OCR Interpretation

South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, January 13, 1914, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 6

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87055779/1914-01-13/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

tlO Wt Colfajc Av?nue. .outh Bend. Indiana
Entered as accord class matter at t h. PostrMce at South Bend, Indiana
TITS DAY, JAXLWKY 1.1. 1911.
Dallj tnd Sundiy In aJvar.cf, per Dlly and Sunday hy ih week. ..12c
Xsr 15.00 Iaily, F.inglo copy 20
R'iJtr. aint'la copy 3a
Dclly and Bungay !n advance, per year $4.00
Dcily, In advance, per year J3.00
If your name appear. In the telephone directory you can telephone
jrour want "ad" to The Nws-TIms ofhee find a bill will be rr.allod after lis
Insertion. Homo phone 113!; Bell phone 2100.
Foreign Advertising Representatives.
S25 .Vlfth Avenue, New York. Advertising: Building. Chicago
rnox sinclaik ni:urKi:i.
Youris' Yineent Astor, who was left
in charge of the family fortune by the ,
Titanic dl.--a.-t r, has neatly inter
cepted a raid on the treasure in hi."
custody I'M by that arah promoter of
literary adventure for profit, I'pton
Tiie youthful h'ir of the Astor mil
lions must have looked like an easy
mark to the ranker of the juimb-, on
ac count of his youtli and inxpTi'nc
but doubtless to Mr. Sinclair's sur
prise, if not astonishment he found
the younj; man wide awake and quite
capable of taking rar of himself.
Sinclair used the obi, familiar dope
in urging the Asti.r heir to devote a
portion of his wealth to the ;ulv;mct
rnent of porlalism as ;i patriotic and
humane proposition. "We are moving
today," Sinclair said, "with the speed
of an avalanche into one of the most
terrific cataclysms in the hi.-tory of
Vc-urnr Astor did not heroine pan
icky, as Sinclair probably anticipated
however, nor did he ignore the appeal,
as yome might have expected him to
do, but his interest and curiosity were
aroused. He investigated, and for his
information he went to the people in
whoso interest Sinclair professed to
be laboring, the workers.
From oilicials of the American Fed
eration of Labor and the chiefs of
the railway brotherhoods voting Astor
obtained statistics which effectually
controverted the statements made by
Sinclair and sent them to him with a
Ion? letter completely exposing the
falsity of his position. Anion? other
things Mr. Astor cited the facts as
shown by reports and publications of
labor organizations that there has been
not only increase in members, but in
crease in wages, shortening of the
working day, improvement in sanitary
and general conditions, better protec
tion of life and health, and that these
fundamental improvements are fac
tors in determining the standard of
living among working people.
The standard of living, Mr. Astor
argues, is the test of the degree of civ
ilization a nation has attained, and
that there can be no question as to
the progress made year after year in
this direction. The conclusion reach
ed hy Mr. Astor and that which ap
peals to every rational mind is that
the Felf-aFsumea occupation of social
ism has been destroyed by the more
natural evolution of events and that
by their own initiative the people of
the United States are escaping the dire
consequences as melodramatically de
picted by Mr. .Sinclair.
We are living in an age of recon
struction. Old ideals are giving wax
to new conceptions of the eternal fit
ness of things. A new spirit has been
injected into the motives and methods
directing the course of public events.
It is one of the unavoidable inci
dents of reconstruction that tradi
tions are disturbed, in many instances
destroyed. There is inevitably a pe
riod of disruption and confusion pre
ceding the period of readjustment.
Such a period this country is now
passing through and it is affected
thereby hi its minor as .veil as in its
major relations.
The tremors of the political con
ulsion which shook the nation in 2
aie felt in every nock and cranny of
the country. There is disintegration
and sloughing off of parts of bodb-s
which under the old conception of
things seemed indestrmtiMe. as fixed
and permanent as the everlasting
"hills. And yet the hills ate seen to
crumble and disappear in obedience
to iii'iuc unseen pourr within or be
neath. Can we doubt that great moral
forces ar- at work in the heart .f th
American nation? -n we question
tne purpose
toward which these
Jorces trend ?
We. as a people, have J
laid a firm foundation, broad ami
deep, but V e have built foolishly in
too many instances. Sordid influ
ences hae prevailed v.h-.re broad,
generous and noVe. ideas w re needed.
The work of recniv-iruction has
been begun. It f ". Is the new spirit
that animates the Amerh.in people.
The impulse is gien by a resurgence
of healthy public s- ntum-nt d:re,-t)y
traceable to the moral and religious
wave that is sweeping the country.
co;pj:ss will r.i: iu v.
With tne rtaemblit:g of riir:ris
and the return of the ;,r, -. , I : ; t from
his so-called wir.t" r aeata:i popular
interest again centers on Washington.
The work of reforming the j-oiiries of
the. general government will be r -sinned
with renew, d ardor ami inten
sity. In addition to the regular order of
business the preside;-. ha.- in mind
quite a formidable program of legisla
tion, Including the re, m f . . em nt of
the anti-tru-t laws, a rural ra dits
measure, the Alaskan r.tilroad 1 '11
and general coier at ion im a- :r .
This legislation i apt to be pushed
with renewed em '--'' because the pres
ident will return to the white house
. day witn rer.. sd s:rni:th am! zeal.
W hat the pii . -id ut's plans conc. rn-
JANUARY 13, 1911.
irii? the enactment of a presidential
primaries law are has not been offi-
cially announced, but from the fact
that in his annual message he recom
mended the prompt enactment of such
a law It may be assumed that it will
be made a part of the program of the
present session, at least so far as its
initiative is concerned.
The president lias a discriminating
understanding of the meaning of the
various parts of speech as used In the
Fnglish language, and when he said
prompt legislation it is not likely he
meant anything else. Fverything,
however, must come In its proper or
der, and the enactment of a presiden
tial primaries law must await its op
portunity. The session opening Monday prom
ise s to be a busy one, no less so than
the last, and ifs results full ol signif
icance for the welfare of the country.
mil lan; and Tin; ikis.
Secrecy is a Justifiable expedient
where enemies fir possible enemies are
to be dealt with. In war and dip
lomacy it T essential to the successful
carrying out of strategic measures.
No one could reasonably expect the
president of the United States and
his cabinet to take the public into its
con.idence in all matters.
liven the two houses of congress or
th so of a state legislature may with
propriety holt' executive or secret ses
sions for the consideration of matters
on which policies are to be developed
if by any possibility the interests of
the nation or state would be jeopard
ized by open sessions.
But the right of the common coun
cil of a city to hold secret sessions is
quite a different matter. There are
few if any occasions in the experience
of a municipal body wherein the wel
fare of the city demands secrecy or
the so-called "star chamber" sessions.
The business of a city council is large
ly with the people whose affairs the
members are elected to conduct. The
taxpayers of the community are a
party to all the proceedings before the
body and they have a right to know
at all times what is being done and
how it is being done.
Unfortunate as it may appear to
Pres. Iang the press of South Bend is
the accredited and accepted publicity
agent of the people. The taxpayers,
unable to personally attend the meet
ings of the council and keep tab on its
proceedings, depend upon the press
for their information, and in turn
their sentiments on public measures
are retlected by the press.
Doubtless, as Pres. Lang so regret
fully says, the pres does mould public
sentiment, but even Mr. Lang will not
insist that the press makes it.
other railroads,nbtably the New
York Central lines, the Pennsylvania
and the Southern is said contemplate
following the precedent establisheu
by the New Haven in voluntary dis
solution. The imminent attack upon
them probably precipitated the ac
tion, but it is an evidence that these
big corporations ?eo no escape from
compliance with the law.
We have no doubt the big interests
would like to see Secy. Bryan elim
inated from the administration, but
we are skeptical as to the success of
the alleged movement. A big "war"
fund will not get verv far with public
Harry Thaw has at last found a
commission which is of the opinion
that he would not be a menace to
public safety if released on bail. This
is interesting, whether the conclusion
is correct or not.
The baseball outlook this year
among the big leagues is gloomy from
manaKt.riaI standpoint. The im-
' pertinence of the Federal league is
I going to cost a lot of money.
Soinething edifying may grow out
of Pres. Wilson officiating as tango
censor at the diplomatic ball. This
tango question is almost as puzzling
as the tariff.
Men might have known that soon
er or lat r the pendulum would swing
eb-ar across. The fredom of loose
trousers and coats was too good to
How mueh of the population of
Mexico will the United States be ex
pvbd to feed before it gains the
right to step in ami stop the fight?
Young Yincent Astor proves him
self to be something more than an
heir to millions. He lias given social
ism the strongest rebuke it has had.
After being s riously delayed in
transmission winter has set in. but
you can't lay it to Medicine Hat this
time. They are playing golf up there.
Tin: :jeason.
"He doesn't seem to mind the cold
a bit."
"No; his wife makes it - hot for
him at home 1 guess he is glad of the
WASHINGTON. Jan. i 3. Listen
now. to the tale about the plain
American citizen who talked right up
too tieorge Bernard Siiaw and chased
him out on a conversational limb.
The plain American was Samuel P.
rth, professor of political science at
Cornell university, and the verbal
bout took place in London at the
close of a meeting of the Fabians,
which is an association of the high
brow socJuiiui of Lngiand.
Ui th oiopped m lor tne purpose of
gttUng acquainted with Shaw, out ot
curiosity, and introduced Himself.
Not long before that Shaw had
made a caustic attack on American
patriotism in one of his articles, and
yjiih m presenting, himself joKingly
"I'm an American
count! y."
Ar-a-hl" growled
and in a loud voice,
mean when you say
who loves my
Shaw savagely
"What do you
you love your
your country
country 1
ever uone
call with
what you
What has
except worship the golden
a nasal twang'.' Tell me
nave produced? if you
man of marked artistic or
produce a
literary ability he must sink to medi
ocrity to make a living. If you pro
ouce a great sculptor or painter he
must go to Kurope to live and get the
Kuropean hall mark on his work be
fore it is marketable at home. You
had Whistler, but he had to live in
England because no one knew enougn
to buy his wcX in America. Urn
only know the .ulue of money as it
adus to luxury and not to relinement.
Your criterion of worth is bigness in
stead of quality. Why, your very in
dependence was won by getting an
other nation to help you light. Then
mi go about blatantly boasting about
your love of you country and waving
the stars and stripes in everybody's
face. Why don't you do something
iirst and 'boast afterward?"
For a moment Orth was almost
taken off his feet. What made it all
the worse was that some cf what
Shaw had said was true. And then
Shaw's face Is enough to scare a
stranger half to death. He lias long
red eyebrows that he puts up in
papers at night, a fiery red pointed
beard, and a glittering, colorless eye
the sum of which makes him look
like thld Harry himself.
As soon as he had caught his
breath. Orth replied quietly:
"No; America has never produced
anything. We have never produced
a nation that sells opium to China to
despoil a civilization older than our
own; we do not sanctimoniously rob
India that we may live even more
sanctimoniously in the west end of
London; neither do we send ships to
South Africa carrying equal cargoes
of missionaries and rum. We do not
close up at half past twelve o'clock
and on Sunday in order to provide a
cloak of darkness for our vices. We
are not a nation that ceases oppres
sion only when compelled to. He
member that you never treated any
colony decently until America showed
you how. And, worst of all, we are
not a people that have ever produced
a Cm. Bernard Shaw!"
It was just what Shaw needed, for
he likes best those who rebuke and
browbeat him.
"Come on," said he to Orth. in a
subdued tone, "let's sit down and
have a chat."
When Louis Ludlow, a well-known
Washington correspondent, was
working as a young reporter in In
dianapolis some years ago, he was
assigned to do the "death watch" on
a prominent cuizen who was expected
to die at almo.st any hour. The man's
obituary had been prepared, and all
that was lacking was a brief bulletin
of the exact time of his death. Ar
rangements had been made by the at
tending nurse to place a signal in an
upstairs window of the home where
it could be seen by the reporters
across the street. For three nights,
Louis Ludlow and the other report
ers stood about waiting vainly for the
signal which failed to appear, and it
was a desperately tedious, tiresome
job. On the fourth night. Louis made
up his mind to get some inside infor
mation about the case. If the man
had rallied and was goinis to live un
til morning, he did not intend to
waste all night looking for the death
signal. So he slipped away from the
others and went to the house. He in
sisted on seeing the grief-stricken
wife of the dying man. They told
him that would be impossible, but
Louis explained that It was of the
utmost importance, and finally she
came in to see him.
"I'm very sorry to trouble you,"
stammered Louis, "but-er-uh-is there
ar.v hope of your husband dying to
night," Henry T. Rainey, member of con
gress from Illinois, lives on a big
farm when he's at home, and often
has trouble obtaining good help.
Some tim ago he employed a Swede
who seemed to have little or' no
superstitions against work, but toiled
from early morn to set of sun. More
over, he seemed contented and happy,
and Italney was not a little pleased.
But out of a clear sky one day came
the man's resignation. He said that
he desired to qui at once.
"And what's the matter?" was
Itainey's natural inquiry.
"Well." said the man, "when I
came here you promised me steady
work the year around, but last night
I didn't have a thing to do for three
ho urs."
(Copyright. 1913, by Fred C. Kelly.
All rights reserved.)
m .
L rt w i-. 7ST
Ue noticctl that when a woman
writes a nor ill hero Is always a
brusque doctor with a heart in him as
Uliz as a havi drum.
d- VJ
TiiKur;u Tin: ykak with
Thou Iiat a tout heart and strong
Tliou tant supply thy wants; what
wouldst tliou more?
The Spanish Student.
MAUKIAOE and Its variants afford
ever new subjects for- discussion and
thought. Then is the old fashioned
marriage that came across in the ark;
the affinity marriage, which is no
more than a lark; the marriage on
trial, the marriage on trust, each one
of which is easy to bust.
THEN we have the eugenics, with
the certified groom, and the bride
whose fitness is told in her bloom; but
all these kinds, if they don't happen
to take, require a divorce to make
them unmake. The harmony is sim
pler; if you don't harmonize there's
nothing that heaven or earth can de
vise to hold you together in bounds
you resent, and nothing has happened
you need ever repent.
GET the harmony habit.
(St. Joseph Herald.)
(Continued From Monday.)
God is a just God. He makes no
mistakes unless He makes good for
He gave His son on the cross for the
sins of the whole world, and the spir
its that return to their former state
may come back to other bodies after
they have repented in heaven, this is
also under cover as yet. "God is a
creator of many worlds," this is not
the only one we read about, there are
different heavens spoken of in the
scripture, so we will all have to sub
mit to God's ways and plans and come
in where we belong in his creations,
as we stood in that spiritual realm so
will we stand now, but all gain wis
dom by coming here as above stated,
so this closes my sermon for this time
and I hope all who read it will receive
light out of what is said with good
wishes to all, I remain your most
humble servant in the most holy faith
of the God of all living in Him I trust
for all things.
.SUPPOSE Pres. Wilson should ap
point Former Pres. Taft to the su
preme bench? What would happen?
Well, a remarkable precedent would
be established but we would hate to
tell you the rest.
Helen stood on the hotel veranda
and gazed at the four saddle horses
impatiently pawing the ground.
With her black straw sailor, plain
white shirt waist and the riding ekirt
Mrs. Stevens had brought dowr for her
from town, she looked very tiim and
But her heart was beating fast with
fear and dread. In spite of all the
riding lessons she had crowded into
the last few days, she was far from
sure that she could ride.
The canter had seemed easier than
the trot, and if she could only keep
the horse in a slow canter, she felt
she might get through their ride with
out betraying herself.
Warren had ordered the horses the
night before, and she had ventured to
say she would like one that was quiet
and gentle, because she hadn't ridden
for so long.
Horses All Quiet.
"Oh, all these horses down here will
be quiet enough," he had answered
carelessly. "You don't think you are
going to get any spirited animals in a
summer resort stable, do you? I'll
go down and look them over and get
the best they've got; but I'll warrant
they'll not be much."
But to Helen, as she stood there and
watched them, while they chafed at
their bits and pawed the gravel rest
lessly, they seemed very spirited in
deed. She almost wished that when this
ride was suggested last week she had
told Warren the truth that she could
not ride that she had never ridden!
That long before they were married
when she hail told him she could
it was only because of a foolish mo
mentary impulse. He had chided her
with knowing nothing of outdoor
sports, and. feeling that she must have
some accomplishment, she had said
that she could ride. And never since
then had she had the courage to con
fess the truth.
Mrs. Stevens came out now in her
well-titting linen habit. "Oh, you're
here already."
"Yes, Warren'll be down in a mo
ment. I hurried on out to se the
horses. Oh, I'm getting so frightened!
I know I'll give it all away."
"Now, you'll gt through all right.
If you'll onlv think so! I'll ask them
to ride on ahead for a little while so
I can ride with you. That'll give you
a chance to get used to your horse."
"Oh, here comes Mr. Stevens! Do
help me to mount my horse before
W; rren comes out. I've been dreading
to "Hive- Warren help me mount. He'll
be sure to see how awkward I am."
"I red," Mrs. Stevens called to her
husband, "come and help us mount.
We'll not wait for Mr. Curtis. He'll
be out in a moment."
Mrs. Stevens, who was an accom
plished horsewoman, sprang lightly
into the saddle. And if Mr. Stevens
noticed how heavily Helen mounted
for so slight a person, and how awk
wardly she sat and more awkwardly
gathered up the reins, he made no
Warren Arrives.
"Oh. vou're mounted already,'
called Warren as he hurried down
the gravel path. "Sorry to keep you
waiting, but I haven't had these leg
gings on for so long. I had to tussle
with the straps."
While during the two years of her
married life Helen had kept Warren's
riding breeches and boot? and leg
gings care full v packed away on the
top shelf of his closet, she had never
befo-e seen him wear them. And now
in spite of her nervous fear of her
horse, .she thrilled with pride as she
saw how handsome, how thorough
bred, how much more of the real
horseman he looked than even Mr.
Stevens, who rode frequently.
Warren swung himself into the
saddle with careless graco. He was
busy with one of the obstinate strap
of hi gaiters and had hardly glanced
at Helen.
"You two ride on ahead," called out
Mrs. Stevens. And he and Mr. Stev
ens started off together.
It was a pood road, and as It was
early Sunday morning they had It al
most to themselves.
Boy! Page the Income Tax Collector.
(15. L. T. in Line-o -Type.)
Formerly it was the life insurance
man and the book agent who pursued
one as closely as Cutty Sark chased
Tam O'Shanter; hut but row it is the
stocks and bonds salesman from
whom we flee.
BEYEBTING to the many methods
of matrimony mentioned above, a
character in one ot the current -New-England
stories is made to say.
"When you git the right girl keep out
of her way considerable and there
will be less wear and tear." But it is
hard to make advice stick to the new
ly wed.
Breathing: I'.icrrise Inhale Long;
Breath Before Heading This.
(Niles Star.)
John Hand, aged about T.S years,
welshing over 2j0 pounds, having a
wife and two daughters, residing at
Yandalia, in Niles last evening, hur
ried part way across the Fifth street
viaduct and thinking the Air Line
train was pulling out at 6 o'clock, in
order to catch his train he endeavor
ed to scamper down the stone steps
near north end of structure, when he
lost his footing and fell quite a dis
tance, striking the brick sutewaiK.
with the result that his nose was
broken, and eyes swelled shut, so that
he had to be led.
DOES the name ot Aid. Pretzell.
who seeks to prohibit suggestive
dances in Chicago, suggest anything
to you?
The Open Chest.
Notice the coincidence of the "open
chest" and the open winter. Verily,
as the poet saith: "The Lord tempers
the wind to the shorn larnb." Still, it
might not be best to cut down our
purchases of Hed Cross stamps.
IT is a brave, cheerful, optimistic
thing to give expression to exclama
tions of joy over the advent of real
winter but honest now, as Bob In
gersoll used to say, what is your pri
vate opinion?
The, Ascending" Scale.
(Logansport Pharos-lteporter.)
Cass county farmers raise the crops,
the wholesaler and retailer raise the
price and Logansport common folks
raise the coin.
HEN owners prophesy cheaper
THIS is one of the signs of the
C. N. F.
"Oh, if you can only keep them
riding on ahead," murmured Helen.
"I'm so nervous and frightened I've
forgotten everything I learned. Look,
show me quick! Have I got my reins
"No, wait, your snaffle comes on
top." Mrs. Stevens leaned over and
deftly adjusted the reins in Helen's
S- far they had been walking, but
now, as Warren and Mr. Stevens broke
into a trot ahead of them, their horses
started up too.
Mrs. Stevens glanced at Helen
anxiously. She was very pale and
was holding desperately to the reins.
Instead of posting to the trot, as she
had learned to do fairly well in the
last few lesson?, she was being jolted
heavily by the horse.
"Try to post! If he were to turn
round now you'd give the whole
thing away."
"Oh, I can't I can't! This horse
seems different."
"Then canter, canter!" urged Mrs.
Stevens. "That'll be easier," making
her own horse canter slowly.
But Helen's horse only trotted fast
er and jolted her more heavily.
"Lift up the reins and touch him
in the flank with your heel!" urged
Mrs;. Stevens again.
She is Frightened.
Helen seemed powerless to manage
the horse in any way, but in order to
keep up, it now broke into a canter
of its own accord. And Helen had a
moment of relief, for she had only to
sit close to the saddle, and her poor
horsemanship was not so strikingly
evident as in the trot.
Here Warren glanced t ack and call
ed to them and Helen was ferently
grateful that he had not done so be
fore. "Yes, we'll join you in a moment,"
answered Mrs. Stevens. "I want to
get used to this horse a bit first. "-
It was a few moments later that an
automobile whizzed by and started
Helen's horse into a gallop.
"Oh, I don't want to go so fait it
frightens me!"
"You're all right," reassured Mrs.
Stevens, galloping close beside her.
"No, don't jerk him that way pull
him down by degrees."
But just then a motorcycle came
spluttering toward them.
"Oh. I'm afraid of that thing?
Oh oh!"
"Never mind, he won't shy. These
horses are used to everything. But
don't pull so give him his head."
For Helen in her neryous fear was
pulling desperately on the reins. Just
as the motorcycle swept by them thf
explosions were louder than ever, and
Helen's horse, which had grown more
and more restive under her constant
jerking of the reins, shied, plunged
forward and dashed off madly.
In a moment she was swept past
Warren before he realized what had
' Give him his head! Give him his
head!" ho shouted, spurring his horse
aft'T her.
But Helen, when she ceased her
desmerat perking, dropped the reins,
and paralyzed with fear, clung to the
horse's neck. The dangling reins
frightened still more the already
maddened animal. He dashed on
Warren galloping fb-reeh' after. And
then, just as Varren gained n her.
and was leaning far over to grasp her
waist, her horse swerved sharply,
throwing Helen to the side of the
road as it plunged "n. In an Instant
Warren was off his horse and had her
in his arms.
An hour later Helen was on the
couch in their hotel room with War
ren beside her.
"That feels better now?" as he rub
bed the bruised shoulder with arnica.
She nodded and smiled up at him
happily- Now that it was all over it
was worth while being thrown to have
the tenderns Warren had given her.
He had drawn from her the whole
story. But instead of bfin" furious as
she had evpectcd. vp had been surpris
ingly gentle and tender.
"You poor kitten, trying to ride that
beast when you'd never ridden be-fcre."
;.. t
u ..
live V - i
.. .. . r-. o ,
Or the s.,n-g of the se.-.-su rf breaking in fury up'n the ston
r a van rant, gypsy ballad that maketh the '..!.. -d to stir.
Or an orient chant of pa-sion a song frov. the iand of myrth.
I thrill to the wailing minors. 1 sway to the n.eh des
As they com from your slender lingers wand. -ring over the key?.
The world with its rush and and hurry, tin w..rld with its plots
and schemes.
Is only an evil night mare, is only a wreath o' dr. am--.
And peace comes in with the darknes- that laruly Mis The r.m,
And the music drifts to my senses like th? scent of a faint p. r
f um
Oh, life has its wondrous moments", but few are s.veettr than
When the twilight finds veil r lingers wander ove r the keys.
CoM Weattier
Calls for these
Our Clean-Up Sale now gives you an opportunity to
secure Handsome Coats that the best and most critical,
tastes will approve: For Style, For Quality and For
Never Such Values
Ladies' and Misses, Warm Coats, satin S OA
lined, were $12.50 and $15, at t) J.U U
Coats of style, materials and choice pat- (5 Q Q
terns, were $20 and $22.50, at t) J S O
Warm Chinchillas, Boucles and Novelty P fl h
Mixtures, were $25, now Kl)l&mjO
Handsome Garments, from the best (50 01
makers, were $35 to $40, at i$ 1 S sQ
Corpus Michigan & Jefferson
r ?
Why not have a light and happy new
With Electricity in your house you
are sure to have a bright and cheerful
Then think of the convenience and
happiness your whole family would de
rive from the use of Electrical appli
ances, such as a toaster, percolator,
chafing dish, griddle, flat iron, washing
and sewing machine, motor, fan,
vacuum cleaner, azonator, radiators,
vibrator or heating pad.
These comforts make a modern and
happy home.
220-222 WEST
"But, dear, it wasn't such a be. is;
after all. You see it didn't hurt me
much only a very lilt!"."
And th"n to h r.-elf she- ad !-d.
"Only enough to mak ou rare." But
she wis-ly refrained from saying this
alou d.
Instead she rnl'he,! her eheek seft-
ly against his hand, whkh st.l! h-.-ld
the arnica bottle.
Wh"n th shadows be-'in to - itber and the ;a
sink in-; low
And off on the lede of nothing the fsy loud banks
I love to sit in the uloamir. t bdl in my chair of
And ir am as your slender f.n" rs are wandering
over the ke
It mav be a classic study of intricate shades and tor.--
& Mcfilgan
W A NT I N I 1 1 ; ATI .
W A .S H I N To N. Jan. 1 ::.
mem'..- rs tf ii'!;:ri' hae -r-r: i
to stand ! ack ( Be;.. H,,v. : i"
I e . .t i t in his f:-:ht t"r a ;.! -! f
ralitior.s in Atlanta I'-mite::". m .
was stated Mumi.y. Howard ii is ;-:e-ar
d .i resolution uhi.h he -.v;li -dure
demanding a r.uivs,-;. u.al In-
etii; alien.

xml | txt