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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 03, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 6

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210 Weft Colfax Avenna. Eouth Btmd Ia5!BA
Entered a -econd eUsa matter at tha Pcstofnce at South BtnJ IndU.ua
v rrf n ft s-t tt m y r r x? r-
UUi t KUUKbl I r-J lib
Dally and Sunday, In advance. pr Dally and -ay by Uurtreett. .13o
year 15.03. Dally, single copy ic
Bunday. ainrlo copy.... . ..Co
TMily and Sunday !n advance, pr y&ar
X3ally, In advance, per year
If your name acoears In the tele
rcur want "ar to Trve News-Tlmea office and a Mil will b mailed alter 1U
Insertion. Home phono 1151; BeI2 phone 2100.
' 1 1 -1 - -
X'or.iKTx AuvenuiuK
Fifth Avenue. New York.
humorous libkllrs.
We do not care to rob the news
paper humorist and cartoonist of ma
terial, but we have? interviewed a
dozen or more boys and only one man
ifested any reluctance about going to
From this wo conclude that the av
crago boy or girl likes to go to school.
The surroundings, the courses of
ftudy, the methods of imparting In
struction have been made so attract
ive and Interesting that the opening
of the now term Is anticipated with
pleasure rather than dreaded, as the
funny men would have us believe.
It was not always so. A genera
tion back felt differently about going
to school. The young people were
prompted more by a sense of duty
than anything else. With few excep
tions they went to school cheerfully
enough, but because they felt they
must have the education at any sacri
fice, rather than because they were in
terested In tho school itself.
Now school Is made an attractive
place. learning Is made a cumula
tive pleasure. The schoolroom has
boon given a new 'atmosphere. In
stead of being a forbidding place It
appeals to the mental and social qual
ities of th" child. Someway get
ting an education Is no longer like
work. The grind has been taken out
of it.
The powers of observation are now
exercised as much as the memory.
Knowledge is acquired the easiest
way. the most natural way. It is per
mitted to soak In rather than being
driven in. Really, it Is a hardship
that people who were educated the
old way cannot go to school and get
some enjoyment out of It.
Viscount Haldane sounded a note of
Anglo-Saxon amity in his address to
the American Bar association meeting
in Montreal, by courtesy of the Ca
nadian bar. He urged the cultivation
of the feeling for which the English
speaking people have no name but
which the Germans call "Sittlichkcit".
This Lord Haldane defined to be the
System of habitual or customary con
duct, ethical rather than legal, which
embraces all those obligations of tho
citizen which It is "bad form" or "not
the thing" to disregard, the social
penalty for which is being "cut" or
looked on askance. It Is a system of
restraint on the promptings of human
selfishness and injustice.
Lord Haldane, who is the lord high
councillor of Great Britain, crossed
tb - Atlantic for the sole purioso of
delivering this address to the American
Bar association, and this added to the
hospitality extended to the American
bar by that of Canada marks an epoch
In the growing appreciation of the re
lationshlp between the English speak
Ing peoples of the world. The address
of Ivord Haldane and that of Frank
R. Kellogg, president of the American
Bar association, encouraged this feel
ing of brotherhood.
The fact that the four thousand
miles of frontier between the United
States and Canada Is practlcr.lly un
fortified was pointed to as a striking
example of the mutual acceptance of
the principle that all disputes between
the two nations will be settled by
peaceful means, an example which
other nations of the earth might em
Plate with advantage.
Tho so-called citizens' movement
has decayed from within and fallen
apart. Like a worm stung apple it is
rotten to the core. The once fair sur
face is blotched and broken with the
evidence of its internal imperfection.
To produce good fruit It is neces
sary to have a healthy trxink and pro
tect It from the attacks of marauding
insects. To carry out a good move
ment it is necessary to have a genuine
cause and protect It from insidious
The so-called citizens', movement
was founded in the sordid ambitions
of a few Individuals and encouraged
by a score or more of aspiring per
sons who thought they saw in It an
..opportunity to 'et into otfice and con
trol the patronage of the city. They
adopted "Reform" as their war cry,
but the wortl came with bad grace
from their Hps.
They are not reformers. They are
frrabbers. They ivfv looking for some
thing they can use for their own ben
efit. They have nothing but empty
promises to offer as an earnest of their
sincerity. They never could fulfill
their promises and they have no in
tention of fultllllng them. They are
operating a confidence game.
At first the public seemed inclined
to fall for It, but out of their own
mouths the managers became self
condemned. Good citizens are now
f.ghting shy of It. The so-called citi
zens' movement ha. fallen through lt
George Wyman's farewell expres
sion of apprV-iatlon to nis associates
la business and to friends outside the
commercial enterprises In which he
was engaged, conveyed to them by
d hands cf Mrs. Wyrr-an, was char-
nhone rUrecto-v tou can telnhnna
ivepresenianve. !
Advertising BalMlnc, Chlaic?
si;iti;mbi:r iyis
acterlstic of a man who in his lifetime
performed many good acts without os
tentation and who with his latest
thoughts had consideration for those
whose lives had been closely associat
ed with his own.
The expression of his regard and
esteem, thus conveyed, will have a
double sentimental value since they
could not have had the slightest in
timation of what was In Mr. Wyman's
mind when he prepared the list of
names to which he wished these ex
pressions sent. To Mrs. Wyman the
distribution must have been a labor
of love In which she could not but
find the highest satisfaction.
A recent development of social
value is group insurance. Many em
ployers are taking advantage of It to
show good will to their working force.
The plan Is simple. With a blanket
policy and at a cost ranging from one
to two percent of the payroll a cost
per person much reduced from the
cost of separate Insurance the em
ployer is enabled to guarantee to the
family of a worker overtaken by death
a cash sum equal to one year's wage.
Of course, it partakes of charity,
but It is not In conflict with justice.
The employer, on the whole, gets from
the worker in value of service more
than he repays In wages, else under
the profit system he could not stay in
business. By voluntarily Insuring the
worker he, to that extent, reduces the
difference, a sign of moral awakening
which does the worker no harm and Is
apt to do the worker's family much
Group life Insurance does not oper
ate to extinguish an employer's lia
bility under any plan of workingmen's
compensation now In force, and. of
course, should not do so. It supple
ments It by covering social hazards
apart from factory perils.
Would its general adoption tend to
interfere with labor's demands for
higher pay? It seems unlikely. It
could only through labor' consent.
The pressure of needs upon the pay
roll is not usually reduced by volun
tary concessions on the part of em
ployers, especially when disguised un
der forms of philanthropy. For un
derneath all such concessions is the
elemental passion for Justice; and it is
this which Is tho mainspring of the
labor movement.
Ours is a time of transition from
feudalism In business to democracy;
from the imposed rule of a few to the
co-operative rule of nil. The great
distance between these extremes has
to be bridged by compromises if we
are to get safely across without spill
ing the contents of our apple cart.
It seems to us that group insurance,
beginning as a concession by em
ployers until Its value has become suf
ficiently well understood to prompt its
use co-operatively, is
one of those
saving expedients.
Until we learn to Insure the weak
and helpless as a community obliga
tion, as with mothers' pensions, let us
be glad that there are employers liberal-minded
enough to do by grace
what '.vc ought to do by right.
As Mr. Place and Mr. Swygart said,
the so-called citizens movement was
"supposed" to be organized for the
purpose of eliminating politics from
city affairs, but was found to be the
element that put the dirtiest kind of
polities into city affairs.
We commend rn. Cummins for
advocating a tax on deals in grain and
stocks. Some Influence should be ex
erted to subdue a traffic that coss
the country millions.
The cotton crop is estimated to be
nearly two million bales below that
of last year. The loss will fall on the
consumer. The producer and middle
man will not miss much.
As might have been expected the
New York money power is doing what
it can to discredit the currency bill.
The combination is extremely jealous
of the power it wields.
Automobile racing nas so strong a
hold on the public fancy that It can
be abolished In only one way, by
gradually killing of the drivers.
It will be interesting to watch the
Tribune'r, efforts to get back Into the
society of tho "bastard" republicans
after the election is over.
Just two months to election day, but
there won't be enough of the so-called
citizens' party left to hold a memorial
Citizens socking the good of the city
will servo the community best by vot
ing for an honestly nominated ticket.
The democratic ticket embodies a
higher representation of good citizen
ship than any other ticket In the field.
The scope of Labor day should
extended, to give it wider respect.
The school teacher
center of the spotlight.
occupies the
Girl, Just Rescued in Nick of
Music, SaW Angels, Smelled
Special Correspond once.
2. En-
trancing dreams.
enchanting visions.
' founils f languid. celestial music, the
(subtle odor of ran perfumes all
j thes" came to a, your.i: girl as she was
! drowning. The girl. Mi.-s Lura Hen-
nett, nad gone down tare- times
the surf before she w:io rescued by
Vividly. Miss Bennett tells of how
It feels to drown. Such strange fas
cination did the marvelous visions
she saw have on her that when she
was revived he,- first words were: "I
want to go back. It seemed to be I
was being wafted through space on a
great pile of narcissus, with a slim
band of golden-haired girls dancing
languidly about me, singing.
"For the first few seconds it was
terrible," she said. "It seemed that
fomy. huge, cruel hand was gripping
my throat and choking me slowly
oh, so slowly, but relentlessly. It
seemed to me that I was try ing to
tear his fingers away from my throat,
but somehow I seemed to have lost
all my strength.
"Then all of a sudden, everything
changed. The pain all disappeared
and there came a feeling of absolute
drowsy peace. Some wonderful per
fume came to me, and for several sec
onds I tried to figure out what it was.
Finally I recognised it as the subtle
odor of the narcissus blossom.
"Fr a long time I lay and basked
In that perfume. Then sounds of
singing came to me a gentle lullaby
set to a tune that could never havo
been written by mortals. It was too
curl 1 1 ni 1 e And thnn n rrni) ti if clfTi
X a a. a a J v a a A V. a a a. a a a a a a a j a r a
singing as they came. They were
clad in great swathing veils of all the
colors of the rainbow although a tint
of pale violet seemed to predominate.
One of them carried a tiny gilt harp,
and now and again she would touch
the strings in some soft chord, to go
with the singing.
"Then came the most remarkable
thing of all. One of the singing girls,
a dainty little thing, with great
masses of red gold hair, came up to
me, stretching out a cool, slim hand
and touched my forehead.
"Then, one by one, grew more and
more dim, and finally dematerialized.
"And then finally I heard a human
voice say, 'thank God she's all right.
She's coming round.' "
xi i t r
rnrY x
(Continue! from Yesterday.)
What they thought hul now become
a matter of entire indifference to Tom
my North. The rest of the boarders
put down his rapt silence to embar
rassment over his late experience; and
they left him out of the conversation.
It was Just as well. When .Miss Hard,
ing remarked, "Wasn't that a terrible
accident up in the Bronx?" he would
have answered, had he been required
to answer, "They are just the blue of
periwinkles." When Prof. Noll said In
his heavy and formal way, "Yes. In
deed oh, yes, indeed!" he would have
said that the question as a matter of
fact it referred to tho weather had
run, "Hasn't she a wonderful mouth?"
Twice ho laughed uproariously, caus
ing Miss Harding to remark that ho
was getting back his spirits, anyhow.
This was when Betsy-Barbara ven
tured a mild joke. Twice ag-aln she
included him in the conversation.
Once she asked for the butter, which
impelled him to reach frantically for
the salt, and once she referred to him
the question whether one could reach
the city hall, Brooklyn, sooner by
trolley or by subway, whereat he got
temporary reputation as a joker by
answering ' "both." He sat dazed
through the soup, ecstatic through the
roast, and rapt through the dessert.
Only when Betsy-Barbara and Con
stance rose together, did he remem
ber that he had finished long ago. And
then something happened which scat
tered the mists about him and brought
him full Into sunlight. Betsy-Barbara
had turned r.t the door turned back
to him.
"Mr. North." she said, "would It be
possible for me to speak to you alone
this evening? You see," she went on
before he got tongue to reply, "both
Mrs. Hanska and I are working as
hard as we can on this case. Mrs.
Hanska is almost prostrated by the
dreadfulness of it all. I'm trying to
spare her as much as possible. I heard
you testify, of course. But I thought
I'd like to talk to you myself. Per
haps there's something some tiny,
tiny little thing that you'd never
thought of before, which would make
all the difference In the world. It
might be the means of saving Law
rence Mr. Wade for, of course, he's
Innocent. I do hope you realize that,
Mr. North. And I hope you'll help us
in any way you can." .
Now as to Mr. Wade, Tommy North
held his own theories or had up to
this moment. Of course it was Wade.
In his lonely and hysterical apprehen
sions at the Tombs, he had been
forced to nail the crime to some other
suspect In order to save his own rea
son! His mind had fastened like a
leech on Wade. For Mrs. Hanska he
had felt vaguely srry, especially after
his one sight of her. But this bluo-and-gold
elf had pronounced edict. To
Tommy North, henceforth. Lawrence
Wade was as Innocent as the tradi
tional babe unborn.
"Of course he didn't do it." Yommv
asserted valiantly. "I'll help all I can.
I'm sure," he added. Then eagerly,
"The drawing room Is empty If you
This is the typhoid month. Flies
carry the germs.
All quiet on the Mexican border.
S33 X. Michigan St.
Home Ihone 6211; BeH Phono t5
Time, Tells How She Heard
Perfumes and Wanted to Die
v' 1. ' - r'
Vt. :'
. ; ". . . . : -: v.; :..;-. . ,-o y
, ana
-w JkU. XX. Jk i
want to talk," said Rosalie from the
door. She turned away with a smile
on her lips and a glint in her eye.
And Tommy sat down before his in
quisitor. It was little he added to the
evidence, prolong this pleasant third
de.gree as he might. He could but re
tell the story. Only one thing he
evaded, dodged, eluded. It was his
condition on that night. And sudden
ly Betsy-Barbara, in her best school
mistress manner, came out with It.
"Now one other thing," she said. "I
beg your pardon for being so personal,
but weren't you a little a little "
She floundered for a word, and sud
denly the whole face of her became a
rose petal. "Only slightly I mean, of
course but weren't you?"
"I wasn't a 'little' or even 'slightly',"
said Tommy, writing in an agony of
shame, "I was entirely."
For a second time that daj, a wo
man looked on him with eyes of re
buke. Momentarily, Betsy-Barbara
left tho main track.
"And why did you do it?" she in
qlured. "Not that it's my business,
perhaps. I only wondered."
"I don't know," said Tommy. "I
just kept on drinking until this was all
my world. I guess," ho added sud
denly, "there was nothing elso to do."
This came to him as a bright and per
fect answer. He was totally uncon
scious that he had quoted Rosalie Le
Betsy-Barbara smiled and wagged
her head, so that the shaft of golden
light across her hair shifted from left
to right and from right to left.
"In New York?" she said. "Noth
ing else in New York?"
Unaccountably Tommy North's
tongue unlocked Itself, what with the
necessity of defending himself; and he
"Well, that's all a woman knows
about it. I can't spend my time riding
on the rubberneck wagon, can I?
When the whistle blows, a man feels
like doing something. I don't always
want to feed In a joint like this. Some
times I want to get some fancy eats.
So I percolate through Lobster lane "
"Oh," exclaimed Betsy-Barbara,
"what a quaint name!"
"I mean Broadway." explained
Tommy. "Well, I get a cocktail or
two or maybe three, according to
whom I meet. Then I eat and drink
and when we beat it out on to Ben
zine Byway "
"What a weird name!" commented
"Broadway again." said Tommy
North, pausing only an instant. "And
by that time, It's all lighted up and
my friends are all lighted up and
I'm all lighted up, and we proceed
down the Twinkling Trail "
"Broadway, I suppose," Interpolated
"Yes." said Tommy, "tho Riotous
Route 13 another of Its aliases. And
the first thing I know It's 2:30 a. m.
and I'm in iny room admiring my own
imitation of a young gentleman of
Gotham going to bed, a knock-about
act so'.dom equaled on any stage. But
you needn't deliver that James B.
Gough oration I pee trembling on your
lips. I don't need U I've got mine
all right. I've Jest my Job today on
account of being 'entirely.' "
To Betsy-Barbara, herself engaged
in the economic struggle, this fact
seemed more important than to Tom
my. "You have?" she exclaimed. "Oh,
I'm so sorry! I've given up my po
sition . In Arden In order to be with
Constance and I don't know how I
shall live after .three months. But
something will turn up, I'm sure. Had
you held your place long?"
"Six months or so," replied Tommy.
' That's all right. I can find another
I guess cr could if this hadn't got
into the papers."
"Well. I'm awfully sorry." said
The summer resort is wnere
The people go to see
Bach other spend their money.
'Tis not, as you might suppose,
Always a thing of beauty and a joy.
Nor flowing with milk and honey.
It is rather such a place as that
Where people take their chances.
And often these are all they get.
The rest, the cool, the shade exist
Only in the hotel's glowing folder,
Leaving tho guest" to lume and sweat.
WHO said chicken? Everybody.
Where'er ono goes 'tis chicken. This
is the open season for fried chicken,
but it might better le open on some
of the fryers. Fried chicken stands In
the abstract for a delectable dish, but
in the application for many an un
pardonable sin.
NATED. By Old A. L. II.
(Continued From Yesterday.)
Nantuckot, Mass., Aug. 2S. It is
also said that the whales are so in
terested in the welfare of this quaint
town that when a fire breaks out a
number of whales can be seen trying
to spout water upon It. It is also
declared that If a seasick person can
wash the throat with whale squlrtle
he will at once recover.
SOME day an "aged" man 50 or
GO years old is not going to bo able
to maintain his youthful temper, and
he is going to walk right in and slap
the cub reporter on tho wrist.
Ik? advertised in large letters on Vis
tula av. when It can be had anywnere
and from almost anybody at the same
Betsy-Barbara, rising, "but such won
derful things happen to pecple in New
York. Everybody's a Dick Whltting
ton here. Only if I were you I
wouldn't " She paused and looked
at him very curiously.
"No," replied Tommy, docilely, "I
won't." And his heart added, "Not
while you're around." But his lips
"Remember, if there Is anything I can
do "
"Oh, thank you!" replied Betsy
Barbara; "good night!"
At tho door of the dining room next
morning, Rosalie Le Grange met Mr.
"Thought my proposition over?
she asked.
"Yes. I guess I'll stay," replied
Tommy, shortly.
"Thought you would," replied Ro
salie. And as she entered before him
she was smiling Into the air. Decid
edly she was enriching her life in
these days with vicarious troubles, but
also with vicarious Joys.
(To Bo Continued.)
D. A. White, for many years a prom
inent grocer of this place, is retiring
from business and has sold his stock
of groceries to his son, Clarence
White, and L. M. Bunch. The young
men took nossession Seat. 1. Both are
well and favorably known here.
Mrs. A. II. Compton entertained
Saturday in honor of her mother, Mrs.
Wells' birthday. Mrs. John Deacon of
South Bend and Mrs. B. F. Vogler
and daughter Catharlno of Chesterton
were among the guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Vern Van Dusen. Mr.
and Mrs, Charles Van Dusen and Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Fry and son of South
Bend were guests at dinner bunaaj
of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Van Dusen.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Harris and child
of Milwaukee, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs.
McCampbeli and children of Xenia, O.,
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. James
X . xrris
Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Oglesby of Li
porte, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maas and
daughter, Elinor, of Gary, and Mr. and
Mrs. Alex. King of New Carlisle were
guests at dinner Sunday of Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Thomas.
Mrs. Bessie Wrild of Chicago is a
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Orson Clendenen.
Mr. and Mrs. James Rice returned
Monday from Ft. Wayne where they
visited their son, William Rice and
Mrs. A. E. Benton cf Laporte and
daughter, Miss Bessie of Chicago,
were week-end guests of the former's
brother, C. A. Parker and family.
Funeral services for Mrs. Greeley
Reed, who died Friday, were held Sun
day at the M. E. church at 2:30
o'clock p. m. and interment followed
in tho New Carlisle cemetery'.
Mr. and Mrs. Landon Marsh and
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Prince of Detroit,
and Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Sandmeler of
New Carlisle aro occupying a cottage
at Hudson lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Van Dusen and
granddaughter, Olive, of Three Oaks,
were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Clinton Van Dusen.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Hauser and
daughters, Eva and Magdalena, and
Mr. and Mrs. John Hauser and child
returned to Chicago Monday after
spending a month at Hudson lake.
The Delta Beta Phi norority had a
picnic at Hudson lake Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Darsten of
South Bend spent the week end here.
Fred Hicks of Clarktown was a
guest Sunday of Madoro Parker.
Mr. and Mrs. George Vincent and
Mr. and Mrs. Dolan of Chicago mo
tored here Saturday to spend the week
end with relatives, returning Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Wool man of Three
Oaks, Mich., were guests Sunday of
Mrs. Jennie Woolman.
Miss Alvena Rexinger and neice.
Miss Helen Carr, returned to Oak
Park, 111.. Monday, after several days'
visit with relatives hero.
F. D. Warner was in South Bend
Monday on business.
Miss Verna Whitaker of Indianapo
lis is a guest of Miss CUra Woolman.
Mr. and Mrs. lloelocker of Laporte
aro visiting the latter's uncle, Jacob
Ackley and family.
Perry Griffin and wllo of New York
City are the guests or Mrs, Laura
Wilbur. They came for tho Wilbur
King wedding.
Mrs. Helen Montague will enter
tain a company of guests at bridge
Thursday In honor of her guest, Mrs,
F. Gray.
Mrs, Adolph Panhurst of Erie,
Penn., is the guest of her brother, N.
H. Bacon.
W. F. Harrah returned from Win
ona with Irs. Harrah and Clayton,
who have been at lake Wawasee and
Richard Morris of Niles and Miss
Lillian Stlenbauer, also of Niles were
married in Chicago 111., Tuesday aft
ernoon. - Mr. Morris is employed In
the Niles postoffice.
C. E. Nordstrom of Meridan. Conn.,
has entered the employe of the Kaw
necr Mfg. company.
Mrs. Grove Morris of Cassopolis is
a guest of 3Irs. J. L. Roddick.
City Clerk Wetherby has gone to
Mackinac City on account of hay
Ml-J-Hither Itlm KjockcsJo--
LORD Haidano thinks we h.uld i
become more sitthchkeit. and we take,
the chance of agreeing with hi:n with- i
out knowing w hat he means.
A Little Verse.
September always tries to give
A semblance of the summt-r.
And were it not for cooler . nights,
'Twould put us on the hummer.
JUST to tantali.o thoe people who
think the country should be deprived
of Seoy. Bryan's lectures we are v.;.-
ing to tell that he slipped out of tov, n
after working hours or. lbur du.y and
delivered one.
Something Worth While to Forget.
(Old Doc. Evar.s in Chicago Tribune.)
"You probably have a variety of
neurasthenia n.s syphilophobiu. Your
need is to forget your fears."
IT is recorded by the baseball re
porters as a remarkable thing that a
swat by Schulte defeated the Cardi
nals. "When will our dear young
friends learn that swats are the es
sence of victory in baseball?
THE superior safety of aeroplanes
over automobiles was illustrated by
recent events. An aviator turned a
somersault :?,000 feet u pand four
auto racers were killed In one smash
on the perfectly safe tarth.
ONE of the mysteries of the peri
od Is why so much money is spent try
ing to save the sandbar on which Cai
ro, 111., is built. Doubtless the inhab
itants have a theory.
THE last word
In internationa'. re-
C. N. F.
returned to South Bend after
vh-it !
with the Misses Matilda and
Is Sworn in as Now b'ovrrnor (Jeneral
of Philippines.
WASHINGTON, Sept. r. Francis
Burton Harrison, who resigned Mon
day as representative from New York,
Tuesday was sworn in as governor
general of the Philippines in the of
fice here of Brigadier (ien. Mclntyro.
head of the bureau of insular affairs.
Gov. Harrison will have an intervii v
with Secy. Garrison in New York Wed
nesday to talk over a general policy
In regard to government of the islands.
In a day lie will leave New York
preparatory to sailing frem San
Francisco Sept. 10.
On their promise that they would
never get in trouble again Donald
Jester and Harold Lane, the two lads
who took an automobile sev eral weeks
ago for a joy ride, were given sus
pended fines of $2". and 10 days in j.ii!.
The case has been hanging on the
docket for two weeks, having be. n
continued until Judge Farabaugh re
turned from his vacation. At the
time of trial the stories told by
two boys did not ban together.
1 AAJlj
that floods your room with
ELECTRIC light is the
key to a wonderful system
of household efficiency.
Not only the safe, con
venient and economical
Electric Lampwhich alone
is worth twice the cost of
the service, hut the many
Electrical appliances that
make housekeevina easy
and pleasant and cost so
little to operate.
Why should anyone he
without Electric service
when it is so easy to obtain
and cost so little.
It's time to he
of good lighting
longer evenings.
Let us explain our spec
ial proposition for resi
dence wiring.
Indiana & Michigan
Electric Company
220-222 V. Colfax Ave.
BY AUNT d:iMii:.
Th is
It 1!
a !"
or. l.-.r.d.
i'-:e. t:
id bill
in t!i
: a roek v. st'i
arid it- thin r.er
hook, it i"
h a
The p.'
e th
:. ar-
. a.- a s a v.
at V..
wh ;
1 ir
u.-'m' 'y
; brea.M
of the
J It, .'. .'. '. . I
'1 3
I b
The i 'i:;a: kable
Li: . iln i'iV.I.
The Up
f the poll
er part i'Y
::. i..r-" and il.it
the end which
e ii': V
1 has
cu r s over tb
Axid what do .u think?
Mother Nature .bas provided th
tr.uve b;t d v. it li a s rt of po k t in
the hm.r part ef its Nak into which
;i ear. tail f.sa!
When there is r.othi:u in this pouch
or p. -eV:.et. it o.k-, . ry - tna!l. But
it can be w idiied .-o that several f:.sh
ra: y be carried, in it.
Yon i-oe, t!ie peliean is a womb-rfully
clever hsht r a:al b.-at s f"r its food
eery ?ay in the ;-t reams and ponds.
When there are baby peliea'.lS, th
'd'i ih'T P'-Hear. e..t, b. s tlsh. but
doesn't s-valbe.v their,. Instead shi
k thorn jn her p -:eh rill she gets
a. to the 1 ,ib;--:-. Then vhe ore-ns
abb-:-. The
. i e 1 1 I i b ;
P.can l
' urn
pa .m: in;
: it- i i I
to take
h to
ea i.
gr.'u ef u 1
S in. t i
Illoek of
h the pelican is not at all
when or. ..n i, it is very, very
J-yitig throurh the air.
nes yen v. ill s e a wholo
these hit" birds going at a
iee overhead.
Alb .'In.g non-support Manila Sears
filed suit for divorce in superior court
Tie -day from lb n.iamin S' ;ip. Th-?
couple was marrb d March 2?. 190 '
and s- pnrated vt. D',
ing to the complaint.
1 : 11,. ao-ord-
for the
Pe fcV i

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