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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 30, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 4

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SATUK DAY, AI'dUST ?,0, 1913
THE SOUTH' BEND NEWS-TIMES.
SOUTH IBBIW INlYS-TIIVrJES
THE NEWS-TIMlsS PRINTING COMPANY
glO Uyt Coif at Avcnrso. Couth Henfi. IatfUrs
Entered aa second clx.a rr.Mtcr &t the Pcstolace at Sauth Bend, Inln"
- -
ur CAitniEn,
tt&Uy and fjurday, la nJvanc?. xr Dally end .tfay by tfce wee, . ,15o
eaT s-- DaLily. copy :a
Eunua.7. tingle copy $9
DY MAIL
Daily nJ fiur.dar In tu3 varies, per yar . (4. tO
Daily. In 6vnnc r-er yr , ?...$2.C
"We Fccm to have overlooked some
thing desirable that England ami
Canada have found In Jack Johnson
and Harry Thaw. Or have we?
The thin;; to be feared by democrats
now Is that the Tribune will endorse
their whole ticket and queer it with
the public.
UjHE
MEL TING POT
If your tiarr.e apvars In the tele phone ! recto y you can telephon
your want ad" to Th WH-Times o tHce and 1 bill will be mailed alter lLs
insertion. Home pho 11M; Ucii phone 2100.
Joseph M. Callahan took a round
trip ticket when he left the republi
can party, or maybe It was an excur
sion ticket.
All flies should look alike to their
common victims.
CONL LCP.JINZEN & WOODMAN
For ixn Advtrtllas; iCepresentativ'ea.
tmB Fifth A 'tnuc New York. ArtvertH!n?r Dnliainff, CM?i
!
SOI TH IlH.M), INDIA NA, ALTilST :,o, 191:5
J.
V St X s v V v
r y y
SEVEN MINUTE SERMON
TIII2 COL'NTY PA IK.
Tho county fair usually follows the
harvest, and the harvest in the United
States and Canada extends over a con
siderable period of time, hut it may
be said in general terms that with the
Incoming of Sertemher the county fair
reason will bfgin. For the last few
years the county fair has been steadily
rcainlns its old-time usefulness and
dignity. This fact is evident in im
proved grounds and huildlns, improv
ed management and Improved exhibits
In all parts of the country. After
a departure toward "expositions",
"street fairs", etc., which resulted in
los.s of the prestige that made tho
county fair of former years an event
of premier Importance in every agri
cultural community, the substantial
farmers and Interests Immediately de
pendent upon agriculture progress
and prosperity are again rallying to
the support of the county agricultural
and livo stock associations and their
annual exhibitions.
Tho original mistake was made,
perhaps. In giving too much promi
nence to speed events. These of
themselves were not harmful, but
they became so through association
with perrons having nothing in com
mon with the farming community.
It was only a step from the speeding
track to tho horse race, and the horse
raco 50on brought some of tho leading
county fairs of the country into disre
pute. About the same time the ten
dency toward side shows and exhibi
tions entirely unrelated to farming,
became strong. The best people of
the counties refused to exhibit at the
fairs or to attend them, the county
associations leclino(l, tne grounds
were neglected or sold, and for sev
eral years the rrvmty fair was re-
p.irdcd as something that had pone
out of rural lifo for all time.
This has proved, fortunately, not to
be the case. The fairs of the last
three or four years have been among
the best ever held in many parts of
the United states and the Dominion.
They have kept well within their own
legitimate province while at the same
time they have taken advantage of all
modern inventions and innovations for
creating and holding the interest of
those In attendance. To this end the
agricultural schools have contributed
greatly.
Tin: Ji itv whit.
"We must school ourselves to expect
such things. The women jurors in a
misdemeanor case at oak Park, III.,
lnllicted a line, then cried and then
remitted the costs.
Well, what of it? Wasn't it a wom
an's jury? Haven't women an in
alienable right to be sympathetic as
well as just? And can a woman be
sympathetic without crying ?
Isn't that going to be an Innova
tion, to have sentiment mixed up with
our politics and law? Hut it is going
to be as surely a women are given
and maintain the franchise, but it will
be so cleverly compounded with jus
tice that it will not be misapplied.
The Oak Park case grew out of a
neighborhood row that began with
the children. The women jurors in
flicted light lines and remitted the
costs. The defendants are poor peo
ple. "We want the verdict to be a
lesson." they said, "but we do not
want the children to suffer, as they
would under u heavier penalty."
like a woman, to think of the
children. Put not solely like the
women. .Men do the same things, but
do them less emotionally. The men
think of the possibility of making
public charges of the children. The
women think of what the children
might suffer.
Hut it is troing to put a m.'-re pro
found human interest in our politics
and the processes of gov.-rnnu-ut to
have the intluence of woman's more
emotional nature, her k.. vr.er s-T.se of
human rights and of the curr.al fit
ness of thinu's.
The tears of the O.ik Park jury de
tracted nothing from the dignity "f
the otf.ee. m the contrary th- y w. r.
visible evhb r.co that jr.stiee was tem-
. rev that should al-
per d wi:
v.avs
number of accidents at railroad cross
ings is explained.
The sign at the railroad crossing
warns the automobile driver to ".Stop!
Look! Listen!' Ordinarily the driver
looks and listens, but his view may
be obstructed by buildings, trees, em
bankments or standing cars and his
hearing affected by the noise of his
own machine and the hilarity of his
passengers.
The first and most important part
of the warning is rarely heeded. The j
driver seldom stops. Not one in a!
thousand times does
ON THE GOLDEN TEXT
HY OUR OWN PREACHER
sjc Jc
(Copyright. 191
by E. S. Davidson.)
August 31. 1013.
Let us have cracr, u hereby we may
; offer service well-plea-dmr to (Iml
with reference and awe. Ilcb. 12:2b.
ACCEPTABLE SERVICE.
I. loyally to (iod Is Essential to
Service. God will not allow rebels to
light in the ranks of his soldiers, he
will not permit those who are disloyal
he step out of I to him to take any part In the moral
his car and gain a position where he!and government of mankind,
rnn Krtii l-t nA v, o - r , HcloTe Clod will accept any service
can both see and hear. Ordinarily he at our hands it is aisoluteiy necessary
takes the chance, and that it Is a j for us to be his loyal followers. We
fearful one the news columns of the ' must lirst seek the kingdom of God
ami nis righteousness in our own
press daily testify.
exit Tin: i:QuiuER.
There is enough charity in the world
so that-most people dislike to 3ee any
one compelled to give up a course he
has started out upon, even though
they may not approve of that course.
The passing of the Enquirer was to
be expected. Had it made its polit
ical hght along the pr gressive party
issues alone, its tenure of life might
have been lengthened. Editor Zuver
was too anxious to reform the world
hearts and lives before we can suc
cessfully promote the interests of that
kingdom in the rearts and lives of
our fellow men. If we would folloy.'
Jesus- in doing good it is necessary
for us to ha like Jesus in our love and
loyalty to the heavenly Father. He
fore any person is tit to preach or
teach the gospel, or administer spir
itual consolation, he must have re
nounced his own sins and have be
lieved in the Lord Jesus Christ for
the salvation of his soul; indeed before
a man can render any acceptable ser
vice he must be reconciled to God.
Any kindness done to a fellow man by
those who are in rebellion against
in too many things. Politics;
ligion. business and industry, conduct ?d carn.ot PiMy be done with a
, , J' 11UUU ! pure motive, and is therefore reckon-
anu morais, an inings mat be and
some tfiat weren't were set out on his
program for reformation, and the ori
ginal purposes to which the paper
ed by him either as not having been
done, or as an act of sacrilege.
II. All Service Must He Renderci
as Unto God. If you will read the text
carefully you will see that this is one
was dedicated were lost sight of. The of its meanings. God makes common
reformer, like the rest, should spe
cialize, should concentrate.
It Isn't such a bad old world, it
isn't such a. bad old town.
or us pretty much human beings after
all. We arc unwilinK to believe that
, cause with his people. If a cup of
cold water is given to a child, prompt
ed by pure love, it is counted as if it
were done to God himself, and the
We're all I converse of this is true that if an
evil deed is done to one of his chil
dren it is reckoned as if It were done
direct to God. If we would have our
everything is going to the everlasting service to OUr fellOWS to be Well pleas
bowwows. There are so many line t in to Hie Lord we must do it in his
The steps of Jesus tells of the judgment day, how
ir.v- -t surprised some of the good people
were wnen ine iving uivuea mem iu
inherit the kingdom because they had
fed him when he was hungry, clothed
him when he was naked, visited him
in prison and attended to him when he
was sick; and how surprised the wick
ed were when he said, "Depart from
things In the world, so many splendid
deeds, fo many sterling characters,
that though some things are bad, some
are faulty, some outworn, some inef
ficient, still somehow or other, the
world goes on going always upward.
always progressing,
progress may seem
these impatient of imperfection, but
they are sure and will prevail.
Mr. Zuver demonstrated his cour
age, his zeal, his honesty of intent
during his maangement of the weekly.'
Had these line traits been balanced i me, ye cursed, for 1 was hungered,
by a little more optimism, of cheer-i and 'e -ave me no meat; I was thirsty
, , . . land naked, and sick, and you did not
fulness, or tolerance, of belief in the j atteml ;o my necessities." When both
innate Tightness of fundamental J the good and the bad expressed their
things, he might have been enabled In I surprise, as they did not remember
having done that whica the King com
mended them for on the one hand, or
condemned them for on the other,
how he said, "Inasmuch as ye have
done it unto one of the least of these
my brethren, ye have done it unto me,
and inasmuch as you have refused to
minister to there ye refused to min
ister unto me."
III. Without Conscious Divine Grace
We Cannot Render Acceptable Scr-
the end to accomplish some of the
things he believed should be done.
THE 3IIGIIT OF RIGHT.
The hig note in the president's fine
handling; of the Mexican problem, the
feature which lifts it to the highest
plane of statesmanship and gives to
everv American nrrnsinn for sntifno.
. , . ,. , . ! vice. The text exhorts us to have grace
tion rnd pride, is its calm and conn- tnat we may be able to render ac-
dent appeal to the world's hicrhest centable service. It assumes that we
w ...
tribunal, the court of moral public i nia' bave all the grace which we need
opinion for this Purpose, and it is a correct
. " ,. , I assumption, lor God's grace is like the
i annus- oi sanres or sporting of I vast
guns. Not a syllable to suggest the
braggart or bully. Just a serene mass
ing of crushing facts and utter faith
that with patience right wil work out.
There is a higher power than brute
force but it takes faith to see it. Most
ly modern statesmen have not been
men of faith. And so they have em
phasized might and cunning and piled
up on the backs of toil the weight of
and bottomless sea without
measure or end. inexhaustible in its
supply, enough for each and enough
for it'll, and enough for" evermore.
God's graca Is also as free as the air,
to be had without money and without
price. With this grace in our bearts,
we are well-pleasing to God and aro
enabled to render such service to our
fellows as they ned. If, however,
without the grace of God, we start to
bo soul savers, to lift up the fallen,
to put them into the way of life, to
had them to a state of blesedness.
cruel armaments and raced each other we shall miserably fail. We nee,d
to build the deadliest nnnnn -n.i God to perform the work of God; his
grace is absolutely necessary. ine
lack of grace is the reason why so
many engaged in Christian work are
deadliest cannon and to
excel n the arts of killing.
Not so Woodrow Wilson. With
him the pen is really mightier than
the sword, for in his skilful hands it
such conspicuous failures
IV. God is Well Pleaded AVIien We
iv.iwI.ik wriiii in 1 1 i in The notion
uin an irresistible story. Peeking that our best acts are necessarily
only peace on a basis of justice, hav- tainted with sin has always appeared
ir.g no aim beyond kindlv and helpful to e s belittling the almighty pow-
. . I or of the grace of God. We may have
r.ei.ghborltness, impregnably armed j "Jcl lam consciousness of being the
with a righteousness purpose, as the
spokesman of a creat people he need
worry not at all at the vain impudence
of a blood-stained usurper; pitiless
publicity is all that Huerta needs.
How wholesome the example! What
a contribution to the world's ad-var.ee!
THEY TAKE THE 1 11 NCH.
Criticisms by foreign newspapers of
Pres. Wilson and his Mexican message
should possillv be given the same at- pn and tve11 PIea5nP in hh? fR'
servants of God, our lives dominated
o- him. our motives purified by the
Holv Spirit that our service to our fel
lows is well pleasing to him. All our
attempts to relieve suffering, to help
the poor, to educate the ignorant, to
lovingly care for children, all our ef
forts to create missionary sentiment,
to give of our means for sending the
gospel to earth's remotest lounds. all
our prayers and efforts of all kinds
mav co "up before God as an accept
able sacrifice, a-5 a savor of a sweet
Wo hae
tutc-mo -Uoas
at r.i
thus-' e. r.
It is ..;.
oratbm ).
CTv. - IT. " ef
ml.--".on
heard of
driv-rs v
u ..it
! bv trainm n.
of the rule
two ru'.Iro.i.N v.
1 that .'-a-.-h p
a t.-w i:
l-." tike prieau
. -in .-imi'.ar to
'.ividual 1 tention that our criticism of foreign
There is nothing which so delights
the heart of the heavenly Father as a
ohcies receive. It is largely a cascjfullv consecrated Christian engaged
f rail:
o Ti
the
p.-r-
-ion
of mutual misunderstanding.
I in helping his fellow men. In fac;
such an one is looked upon by Goc
w i
In fact
God
It should be possible to stop Chicago as h looked upon Jesus and or him
ne saici. inis is my neiowu con,
whom I am well pleased."
fro.n dumping its sewas
out going to
sha
m-
1 1
'U.i
.
Ye
(h-ar
trains .a e
ir. tntou
man !:.
I.( t 1 e !
rf ctin ;
are left !
fi.-d rule
th ir ( ::!"-.
!th all
i :
that
ea
' i :
th.
)T , (
ritv a
.e.-erns tb
M a -r" s
a who
uay
e e w n i
at cr
of th
:e .1 ;
troubb of caiiing
i vcrv ear.
e in Indiana
the expense and
out the militia
IS f
..,!
i i ,
Langel's ioiiowinif will know
what to do u '.he citizens' candidates
for maor, ity judge and council-men.
; e l n
a
left entire iv w itii. tl
when the tate of mind
rr.ar.v drio-r.s of ;i':t"in
placed
, . e i ; M ' rs i
t 1 ".. ."O :
r.i: . n e f ;
. f- ty are
i l-.-al. and
in which
bibs are
Though :'iro did "0 worth of
vlair.ace to .'he Imi-erator not a single
reservation was canchd. The pas-se::-;rs
are -.villin? t take a chance.
e .
h;!arati"n of sp. ding
ilong e.,':ntrv
urctts is
v -a.:
considered
ir t i r pa1, ed
the apj ailing
it w;is Place and Swygart that put
the sault in the Tribunes somersault,
sault.
We imagine Huerta is in very much
the same s'ate of mind as GrandmS
Trib. Sort o flustered.
ROHERTSONS RUYi;R RETURNS
FROM EUROPE.
Mr. Louis Legge. the buyer for
Robertson's first Moor departments,
has returned from abroad, having
visited the principal cities in Europe.
Mr. Legsre states that his trip, in
search of the products of European
manufacturing centers, has been most
successful. He has secured not only
advantageous price concessions on
thousands of dollars worth of the
world's best merchandise, but has
obtained a fair insight on the new
styles from the great fashion centers.
Mr. Legge hns promised to show a
great many novelties from the old
world. The word of their arrivar will
be In the Robertson. Advertisement.
DOX QUIXOTE OF THE TRIHUNE.
Don Quixote of the Tribune
Took his goosequill from its rest.
And charged a flock of windmills
That hovered, in the west.
He dipped the quill full deep in Ink,
He imagined it was gore.
And when it spattered on the page
It made him thirst for more.
He daubed a lot on Gaetz and Joyce,
And flung at Taggart, too.
And smeared the name of South Bend
o'er
With Mephistollc goo.
But all the people did was laugh.
They thought it was a Joke;
And then he turned upon his friends
And gave Langei a poke.
Accent on the second syllable,
please.
TV. ns In thA ca.ee of Mr. Asouith.
American golfers were to be pulled !
about by muscular suifragets we
haven't the high conception of Amer
ican gallantry or chivalrj't or what
ever it may be, that would protect the
pugnacious females from a paste in
the jaw.
OR words to that effect, as the
lamented J. W. would say.
A DISTINCTION WITH A DIFFER
ENCE. Editor M. P.: Somebody wrote me,
"Everything is lovely and the goose
honks high." Is that the correct way
to put the old saying? It really
sounds a little more sensible than "Ev
erything is lovely and the goose
hangs high." although I have always ;
heard it this latter way. Now. I !
won't insist that "honks" is right, but
"honks" Is the goose's accustomed
habit; it's what he does, isn't it? So
why not, "honks high?" I feel con
siderable worried about this matter
and Old Hub is out of town and the
few young doctors and the "literary
guy" I asked didn't know, so I wish
you would clear this up when you
have time after writing "the last
line." OLD J. C. E.
P. s. Hope I can make the Pot
again.
VERY sitnple. It depends alto
gether on whether the jioose is in the
refrigerator or beating it across the
blue vault of heaven.
Uncle Hi There With the Pickles.
(Kendallville News-Sun.)
How many pumpkins are you going
to tiave at the fair? Hiram Sprucehy
of Spring Center says he is coming
to town and stay all week, 'cause he's
goin' to have a couple of pickles on
exhibition, b'gosh.
THE saloon business in South Rend
must be sadly on the blink when no
bids are made for one put up at auction.
The Confession of Evelyn. .
(By Staff Rook Reviewer.)
Evelyn is to write the story of her
life. It may not be the most elevating
human document ever, but it should
be SOME BOOK.
WHAT has become of the old fash
ioned woman who was the first to
miss the absent button on her hus
band's shirt?
Jack Smith Wcddiiur Name.
(Kalamazoo Gazette.)
Mr. and Mrs. James Hayes of Fre
mont, O., announce the engagement
of their daughter, Nellie, to Mr.
Jacque Smythe of this city.
FRIENDS sending condolences to
Harvey Rostiser should be particular
to prepay the postage.
HOW cheerful now the barefoot ur
chin turns from thoughts of play to
school.
THAT would be. a good starter for
a poem portraying tne mental trena
of modern juvenility. What!
IHgh Finance In Elkhart.
(Goshen Democrat.)
Ervin A. Stewart, an Elkhart la
borer, has filed a petition in bank
ruptcy. He owes $266 and has $50
worth of household goods.
WE hear Mr. Beveridge is coming
out of the Maine woods.
THE moose are starting early this
year.
C. N. F.
i J i
BUTTON
I name, it must be as an act of worship
and spring out of our love to the all
wise Father. While this is a duty.
and is essential to make our service
acceptable to God, it is also a blessed
realization that all the good we do ,
our fellows is counted as if done to
him. You remember the story which
VxWMBlflTP'
jY ulli 11 lw ilVlwly LP U ii 1
MYSTEtcfSroKyoFNovYoRii
WMLLI1MN
J"
lYietl )stcrs with every drink Sat
urday afternoon arul evening at
Bain's. 318 So. Mich. Advt.
(Continued from Yesterday.)
When she went abroad, she faced
batteries of clicking camera shutters.
Her photograph, together with impres
sionist drawings more or less accurate,
blazoned the front page of every aft
ernoon extra. Parenthetically, let me
mention to to Miss Harding these pic
tures formed the most thrilling fea
ture of the whole affair. On the day
after the inquest, an afternoon yellow,
being short of news and Imagination,
made an extra of the "Three Beauti
ful Women in the Hanska Case".
They were Constance. Betsy-Barbara
and" Miss Katherine Harding. Pub
licly, Miss Harding affected to be in
jured in all her finer feelings; secretly,
she bought ten copies. As for Law
rence Wade, his breeding, his athletic
career, his personal comeliness but
Lawrence Wade will enter in his
proper place.
The newspapers were not the only
extra irritation. Mrs. Hanska's mail
grew until the postman approached
the Le Grange boarding-house look
ing like Christmas and departed look
ing like Monday morning. Clipping
bureaus, private-detective agencies,
young men who wanted to be detec
tives, unknown but cordial friends
their letters came by dozens, by
score?, by hundreds. Ill-pelled notes
from Mills hotels hinted at mysteri
ous knowledge. A man wrote from
a sanatorium in New Jersey to say
that iie himself committed the mur
der because Captain Hanska had as
sisted Napoleon and Mary Queen of
Scots to pester the author's astral
body. There were two offers to star
in vaudeville, three to pose for mov
ing pictures and proposals enough to
accommodate all New England. Aft
er the first day, Constance never saw
these letters. Betsy-Barbara, her
consoler and amanuensis, read them
and destroyed them unanswered.
She discussed them with Rosalie
alone.
On the morning after the inquest.
Constance quietly took her place at
the common table in the dining-room.
The rest of the boarders stilled their
tongues for embarrassment. And not
only embarrassment; undoubtedly
there was prejudice. Rosalie, presid
ing at the head of the table, did not
make the mistake of trying to lull
this feeling Immediately. 2he let
matters take their course for two
meals. At the third, she tactfully
drew Constance into an argument over
the distance to Paris. That se 1
for an opening. Little by litiV, th';
sweetness of Constance, as e.pl'dted
by Rosalie Le Grange, made Rr- own
way. What had been a kind of hor
ror of a woman in her situation, be
came pity and sympathy.
As for Betsj.--Barbara, that spright
ly young person was popular from
the first. She took hold of the Han-ska-Wade
case as though its settle
ment devolved upon her alone.
Within three days she had Interview
ed even one in the house, from Mrs.
Moore to Miss Estrilla. and had form
ed a half-dozen theories, all proving
the innocence of Lawrence Wade. It
mattered not that Rosalie, already
her confidant, shattered all these bub
bles. Bctr.y-Rarbara would simply in
terview her witness again, and blow
another. Constance was her daily and
hourly care.
"She's bearing it." said Betsy-Barbara,
reporting to Rosalie Le Grange,
"as I expected she would. Me I'd
be crying on everybody's shoulder.
She does her crying alone buty it's
telling on her. As for him he's
splendid. Just bully! That's the only
way to put it."
I leave to the newspapers the offi
cial events "the developments" of
that week. Indeed, they reported
few essentials which we do not al
ready know. The inquest was over;
the body of Captain Hanska had trav
eled the road of flesh to the crema
tory; Lawrence Wade was held In the
Tombs without ball, to await action of
the grand jury. The evidence against
him was circumstantial but strong.
He had proposed marriage to Mrs.
Hanska. Both he and h's attorney
tried to keep that out when Con
stance went on the stand; they lost.
Cp7 right, Xb Botta-MtmU Cempaa.
and she told the fact with a simplic
ity which filled columns and columns
of space next morning. She insisted
that he never mentioned marriage aft
er she had told him her story. Law
rence Wade, naturally, wanted a di
vorce. Captain Hanska had refused.
There was the motive, perfect, com
prehensible. Wade and Hanska had
met twice before and quarreled both
times. On the night of the tragedy,
Lawrence Wade, carrying a hand-bag,
had gone to Captain Hanska's room
at about ten o'clock. The bag con
tained, among other things, two
knives.
Lawrence Wade admitted this; and
admitted also that he had left all the
debris which littered Captain Han
ska's table. "That was part of my
errand." he said. He had gone from
Mrs. Moore's to the Curfew club, had
found from the desk clerk that there
was a one o'clock train to Boston, had
telephoned for a berth, had taken the
train, had been arrested in Boston
while engaging passage for Liverpool.
At half past two, Captain Hanska had
been found dead stabbed in the heart
with a clean thrust by one of the very
knives which Wade admitted bringing
from Arden. The coroner's physician
testified that Hanska had been dead
an hour, and probably much longer.
The knife traveled an upward course.
Nothing about the bed indicated any
struggle; moreover, the experts said,
it was nearly impossible for a man
so large and so heavy to regain his
feet after such a stroke. He must
have been stabbed standing. If so,
the trust came from the "front" of
the murderer's hand a fencer's blow.
And there was no doubt that Wade
was a fencer. At this point in the
proceedings, Rosalie Le Grange, sit
ting m the family group with Con
stance and Lawrence Wade's vener
able father," might have seemed visibly
depressed had any reporter takoji
the trouble to watch this mere land
lady. indeed and the newspapers made
significant comment on this the
putative defendant, although a lawyer
himself, admitted all these facts ex
cept touching upon his relations with
Mrs. Hanska. He admitted his feel
ing against Hanska. He volunteerd
the opinion that such a man deserved
killing. On the night of the murder,
he said, they had quarreled again.
Hanska had refused all proposals.
Thereupon he had taken that con
signment of small possessions out of
the bag. and had departed. On one
point alone was he vague. He did
not tell fully why he had started so
suddenly for Europe. "I was afraid
to stay," he said once. His attorneys
intimated that he would explain this,
also, if there were further proceed
ings. On this point. Constance com
mitted her only Indiscretion. It was
that very afternoon when the femi
nine "sympathy writer" succeeded in
reaching her. "I know why he did
that," Constance told her, "and I'll
tell you. if he won't. He could do
me no further god and he was
afraid of what he might do to Captain
Hanska. He said before he left for
New York that if he failed I might
not see him for a Ions time."
(To be Continued Monday.)
that floods your room with
ELECTRIC light is the
hey to a wonderful system
of household efficiency.
Not only the safe con
venient and economical
Electric Lamp,which alone
is worth twice the cost of
the service, but the many
Electrical appliances that
make housekeeping easy
and pleasant and cost so
little to operate.
Why should anyone be
without Electric service
when it is so easy to obtain
and cost so little.
It's time to he thinking
of good lighting for the
longer evenings.
Let us explain our spec
ial proposition for resi-
aence wiring.
Indiana Sf Mi
1
Electric Company
220-222 W. Colfax Ave..
n
mm
i i : ' i i i n
-ii ii i i
GET A CASH PRICE
on your Wire Fcnee, Gates,
Post's, Staples and Nails. You
can save money on your fence
bills if you buy
Peerless Fence
At the same time you
Peerless is a High Grade Fence
Made in a variety of popular sty
pay A 0 BAR 11 INCH FENCE
styles in proportion. COME AND
get a Quality Product.
guaranteed in every way.
les. all at prices vou can afford to
FOR 21'2: PHR ROD. Other
SEE I S.
Geo. W. Milliken
HOME PROM: -1031.
BELL PHONE Dlol.
SOUTH REND. IND.
H. F. D. No. 2.
For a Quick Job
we can put enough skilled men
to work to finish it is any given
time. The workmanship and
materials are always the same
the best to be ha I anywhere.
No matter whether your job b
large or small, or what kind of
a plumbing job it may be, we
can hiindle it to your perfect sat
isfaction, 'let oar e.-t imatf:.
Hear what your neighbors say of
our work
Thos. William
HARBOUR HAI.I.
THE FAMOUS .SCHOOL I OK LITTLE
BOYS
Send for p.irt'.enlars
XAZ.VKET'J. Kalamazoo Co. Mich.
A Postal Card request will bring you
partJoulirs dn-emli;i:
THE SCHOOL FOR BACKWARD
CHILDREN
Address ST. ANTIIONV
C'omktork P. O. Kalmaio Co.. MUh.
Comfortable ArommMat'.oii f.r
ONE HUNDRED YOUNG LADIES
No More. No Crowding. Individual Kioms
Our Motto l
"Not the largest, but the bt nchool
Apply early
NAZARETH ACADEMY
Naxaretli P. O. Kalamazoo Co.. MUh.
TOVES
Complete Lines Low Prices
Cash or Credit
SIBLEY
PATENTS
Ai2 Trade Marks Obtaine-I in all
Countries. Advice Free. GEO. J.
OLTGCH, Registered Patent AttyM 711
Ul Studebaker JBld Soutb Send, ln4
HARRY L YEBBICK
FUHERAL DIRECTOR
I furnlsa the complete equip
ment, from the first call to the
burial.
219 So. St. Joe SU
Both Phone
RIVERVIEW CEMETERY
LOTS l OR TIIKKE GRAVr.H. f3
rr.RPETfAL ci:r. ;i a rantm 'd.
Hon.r I'bortr. (emetrry, Z'jis
IJrll I'lione. Cetnetrr-y,
Ilt-lt Pl.onr, Sopt. !.. 333
Dr. D. E. i;mraln. Vrr.
l.liiifr Ooekrtt. Trru.
.Ichn Li. Brkrr. Ser. an1 Sopt.
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
S- 7mT C-
1 -.-. rx , J
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