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.MONDAY. OCTOnEll 13. 1913.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. SOUTH BEND THE MEWS-TIMES PRINTING COMPANY. ?lo West Colfax Avenue. South Ucnd. Indiana Entered as ycond class imtter at the Postornce .it South Hend, Indiana, iiY CAi:i(ii:r:. Daily and Funday In advance, per Daily and un(?ay y the week ... 12 c Jr 5 5.00 Dally, single copy.... :c Sunday, Elr.gle copy Cc BY .MAIL. Daily and Sunday In advance, per year f 4.00 Daily, in advance, per year S Z.0 If your narue npjo.- r? In the telephone directory you can telephone your want -ad" to The .Wws-Times omce and n bill will Le mailed after Its Insertion. Horn phone 1131; Bell phono 2100. CONK. LOKENZKN Foreign Advertising 25 Fifth Avtnue, New York. soith bi:.d. Indiana. why wi; clxiihkati:. That Christopher Columbus discov ered America on Oct. 11'. 14!-. M-oma to be a well authenticated fart. Tne statement cannot be taken specifically, however. It must be accepted as a general proposition. What Columbus really did was to discover some of the islands adjacent to the American continents and estab lished the fact that larger bodies of land lay beyond. In reality the (; noun explorer never discovered th UnUed States at all. That honor be longs to a gentleman by the name of Amerlcus Yespucius, but it become necessarily becondary because of the? more general and prior discovery Co lumbus had made. Columbus was not surprised when he found land at the end of his voy age. He was confident it existed and was determined to find it. This de termination enabled him to overcome the objections of his mutinous crew and contlnuH his voyage on a proviso. That proviso was that land should bo sighted in three days. Fortunately for Columbus and his venture the man at the masthead raised land within the limit and the discovery fol loved. If Columbus should return now, pome four hundred odd years after his first visit, he would find more to dis cover and with a capable press assent Tronic! be able to carry enough home "with him to redeem Isabella's jewels and keep out of debtor's prison. A lecture tour by Columbus would have nil the romance of a Dr. Cook en gagement and more of the reality. Columbus could prove that he dis covered America by showing the land, and that is more than Doc. Cook could do with the north pole, though the pole was there just the same. In fact, it would not be necessary for him to prove it because we have, the land and there is nobody living who could swear ho didn't discover it. Those Norwegians who skirted our coast some time before Columbus he Kan the arduous tnsk of discovering America cannot be considered. They didn't discover anything. They sim ply ran against some land and landed on It to see what it looked like, but Columbus unfurled a banner on it and claimed It In the name of the Spanish throno as newly discovered territory. That is why we call Oct. 12. Discov ery day. A NHW CONCKITIOX. Pres. Wilson has given us a new conception of duty as it applies to the man who enters puWie service as an officer elected by the votes of the peo ple. The president's interpretation is that the man is not there to gratify his personal ambition or to serve his own interests. The interpretation is a version of the proverb that a public office is a public trust which we have not had before. It plares a man subject to his superiors in political rank as much as though he carried a commi-slon as a military officer. The case in point is the request made by the president tnat Uep. Clay ton of Alabama shall withdraw from the senatorial contest in his state and remain a member of the house. Rep. Clayton occupies in that body the re sponsible position as chairman of the Judiciary committee, a position in which the president regards him as lndispensible in the next session for the reason that business now before congress cannot be finished ajt the present session. "I foresee." wrote the president to Hep. Clayton, "the chief responsibili ties of the next session will lie with the committee on the judiciary, of which you are chairman Our work cannot be finished in a single session. If I dared I would you to remain In. the house." This expression of the president's wishes is tantamount to a request. It is as if a commanding of ficer should give Ills subordinate an opportunity to voluntarily perform an e t r a o r d i n a r y service. The. instance may be unprecedent ed; hut the circumstances juify the president's action. He is at the head of the democratic organization now in control of public affairs and responsi ble for their conduct. He shi'u'u! be In position to make or pren: changes in organization that (mini for or against its efficiency. I AN INFIA'KNTI AI BOHY. There was no faUe note in the ex pression of the W. (. T. F. on the suf frage question. The women of that organization are enthusiastically and practically unanimously committed to the reform. They behove in the so cial and political equality of men and women. The suffrage movement in this state has been up to the present rather an undercurrent than a surface flood. It !s strong, deep and influential, but thefre Is little flurry on the surface. Some day in the not distant future the enemies of suffrage are to be aston ished and overwhelmed by the tide of public hentimont that will sweep the State. The work of the W. C. T. F. is mak ing its influence felt In thH move WOODMAN Keprcrer.tatives. Advertising Building. Chicago o(iohi;i: uii:i. m nt. The women of this organiza tion belong to the class that does things in this country, the great mid dle class, whose votes and Influence are the controlling power of the coun try. They belong to the class which takes its politics into its homes and makes it a part of Its domestic af fairs, and this is the kind of politics that is best for the American people and safest for all, parties. ? When women vote, as they, are des tined to do in the not far distant fu ture, the home will play the same large part In directing public affairs that it now bears in taking the brunt of political mistakes and political maladministration. The women of the W. C. T. U. are fighting for their homes against the liquor evil and they will fight for their homes just as val iantly against political evils. They are an earnest army of women battling for the general good and with their wider influence as voters their efforts will not be confined to the task on which they have worked for many years. THAT I ) K I OC 1 1 ATI C CLIQUK. From time to time we hear of the democratic candidates being designat ed as a gang or clique. To Grandma Trib. democratic officials are -always a "gang", "ring" or "clique". The men who surround Mr. Joyce have been in control of the city four years. Whcrp do you find the indications of a ring or clique? People usually associate corruption or graft with political gangs, so called. It is in an unsavory sense that the term is used. Where do you see any evidence of corruption or graft in the city admin istration? Where in his entire record as a citizen, a councilman or comp troller do you find any taint of dis honesty in connection with P. A. Joyce? That P. A. Joyce is the very soul of honor and honesty is con ceded even by his political opponents. So general Is the knowledge of Mr. Joyce's fitness; so great the demand for just such honesty in public service that hundreds of non-democratic voters are going to support him in this election. In their mad desire for place and power the "holier than tfiou" gentle men have stooped to the vilest caric ature of Mr. Joyce, they have assailed him with false and malicious utter ances, but none has had the temerity to question his sterling integrity. Nor has any one questioned his spe cial preparation and fitness for the exacting duties of the mayoralty. Mr. Joyce is not a hypocrite, he is not blowing hot and cold at once, he Is not making contradictory promises in different parts of the city. He is making his canvass solely upon his personal fitness and his known qual ifications. Mr. Joyce possesses cour age and resolution. He offers honesty in service, experience and preparation for the duties of mayor, sincerity as against hypocrisy and personal cour age as distinguished from committee controlled indecision. Thoughtful voters are thinking of these things. Democracy never presented a more qualified or better equipped candidate for mayor. On personal merit he out classes the local held. And his high sense of honesty and fair dealing, his fitness and his courage will overcome the slander and vituperation which is hurled against hini. A man and a woman, to be selected by a jury of doctors, "both men and women, are to be married as an ex periment in eugenics. The man and woman are to be as nearly perfect mentally, morally and physically as possible. Applications for this pe culiar distinction will be received. Presumably there will be many. Dots of people are seeking; novelty and some of .them are progiessive. Despite reports from interested sources to the contrary Pros. Wilson has neither intimated nor announced that lie will ask congress to repeal the exemption of American shipping from tolls in the Panama canal. If the president has any such idea he has kept it sedulously to himself. The Volturno disaster suggests that supplementary to the wireless tele graph boats should have equipment that can take passengers from a wrecked or burning vessel In any kind of weather. The door of op portunity is open to inventive genius. The New York .Sun has made a canvass of, the country which shows that no large factories will close on account of the tariff. On the con trary a tendency to increase business is seen. This will be a bitter disap pointment to the calamity howler. The deficiency bill will end the ex istence of the commerce court if Pre. Wilson signs it. and the chances are that he will. It was deemed a su perfluity as its jurisdiction is fully covered by other courts. The earthquake shocks in the canal zone continue, but without doing eny damage to the canal. The character of that work is such that it will re quire more than a shake to destroy it. As far as can b ascertained the human element was responsible for the accident n th C I. A: S. railroad, which cost three lives. The orders and signals were not at fault. The subject has been agitated so much that one fly has become as much of an annoyance as a dozen used to be. This time Mack was a better guess er than McGraw . II A ICY OF FATIIi :it tim:. The modern conditions of morali ty, white slavery, politics In big cities, love of luxury, the unbounded wealth of bome and the dire poverty of many, remind me of the conditions that pre vailed In Rome about 150 B. C. The riches that poured to that na tion permitted Rome to carry out a series of magnificent public improve ments. Italy was welded together by numerous military roads, so finely built that they remain to this day. The Tiber was spanned by excellent bridges of stone, the city was sewered and the streets were paved. Of the two new aqueducts, the Marcian, built B. C. 141, cost more than $10,000,000. Thus gorgeous benefits accrued to Rome through her far-reaching con quests; but it cannot be doubted that even greater evils resulted. The bril liant culture was crimsoned with im purity. The rugged virtues of Rome were corrupted; the strength col lapsed before flabby degeneracy; mar riage was openly scoffed at and even the old Roman faith bjst its hold up on the people. The political system of Home grew to be as rotten as that of the worst governed city of modern times. Bri bery was open and the slave trade was intended to meet the demands of the rich planters, for all purposes. The doom of the mightiest city the world ever knew was plainly written. LITTLE OLD NEW YORK BY' NORMAN". 5fC jfc ijc "Jc $ :Jc Jc sje se NEW YORK, Oct. 1.1. Anybody who thinks a woman can's throw straight ought to have been In the Carlton Terrace restaurant, on upper Broadway, a few evenings ago. She was such a demure looking lit tle thing, too onyl about 20 or 21 apparently, and maybe 100 pounds in avoirdupois. There were four at the table, two elderly young men. of the blase type, the girl with the Wallie iSchang arm, and another young lady very much like her. There wasn't a drop of booze on the table. It was about 9 o'clock, between the dinner and supper crowds, and the Carlton Terrace was only sparsely filled. A cabaret show was going on, on a platform about half ,vay down the long room. A young chap came out and did an eccentric dance. The girh wanted to see him, of course. So did a large number of waiters, whom the mid evening dullness had left with nothing else to do. One of them stood right in the girl's line of vision. vOne slender arm was extended back of her shoulder, then it shot forward. A hard roll Just missed the waiter's ear and danled with a loud whack on a table in front of him. There was quite some suppressed excitement. Eight or nine waiters came and stood in a melancholy semi circle around the table whence the missle had been o.ojected, and stared expresslonle?sly at the bad girl. But nothing happened. way dancing and singing on the cab A few minutes later a young woman aret platform. Again the broad shouldered waiter saw the show, while the girl at the table beheld only his back. Zip! This time it was a salt-cellar, and this time she got him. Right on the neck. Salt streamed down his back, and the cellar bounded off to the floor. There are almost as many head waiters in the Carlton Terrace as there are angels In heaven, and in a few seconds that particular table was surrounded. Animated conversation took place, with the young lady hold ing her own in good shape. Soon af ter which the party left, and the wait ers were left to enjoy the cabaret from whatever particular point of vantage they mighty choose. ANCESTRIES! An Englishman, fond of boasting of his ancestry, took a coin from his pocket and, pointing to the head en graved on it, said: "My great-great-grandfather was made a lord b.v the king whose pic ture you see on this shilling." "What a coincidence!" said his Yankee companion, who at once pro duced another coin. "My great-greatgrandfather was made an angel by the Indian whose picture you see on this cent." New York World. 2yS: - "A dop'rat attempt ysux made tor derail. a Scow Lake Western train near here Thursday. Some unknown miscrt-nnt left oiio of Mrs. Tobe Smallacre pies wedded firmly in the frog at a. switch.' BIBLE SAVES YOUTH FROM TAKING POISON WEST ORANGE. N. J.. Oct. 13. Fsing the bible as a missile Mrs. John F. Kent knocked a bottle of carbolic acid from the hand of her son, Albert. 2 9. just as he was about to s'wallow the contents. Albert's life was saved by his mother's perfect throw. DO-TUS LINIMENT. Stops Rheu matism. Neuralgia, aches and pains. Best and cleanest Liniment made. 23c and 50c at Coonlcy Dru$ Store. Advt. I Ml ' 4 k X i tA MYsraar SiORyoFltoifYffliK CONTINUED FROM SATURDAY. CHAPTER NX I. TAKING STOCK. "How's this headline for that stocking job?" asked Tommy North, suddenly looking up from his writ ing. " 'Mountain Climbers Wear Our Hose and Come Back Without a Hole'?" "Pretty good." replied Betsy-Barbara from her corner by the type writer. "Now get the rest of it." She resumed her furious little stabs at the keys. The sudden conclusion of the Han Fka case left Betsy-Barbar afloat. She could not go back to Arden if she would, and she would not If she could. It was her whim to remain In New York; but the select young ladies seminaries of the metropolis hesitated to employ a young woman who had figured so consistently on the front pages of the yellow news papers. Between trips In search of employment, Betsy-Barbara contin ued to typewrite the correspondence of the Thomas W. North agency. Tommy, indeed, had offered her reg ular employment as his clerk. She spurned that offer, holding it to be mere gratitude. When she had learned the trade, she said, she might accept a position as typist, and not a minute before. Betsy-Barbara was vastly improved in technique. She could draft, a passable circular letter In not more than three attempts and twenty-five minutes. Tommy, unruffled by her business like reminder, continued to view Betsy-Barbara. Presently the pencil dropped from his hand. He turned In his swivel chair and called: "Betsy Barbara!" in a tone wholly inappro priate to office hours. Being a woman, she caught It. "Tommy North," she said, with out looking up from the keys, "read me that motto over your desk!" "Business Thoughts in Business Hours," ready Tommy North, obed iently. "Well, what does that mean?" asked Betsy-Barbara. And she con tinued to write, "respectfully solicit your patronage for the Thomas W. North agency." At least, that is what she thought she was writing. . Chapter III. The huntsman took a hand! He had been hiding all this time in the big oven of the stove, for he was terribly frightened. But when he saw brave Bruin .toss the little pigmy high up near the ceiling and then give him a terrible bear hug the huntsman decided to come out and help his trusty companion a, little. Then there was certainly a funny spectacle to see In that lonely cottage! The bear chased the pigmy and the huntsman chased the bear. One min ute all rolled over and over together on the floor; the next they had sepa rated and were running after each other again. So the excitement kept up for nearly half an hour. Finally the little pigmy, torn and bleeding and very frightened and chagrined, skipped out of the open door and away into the woods! Bruin laughed long and loud and Gunter chuckled softly to himself as the two companions sat down to the feast which the pigmy had cooked for himself. "Pretty clever, you are." said Gun ter, looking admiringly at the big bear. "Guess you got a couple of pretty hard bumps yourself, though, didn't you?" Bruin nodded His head, but he was too busy eating to stop to talk the matter over. After the two had eaten all they NOT LONG AGO By WILLIAM F. KIRK Not long ago he was a little boy Who toddled timidly, with out stretched arms; Each passing day brought fresh pa rental joy And seemed to multiply- his baby charms. We never dreamed that he could come to grief, His daddy and his mother loved him so. Misfortune would have seemed beyond belief Not long ago. We see him sometimes, evil-faced and hard. Swaggering with the city's vilest men; We see him sometimes in a prison jard Wild for the drink he cannot pur chase then. Tt seems to us that just a little rest Might come to us if w could only know His days had ended at his mother's breast Not long ago. DREW GUN ON MAN WHO LAUGHED AT HER SKIRT YONKERS. N. Y., Oct. IS. Mrs. Inez O'Neill was arrested and fined $10 for drawing a revolver and threat ening to shoot Edward Connors when he made fun of her slit skirt as she was walking through the main thor oughfare here. CHEWING GUM. All the fresh new kinds at Coonley Drug Store. Advt. DEDICATE BABY ONE YEAR OLD TO MISSION FIELD NEW YORK. Oct. 13. Robr. P. Glover, one-year-old son of Dr. R. H. Glover, who if stationed as a mis sionary In central China, was dedi cated as a missionary to the Orient at a missionary rally here. COONLEY LAXATIVE COUGH RLASAM. Works off a cold. Guaran teed. 23c and 50c at Coonley Drug Store. Advt. Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS 'WILL ffiWIN As a matter of fact, what she produc ed was this: respec fully silicityour patrona nage for ten. 2Tomasv North agency." "B it what I want to talk about now," replied Tommy in a. wheedling tone, "is a matter of business. I've been taking stock. This flne-golng concern made last month a hundred and fifty dollars above light, rent, office expenses and overhead charges. That revolver contract and - that beauty-parlor deal are as good as permanent. By Christmas we'll be making a hundred dollars a week." "You'll be making," corrected Betsy-Barbara as she jerked back the typewriter carriage to begin the struggle with another line. "That's the point of these remarks. You ought" he paused here ".you ought to have a share." "If you'll kindly turn your eyes to the panel beside the door." said Betsy-Barbara, "you'll se a card which reads 'Business I Business. The idea of talking partnership to a mere stenographer who hasn't learn ed her trade!" "That isn't fair. You always put me in the wrong, somehow. You know you're responsible for - the whole thing. Who made me start this concern? Who got me to cut out the booze and go into business for myself?" "Well," replied Betsy-Barbara, "a tract or a preacher might have done that anything which set you on the right way at the right. time. And you wouldn't think of offering a' partner ship to a tract or a preacher." "Betsy-Barbara!" called Tommy North again. And on that name, ut tered all too gently for the address of a stern employer to an inexpert stenographer, he rose and crossed to her side. Somehow she did not pro test althbugh she continued to look down on the key?. Her fingers stopped. Tommy gulped; and his first words, as he settled on the stool at her side, were far from his original intention and further still from strict business. "Betsy-Barbara why did you play possibly could they went back to sleep and rested till morning without any further disturbance. The next day they went on their way, but they stopped in at the woodman's home to tell him their experience. "Guess you can go back to the cot tage under the hill now in safety." said the huntsman, laughingly. "Old Bruin met and conquered that elfish little creature who drove you out of your home. He tossed him in the air and hugged him till he was glad to get away, I can tell you." "Good," cried the woodsman. "I am mighty thankful that cottage is much more cozy than this one. We will move back if you think there is no danger of a return visit from the pigmy." "None whatever," said the hunts man. "Good day." Off went Gunter and Bruin to Den mark! And back went the woodsman and his little family to the deserted cot tage! What became of the pigmy? He left the country, for he did not know that old Bruin had gone away. He feared the big white cat, as he called him, might meet him in the dark some night and eat him up! The huntsman and old Bruin reach .! ed the court of Denmark safely. The woodsman and his family lived hap pilv ever after. THE END. Bad Complexions Are Now Easily Discarded (From the Beauty S-eker. t Every woman has it In her own hands to pcses a beairtiful and youthful ru-plexl-vn. No matter how soiled, faded or eo-arse the cuticle, ordinary memdized wax will actually remove It, and Nature will substitute a kln as s.oft. clear and lovely as a child's. The M-rJon of the wax is n t drastic, hut gentle and agree able. Minute particles of scarf skin eme off day by day. yet no evidence of the treatment is dbernible, otaer than the gnidual oomplexional Improvement. One ounce of nieroolized wax. prxwurablo Ht any drugstore, suffice for most ease. It is put on at bedtime like cold -ream ana Ttiken off In the morning with warm wter. It is a certain method of dis carding freckles, liver spots, moth patches, blackheads and pimples. " Wrinkles can be treated with ber.eflt by lei thing the face In a Intlon prepared by dissolving 1 oun-e powcered saxolltt? in Jf pint witch hazel. Instantaneous resuUs are secured. Advertisement. DANCING SCHOOL. Mr. William Crockett Pc rkins' class es in dancing for children open in American hall on Friday. Oct. 17, at 4 p. m. Department and all modern dances taught. Tuition $5 term. Ad vertisement. EYES EXAMINED FREE C1ac Kitted at Moderate Price Satisfaction Goarasteed. DR. J. BURKE & CO Leading Optician of Northern ItUU ana 230 fi. 3ilchiftm 8C Sunday 0 to lw by Appointment. NOTICE: W 2npiicte any Ioc4 the lime day. No matter who fitt4 Inaro. B-tnx Jb piece. Every Patient a Booster for SWEMf The Chiropractor. Hay Fever. S02-30C Dean Rulldinj. Home Phono 265. I 111. MLJL I iiV U Jl U 1 come: take potixck with us. the WKATiiiii: and the game. There's no dained use in talking This weather's just the thing. We can wear last summer's oxfords And the thin ones, too, by jing! To the deuce with hard coal prices Forget the iceman's roar. " Md crimp" may have his inning When the world's "champ" games are o'er. We can watch the 'lectric ball game In great comfort and cop our bet. With obi football in the background. For his? time is well, not yet. Away with sordid business. Let the whole thing i;o ker-slap; For this weather's us jiggered And Ed Collins' ; the bat. T. G. S. THOUGH Adolph Busch was a maker of beer he was also a poet. The analogy was established by the realization of the dream of his youth which he reached through a sea of suds. When. Adolph"' was a boy and wore wooden shoes his eyes were often lifted to the lofty heights where stood the castles on the Rhine, and down deep in hi boyish heart he determin ed he would have one. It meant a life of Tabor and sacri fice, he must brew the beer and live In St. Louis, but he begrudged neither. Perils of Berrien springs. (Berrien Springs Era.) It is the hopes of the village presi dent to have the streets cleared of the drunks, so that any woman will know that she can go down on the streets in the main part of town without having to walk on the edge of the sidewalk so that they will not be runned into by a whiskey or alcohol soak, that is not only a disgrace to themselves but also to their families. IT was a distinction to have died the oldest bachelor in St. Joseph coun ty, but it is no open sesame to the hall of fame. Bachelorhood is an offense against the laws of nature and the welfare of society for which there is no defense short of an alibi. Handed the Anjrcl Something. (Late .Obituary 'Poetry.) "The angel wrote down in a volume of gold around what that poor devil of an Estrilla?" "If I wanted to he impertinent. I'd ask how that concerns you." replied Betsy-Barbara, saucily. "Well be cause I liked him. I suppose." "You didn't like him too well?" inquired Tommy. "Of course not now. I'm just sorry for him," she replied. Then, as though duty drove, she picked up an eraser and began furiously to eradi cate a figure "-" which she ha printed for a quotation mark. "Do you remember," Tommy pur sued, "the last time I got drunk the last time I ever will?" "The shoe-buckle night? Yes" She resumed typewriting with furious en ergy and utterly ineonlnensurate re sults. But even the no-; so of the type writer could not silence Tommy now. And when she came to the end of the line, she stopped again. "You never knew why, of course!" D O NOT LIVE IN AN UN WIRED HOUSE Electric wiring in the house is today as necessary as open plumbing. Candles and lamps belong to the era of the well pump. Electric light belongs to the pres ent and the future. - 1 4 People today realize that Electric Light means comfort, convenience, safety and healthfulness. The push button is safer and quicker than matches. And now we have the MAZDA LAMPS which give three times as much light for the same cost as did the old carbon lamps. The millionaire can find no bet ter light at any price The working man can find no cheaper light. You should see that your house h wired and get more and better light You will be surprised to learn how cheaply and easily you can get this wiring install ed. Call us on either phone 462 and our representative will explain our special wiring offer. h H Miana Electric Company 220-222 West Colfax Av. The beautiful deeds l;e did here be low. Though nothing h had at set ' the s a n . The an;el above ha something to show." AT the rik of giving Mmr. Magci Teyte, the opera 5im;er, a little fre.? advertising, we take exceptions to her statement that trousers, as applied to women, are more modest than dress es. We are convinced that Robert Burns had this very contingency in mind when he. wrote: "O. wad some power theiftic gie u To see ourselves as other us! It wad frae mony a blunder free us And foolish notion." WE cannot by nieh sophistry .in that of Maggie's elude the conviction that woman was never made for pants. Getting Bark to F1rt Principle. ( Kendallvllle News-Sun. What are the people going to talk about when the election is over and the new electric light plant is in op eration and all of the street fairs have been held. The common go Fip will be about the neighbor, as is usually the casv. THAT we pay more money in this country for bartenders than we do for tailors excites the surprise of an es teemed contemporary. But we are not disturbed by his undue excite ment. When we consider the com parative superficial area of the inter ior and the exterior we see at once that it must cost more to cover it. The SJoni I iaiuruace. iir: When I get home late and find a towel hanging over the night light I understand that I am to turn the bread mixer. D. W. A. THERE are times in every man's life when he realizes that truth is stronger than fiction, but more fre quent when he prefers fiction to truth. DO you get it? C. N. F. said Tommy. "Dou you remember someone coming into the front hal! and going right out again? That wa I. Yoti were sitting I saw : oi looking at him I thought " "You" didn't think right." responded Betsy-Barbara. She paused while th truth in her struggled against wom an's instinct to use strategy In that branch of aetiv'.ty which is woman's chief business. The truth won. TO BE CONTINUED. t I I) 11 & Mchigan