee meetings. All the amalgamated business of the K of if, which includes one of tho larges* 'nsurance systems In the country. I* dealt with at the convention nnd usually consumes every minute of meet ing time, entertainment features at K. of O. conventions being always subordi nated to the business In hand. The supreme convention Is the highest governing body of the knights and a thousand and one detalla come before It for decision. The principal sessions will be held at the Commodore hotel, Supreme Knight James A. Flaherty initiating the meeting with his annual report after the prelimi nary prayer. Science and Religion in Tiff onJWar Cause BERLIN. .Tulv 31.—Rclenee and re ligion have come Into conflict In the Ber- , lln suburb of Steglltx. Dr. Goldstein, a general practitioner j of Rteglltz, made some time ago a aen sntlonnl lecture on the limitation of fam ines. The surplus population of Germany, he maintained, was the main cause of the war. Germany had far too many people for her natural resources. Every woman, ho urged, who had brought three living children Into the j world should have the right to refuse or avoid having more. A local parson named Weymann lasucd j a vigorous attack on Goldstein from tho church standpoint. Ho said Goldstein was "advocating j sexual Bolshevism and tho destruction of tho strength of the nation.” Dr. Goldstein brought a libol suit, but gained only nominal damages. Both parties took the case to tho higher court and the court of appeal reversed tho former decision. Ehebuyinti public are the chief* benefactors ” HHZ I will open the floodgates of thrilling bargains when I begin my famous Mill £s & -fejj End Sale next Monday, August 2nd. This or igi na l Lockhart Sale has a : * Jr reasonable plea for your patronage. It Wu;;’ is a product of economic evolution. Men, women and children will be clothed inexpensively, household rec- Jw t| I maßr essities will be priced here way below Wj;)! normal. I strongly advise you to heed sWi-* *■ JJiflff carefully all Mill End advertising and profit by the opportunity. 7WTTIS nm GOODS ca * = t : h e. isiew k store £St. igaa™"' PUSS IN BOOTS JR. By DAVID CORY. “Oyer the hills and far away. Out In the west where the sky Is gray, Till the sun goes down o'er the purple hills And the clouds are fringed with their crimson frills. "Out In the west where the mountain crest Goes to sleep In the sky’s blue breast. And the tall green grass on the prairie sings To the tune the west wind gaily brings." Thts is what the little Yellow Bird sang an Puss Junior, with the beautiful big diamond which the dwarf had Just given him In the Inst story, walked out of the old hollow stutnp. “And now that you have found your fortune,” said the bird, “what are you going to do with It?” “Leave that to me,” said Puss gaily. “There Is plenty to do with a fortune,*’ and away he went merrily on his way J ■) W “The Great Giant Picked Up Pnsa and Smiled.” until he came to a pretty village. And the first shop he came to was a Jewelry store, so ho went In, rind showed the big diamond to the man behind the counter. “Goodness tne!" be exclaimed, "what i> magnificent diamond.” and, would you believe It/ be gave Puss over a thousand dollars fbr It. So Puss put the money lit hla pocket and started off again. And you msy well believe he felt as rich as king, for a thousand dollars In Mother Goose Land Is Indeed a fortune! “And now I'm going west,” •r.lrl Puss to himself, “for that is where the Yellow WHEN A GIRL MARRIES A New Serial of Young Married Life By ANN LISLE.— UHATTER CIV. “You wero with Phoebe! What do you mean by that?" Jim’s voice fairly snapped out at Neal as he spent on Mu all the Irritation and wrath accumulated against me and my "l*ctur” on gambling. But Neal was too happy to be Irri tated by anything. “Yes—with rhoebe.” he Mid. “The car broke down and we had to walk till we found a trolley.” “Oh!“ That one exclamation of Jim’s held volumes of relief. "Then, of course, Y’lrglnla and Sheldon were along.” “Yes—yes, of course,” replied Neal, ns though he meant, “Were they? 1 didn’t notice. They don't count." And during the long, sleepless hours of the night, when I lay dreading tho suffering Jim's passion for gambling might cause us both, the memory of Neal's glorified face, and his vibrating voice comforted me. But with the return of day not even tho thought of my brother’s happiness could cheer me. I dragged through a long morning, tortured by worry. Lunch was a sorry pretense —I couldn’t manage to cat n bite. For I knew just how ter rible is the situation the wife of a gambler faces. What wonien suffer when the man they love steko fortune, decency and man hood even on tho "turn of a card’’ l learned in my early youth. My own father was a gambler. My childhood al ternated between red plush and gilt hotel suites on noisy throroughfnres nnd rag carpeted hall bedrooms in dingy board ing houses on furtive back streets. Moth er nnd I wero starving in the bog of shame, where father left us when he died, when Father Andrew Hyland married Bird says everything la new and won derful.” Well, by and by, after Puss had gone for many a mile, he came across Old Mother Goose on her Gander. She was sitting on the good bird's back and fly ing through the air at a great rate. But as soon as she saw Puss she came down to earth and asked him to go with her. “My Gander can easily take two,” she said; “for, although he is a trifle older than when we last met, he Is still as strong as ever.” So Puss got up behind the old lady, and away they went over tree top and steeple, chimney and mountain, until they came to the western part of Old Mother Goose Land, where lived a great Giant. He was—oh, so big and strong! and his cheeks were as red as the sunset, and his eyes as bright as stars, and his arms as big as oak trees, and stronger. “This Is little Puss Junior,” said Moth er Goose. "Ho wishes to see the west and has come with me.” And then the Giant stretched out his hand and picked up Puss and smiled. And In the next story you shall hear what the bis Giant said, for he said It so loud that I heard It, although he was so far away. And then the big round sun turned a somersault over the mountain top and rolled down the other side, like a great ball of fire, and all the little fairies began to sing a sleepy song to put the Giant’s children to sleep.—Copy right, 1920. (To Be Continued.) HOROSCOPE | “The stars Incline, bat do not compel.” SUNDAY', AUG. 1, HttO. This Is a quiet day, according to astrologers. While Mercury and Nep- J tnne are in benelc place, the adverse j rule is weak. It Is lucky day for weddings, which should bring happiness and long com- j radeahlp. While the atnrs smile on lovers, the middle-aged as well as tbo young ars likely to bo affected by tho pleasant madness of romance. Women are warned to combat the in clination toward coquetry that the seer* predict will be strong during the re mainlng months of the year. While progress Is foretold In all Hues of public work, women as well as men will attempt to gain place to which they mother nnd brought us to s little home on an elm-shaded village street. But It was those years that took their toll of mother. She passed on when Neal was a tiny lad. Neal forgmts her, but I can never forget. And today I face the very problem that killed my mother. Six hours alone with my thoughts nnd T begin to grow morbid—desperate. Then Betty came Into my mind. Suddenly love and faith and a great need of her strug gled out of tho ugly mists of jealousy that have always kept me from ac knowledging even to myself how fine and splemlld Betty Brycce Is. I called Betty's house. The maid told me that Mrs. Bryce had goue over to Mrs. Dalton's apartment. So Betty was helping Virginia move Into the new apartment—they were friends already! For a moment I felt shut, out, alone. I had rejected Betty’s efforts at friendship—Virginia had re fused mine—and they had found each other. Envy chilled ma for a moment, then I conquered my feelings and called Virginia. The line was busy, but the operator downstairs promised to call n*e as soon as she could get the number. A ring of the door beil summoned me from tho phone. And I opened the door to find Kvvy on the threshhold. Sh*> was smiling and radiant—and her greeting qestored ray confidence in myself. After all, I had wanted an old friend of Jim's to help us—and one had come to me. I Instead of being jealous because she liked my boy, I must use Evvy’s liking for his benefit. But before T could embark upon my purpose. Evvy stated hers.—Copyright 1920. (To Be Continued.) are not entitled and many pretender* will arise to claim attention. Venus is, still in an aspect supposed to indicate continued extravagance and lack of thrift In places most detrimental to the public good. Uranus in tho eighth house seems to ■ threaten increase cf accidents in boating and swimming. Persons whose lirthdato It is should I’# careful to avoid accident during the coming year, which will be successful. Children born on this day are likely to be quick and. clever. CLEVELAND PUTS LIP FIGHT ON H. C. L. f City Administration Buys Fed eral Food for Sale. CLEVELAND, July 3L—The city ad ministration took steps this week to give the people of Cleveland another big sal* of army food. Floyd E. Waite, commissioner of parks and public property, wrote to the war dpa;tment at Washington, asking for a a allotment of canned vegetables for Cleveland. WISHES BOTH TO OFFER. The government is proceeding with the greatest sale It yet has held of the sur plus from foods originally purchased for the army. This is an attempt to cut the high cost of living. The canned goods offered for sale, however, are limited to corned beef, corned beef hash, roast beef and baeon. Waite said Thursday he doubted if he could make a success of a sale of meats alone, as at the previous meat sale he had a considerable quantity left on hand which he had to ship back to Washington. “There is not the demand for meat in summer time that there is at other sea sons," said Waite. “For this reason I think the government should sell vege tables as well. “The government had a large surplui of vegetables. I feel certain that it still has large quantities on band. "If we had vegetables to offer for pres ent consumption people could be induced to buy the meats and hold them un til next winter, as they will be as good then as now.” When notified of Waite’s action the division of surplus army food supplies at Washington said it would supply vege tables for a sale in Cleveland after it had disposed of the meats. BARS BOTH AT SAME SALEL It was stated, however, that the 41- vision would not favor meat and vege tables being offered at the same sale. Prices quoted on the meats an lowes than pre-war prices. However, they will not be sold la lota of less than $220. The government Intends to dispose o< the stock through mayors, postmaster* and retailers. Margins of profit axe fired by the department of Justices Here are the prices being charged b|( the government for the meats, with com parative retail market prloest Army Present Sale Price. Bet. Price Corned beef,. No. 1 cans. 21t4c 43-Bfc Corned beef, No. 2 cans. 40c 75c Jtoast beef. No. 1 cans.. 12c 4&3SO* Roast beer. No. 2 cans.. 230 750 Crn. beef hash, l-lb cans 220 40c Crn. beef hash, 2-lb cans 3sc 75c Bacon, 12-lb cans $2.57 $300(88-41 Municipal Argument Over; Coin Flipped KANSAS CITY. Kae., July 31-—Tha “flip” of a coin saved this city SSOO after futile efforts of Mayor Mundenhall and Secretary Berry of the Wyandotte County Gas Company to compromise a bill owned by the city for several years. After a long conference the gas com pany's bill, originally $42,000. was re duced to $35,500. The city still balked nml demanded the bill be made an even' $35,00. “We are only SSOO apart on a ment. Bet's flip a penny for It,” sug gevtod the mayor. “You’re on.” said the secretary. “Heeds for the city," said the mayor, “Tb-' company will take tails,” said Berry. The coin, anew Lincoln one-cent piece, spun in the atr. A tinkle, heads won. FATHER HAS A HUNCH.