Jo Codman and her sister Loulie are
left orphans. Their property has been
ewept away by the death of their fa
ther and they are compelled to cast about
for some means to earn a living. Lou
lie answers an advertisement of an inva
lid who wants a companion. She declines
the position. Loulie advertises for a po
sition as companion, and Mrs. Hazard
replies. She offers Loulie a position as
her "secretary of frivolous affairs." Her
chief work is to steer Mrs. Hazard's son
and daughter in the right matrimonial
path. Loulie talks baseball to Hap Haz
ard and also gains the confidence of Lau
ra Hazard. The Due de Trouville Is be
lieved to be Interested In Laura. Mrs.
Hazard gives a big reception and Loulie
meets many people high in the social
world. Natalie Agazziz, to whom Hap
has been paying attention, loses an em
erald bracelet during the reception. She
declares there Is not another like it In
the world. It develops that Natalie has
lost several pieces of Jewelry under sim
ilar circumstances. Hap takes Loulie to
the baseball game. He tells her he Is
not engaged to Natalie and has been
cured of his Infatuation. The scene
changes to the Hazard country place,
where many notables have been invited
for the summer. Loulie and Laura visit
the farm of Winthrop Abbott, an author,
In whom Laura takes considerable inter
est. Due de Trouville arrives at the Hai
erd place. Loulie hears Wtnthrop's mo
tor boat out late at night. Next morning
the papers announce the robbery of sev
eral nearbv homes. Natalie accuses Lou
lie of stealing her ruby pendant. Mrs.
Hazard assures Loulie of her confidence In
her. Hap declares his love for Loulie.
She reciprocates, but will not admit it as
she fears what Mrs. Hazard will say;
Loulie is excused from dinner on account
of a headache. She Is bombarded with
notes from Hap Imploring her to see him.
Winthrop Is arrested in the presence of
Hap and Loulie. charged with robbing
General Schuvler's home and shooting the
general. A box of jewels Is found in Win
throp's safe, among them an emerald
bracelet exactly like the one lost by Na
talie. Natalie apologizes to Loulie for ac
cusing her of theft. Loulie is awakened
at midnight and finds Hap in her room.
Next morning Hap explains that he was
In pursuit of a mysterious woman he had
seen in the corridor and who eluded him
bv passing through Loulie's room. Na
talie Identifies the emerald bracelet found
In Winthrop'8 safe as her own. Loulie s
Bister, Jo. arrives for a week's stay. John
Crowninshield pays marked attention to
It was perhaps ten o'clock when Jo
took a notion to see the gallery. The
notion was quite sudden, too. She
even interrupted John to say so, apro
pos of nothing. We met Hap on the
Btairs as we went up. I remembered
afterward that he looked puzzled and
was flushed. a little. He shouted to
Burrows from the stairs.
"Who locked the'' card-room?"
"No one, sfr."
"It's locked; have it unlocked.
Where is Thomas?"
"I don't know, sir."
There was more anger in the way
he 6poke to Burrows than such a sim
ple thing warranted. He came up to
the gallery with us, glaring at the
card-room door as we passed.
"What's the matter?" I asked. "Do
you want to play poker?"
"No, but I want the room unlocked.
It's not supposed tare locked."
We climbed upward in silence.
"Well, you might quit looking like a
thundercloud," I suggested presently.
"I haven't been horrid, have I?"
TT n-lartmrl lm t1 uyhoro Tf flTld .Tflhn
. lie Bxo.uyj. " .
Crowninshleld were disappearing into
the gallery, and apropos of nothing
he seized my hand and pressed it to
Inside the picture gallery was
Thomas, the footman about whom
Hap had asked Burrows. When Jo
and John Crowninshield entered they
found him standing, in front of the
Velasquez, staring at it oddly. He
should have, been below, of course.
Upon our entrance he turned and
stalked out. Hap looked after him
with a pucker of perplexity in his
Jo was surprised at the size of the
gallery, just as I had been. She hadn't
expected it. She walked the length
of the room, then turned back.
"Are all these pictures originals?"
"No," John answered her. "A few
are copies, but valuable copies."
"Let's see if I can pick the copies,"
she suggested, and walked the length
of the gallery again.
Hap and I dropped down on a
bench, but John followed her.
"That one," said Jo presently.
"Oh, that's easy, Jo," I cried. "The
original is in the National Gallery,
and you know It."
"No, that's a Greuze," John ex
plained. "Sorry," smiled Jo. "Greuze made
' 60 many heads, didn't he? Is the Lely
text to it genuine?"
"Is that a Velasquez, or a copy?"
Hap asked her, and indicated the dis
puted picture before which we were
"I don't know," Jo replied. "I'd say
" She chose her distance and
looked at it a long time "copy!"
"It's disputed," John told her. "Five
experts say it isn't, twelve say it is.
Fred Mr. Hazard believed it was
an original and bought It."
'The old geezer used to frighten
rne when I was a kid," Hap remarked,
but he doesn't seem so fierce now.
His eyes always looked so well,
clean through, you know baleful, a
novelist would say. I'd call them wa
tery, now." He regarded the "old
geezer4 smilingly. "Pleasant rooking
custom, isn't he?"
"I'd hate to meet him up a dark
alley," John laughed.
"That's a copy, isn't it?" asked Jo,
and pointed to a picture on the oppo
"No, a real Van Dyke." John re
plied. "I'll quit guessing!" Jo exclaimed,
but she crossed the room and stood
for a long time before the Van Dyke.
"Aren't you afraid to leave all these
beautiful pictures here in the coun
try?" she asked finally, coming back
where we were.
"They are insured," Hap answered.
"Against fire, or theft?"
"Fire. No one wants to steal them.
No one has an opportunity. I'd like
to see a thief get away with that big
fellow. Jenkins sits on the steps all
winter with a gun."
"Are they protected now?"
"Well, not with a gun. There's no
need when we are here."
Hap tried the card-room door as we
descended; it gave to his touch and
swung open. He switched on the
lights and looked about. The room
was quite in order. I couldn't see
any cause for the pucker between his
eyes. He lighted a cigarette and
smoked it thoughtfully as we descend
ed the stairs. He smoked where he
pleased; he had learned to put the
ashes in his pocket. Occasionally he
would remove his cigarette from his
lips, regard the lighted end intently,
then smile, or frown, and smoke again.
I watched the performance, highly
"A clue, Monsieur Lecoq?" I whis
pered. "I'm a fool," he replied. "I'm. let
ting my imagination run away with
"I can prove an alibi this time," I
pursued flippantly. "I haven't been
in the card-room for a month."
"Please don't, dear," he said quick
ly. He was quite serious about it. A
silly , lump got into my throat. My
feelings were always near the surface
when he was serious. I glanced up
and met that look in his eyes I was
never going to be able to take care
"Who locked the door, Barrows?"
he asked, when we reached the lower
"It wasn't locked, sir."
"You are quite sure, Burrows?"
"Quite sure, sir."
"What was Thomas doing in the
"I didn't know he was there, sir."
"How long has he been here, Bur
rows?" "Since we came to the country, sir."
Whatever else Hap intended to say
was not said. There was a commo
tion in the drawing-room, a scurrying
of feet and the overturning of a chair.
Natalie had fainted.
Some one, Mrs. Higginson I believe
it was, was shrieking excitedly to get
her into the open air, but Jo reached
her first, stretched her on the floor,
flopped her over, and deftly and quick
ly unhooked her dress. She gave Na
talie's corset strings a pull and re-
Hap and I Dropped Down on a Bench,
leased them. Hardly a minute later
Natalie, with her head on Jo's knee,
opened her eyes. She was a bit be
wildered and confused, but all right.
Jo sent for a wrap to cover Na
talie's somewhat disarranged toilet,
and when she had quite recovered
John Crowninshield and Benny Bliss
assisted her upstairs.
"I wonder If she lost anything that
time?" Jo said to mo when we were
I stared at her, startled.
"Then you think?"
"I think if she did the thief is a
woman, as Mr. Hazard thinks," Jo re
plied calmly. "The men got out when
I started to undress her."
"It almost looked as if you did it
"I did. When I saw her fall
thought of what you told me of her
tainting at the reception in town. I
acted more quickly than I thought. I
tried to remember who was near
"Well?" I demanded excitedly, when
she didn't go on. . ' , ,
"Some one in dark blue."
"Mrs. Sargent," I said.
"And the very fat one?"
, "Mrs. Higginson."
, "And really I don't, remember. She
was standing near a window, I
"Jo, where was the duke?"
"At the piano, all the way across
the room." She regarded me ques
tioningly. "I'd really like to know if
she she lost anything."
"I know a way to find out," I said.
The Midnight Watch.
I knocked upon Natalie's door; Min
ette opened it. Instead of finding Na
talie in bed, as I expected,. she was
sitting near an open window, surpris
"Can I do anything for you?" I in
quired. "Nothing, thanks, unless you'll stay
and talk to me," she replied, rather
cordially. "I feel quite well and
cheerful, and I can't account for faint
ing. Won't you sit down? It's sweet
of you to come, dear."
I looked after Minette's retreating
"I came to ask you a question an
impertinent question," I said frankly,
for it was that, and I bated to be
hypocritical about it. "But I'd like to
stay with you if you really care to
have me. I hope you'll think I'm in
terested and not curious. Did you
miss any of your jewels when when
I can't eay that I was surprised; I
know I felt absurdly relieved.
"I'm awfully glad. It looked so very
much like once before, that I was
afraid you had."
"You have no cause for worry. You
were not even there, my dear."
"Oh, no!" I exclaimed. "I was not
thinking of myself."
"I'm going to tell you something,"
she said suddenly, "something I had
decided to keep to myself. It's true I
did not miss anything when I fainted,
but I was not wearing all my jewels.
Tonight I yielded to an impulse in
wearing them. I had what the poker
players call a hunch. I was sure if I
left them here they would be taken.
But there were too many, they looked
absurd, and at the last moment I re
moved six bracelets, a pendant and a
rope of pearls." She arose and cross
ed to her dressing-table. "I've been
keeping everything locked since the
ruby was lost. Every day I have put
the jewel box in a different place. To
night, when I decided to leave some
of the jewels behind, I put them in the
box, yielded to another impulse, and
slipped the box under the pillow on
my bed, where it never bad been be
fore. I didn't lose anything when I
fainted, but the jewel box is empty!"
She opened it.
Poor Natalie! "
"But you must tell it," I urged when
I had sufficiently recovered from the
shock of it. "It's too important not
to. Everybody here is in danger un
less " I did not go on, but involun
tarily I glanced at the door where
Minette had gone out.
"I will not suspect Minette," she
said firmly, noticing the action. "She
was with my mother when I was born,
and she doesn't steal. There are a
thousand ways .to prove her inno
cent." I knew that in the same thought I
suspected her, and I remembered
Laura's argument that Minette was
not at the reception in town, or the
Abercrombies'. Also that at the very
minute the ruby was stolen Minette
was giving Natalie a massage. Min
ette distinctly was innocent.
"No, I shall not tell it," Natalie pur
sued, "not yet, anyhow, it's too ab
surd. And I shall rely upon your dis
cretion, my dear. When we see what
happens to Mr. Abbott, then "
I came to my feet with an exclama
tion. "You believe Mr. Abbott guilty!"
"I refuse to believe anything," she
"I beg your pardon," I said, "but I
thought you once told me you were
sure Mr. Abbott was not a thief."
"That was before I knew about the
emerald bracelet. My dear, I can't
reasonably believe he's innocent now.
There isn't another emerald bracelet
like that in the world. Detectives
found It in Mr. Abbott's possession,
he doesn't deny it; he can't."
"But they didn't find the ruby, and
whatever it was you lost at the Aber
combies,' " I protested.
"A sapphire and a diamond brace
let," she sighed.
"And before that? He's shielding
some one," I burst out. "I know it; I
feel sure of it."
I shook my head. Every time I
tried to conjecture I brought up
against a blank wall.
"Mr. Crowninshield will surely
make him tell will find a way," I de
clared. "That's what a lawyer Is for.
Anyhow', he didn't have anything to
do with the ruby." I clung to that
tenaciously. "He was t home. Laura
telephoned, and he answered." .
"I don't want to think of it any
more," Natalie drawled. "I don't un
derstand it and I'm not trying to. I'm
not going to sleep tonight if I can
help It. I shall sit here all night with
the light on, my remaining trinkets in
my lap, grasped firmly so! In the
morning I shall go to town and lock
them in a safety deposit; then I'm go
ing to Europe, unless I have to stay
here about the trial. WThen the de
tective comes tomorrow he can look
after everything else. He won't have
to bother about me."
"I'll sit up with you," I told her. I
went toward the door. "111 be back
nresently when my sister is aslp,
and we can, amuse ourselves with
double dummy. I don't mind sitting
"You haven't such a thing as a re
volver?" she asked.
"Jo has," I replied. "She carries
one in the car, but I wouldn't pull the
trigger for an empire. I'll bring it,
though, if you want it"
"Bring it," she said.
I didn't tell Jo the whole truth. I
said Natalie didn't lose anything when
she fainted, and she didn't. When Jo
was asleep I went back to Natalie and
took the revolver. We played double
dummy with the wicked little weapon
on the table, and talked about every
thing except thieves, until two o'clock.
Nothing happened. A little slice of
the dying moon hung in. the west, but
It cast only a pallid light outside. I
couldn't keep from yawning. Both Na
talie and I were growing stupid. Fin
ally she suggested that I get some
sleep, and she would read. She wasn't
afraid with the revolver, for she said
she could shoot and shoot straight, but
perhaps she, too, would go to bed.
The scare petered out as the morn
ing advanced; our night vigil began
to look a bit wild and absurd.
I yawned good-night and went. I
think I was asleep before I touched
the bed. I dreamed, and the dreams
were not pleasant. I saw Winthrop,
his arms covered with emerald brace
lets! he plucked at them and they be
came little green snakes. Looking on,
smiling, was His Grace, but Instead
of being small and dark he was tall
and fair, with a saber-cut across his
cheek. Then the emerald bracelets
were, chains, and I was pushing fran
tically against Jhe card-room door
when It gave, and I was In a cell
The Elaze of an Electric Light Was
Flashed in My Eyes.
where Winthrop was walking up and
down, up and down, dragging his
I awoke. Everything was quite still.
I listened; I heard nothing. After
deciding I wouldn't get up, I did. The
doors were securely locked, I knew,
but I tried them each in turn. Jo
was sleeping soundly. I went into the
sitting-room and looked out. There
was the faint light of early dawn, just
enough to distinguish the dim outline
of trees. After a while I became con
scious of the fact that some one was
moving below. I strained my eyes to
see, my heart beating wildly. Then I
knew it was Winthrop! He moved
across the lawn. I saw him stop,
raise his arm and rub the back of his.
head. I couldn't be mistaken in that
gesture. I think he turned back once,
then the dim outline of his figure re
treated, and was lost in the direction
of the beach.
While I stood there wondering, my
brain in a muddle of conjecture, star
ing after Winthrop, something else
moved on the lawn below! I looked,
straining my eyes through the pale
dawn. A man, yes; that much was
obvious. Vaguely the figure seemed
familiar, and suddenly it came to me
Thomas, the footman! But not the
rigid, liveried servant now; a quick
moving, alert, crouching, creeping
Thomas. He darted across the lawn
and vanished In the direction Win
throp had gone.
I was getting back into bed, too be
wildered for connected thought, when
I heard a sharp, quick noise like the
falling of a hammer or some heavy
object on the floor. The sound seem
ed to come from' overhead. There
was no one overhead, unless some one
was in the gallery! I had no busi
ness investigating, but I did. A sud
den thought pushed forward in my
now wide-awake mind that Jo had
acted strangely about the gallery.
, I unlocked my door carefully. Na
talie's light was out. No doubt she
had decided to go to sleep. I stood
there beside my door for perhaps two
minutes, perhaps ten it seemed to be
a century and finally my waiting was
rewarded. The sound came again just
overhead, but this time muffled, and I
was1 sure I heard footsteps. It never
once occurred to me that ' I was go
ing into danger when I went toward
the steps leading from the wing to
the floor above. I wanted to know
who was in the gallery at that time
of the night or morning.
I reached the top of the steps, feel
ing my way carefully. The corridors
were quite dark'for the shades were
drawn, keeping out what little light
there was, but I knew the steps to
the gallery were just to my right. Be
fore I turned to ascend that ' second
flight I felt there was some one near
me. I put out my hand, but drew it
back quickly. I had not touched any
thing, but I was scared blue. My
fright must have made me lose my
bearings for the moment.'
My' hand came, in contact with a
door I knew it was the card-room
door. I pushed it open and went in
while I tried to control my wildly beat
ing heart and my stampeding courage!
Once I thought of switching on the
light, but I--I was afraid of the light.
It occurred to me that I was in a ri
diculous position. The duke's suite
was Just beyond- If he should hear
me, and he, too, should decide to in
vestigate I knew one thing, that I was going
back to my room instantly and let the
noise in the gallery take care of it
self. Wfhen I moved, my foot came in
contact with something. Again my ab
surd fright until I had assured my
self that whatever it was it was not
going to harm me. I stooped and
picked it tip. It was soft a cloth
bag. A thought come like a lightning
flash: A bag with jewels! I clutched
it to my breast and jerked at the door.
When I turned In the direction of the
wing I felt, I knew, some one again
was In the hall. I couldn't find the
talrs to the wing! Whoever was there
near me moved! .
In that instant the blaze of an elec
tric light was flashed straight into my
"Miss Codman!" I heard in a tone
of utter surprise: I had no recollec
tion of ever having heard the voice
I screamed, and, turning, rushed
blindly, in the direction, as I thought,
of the wing. My feet touched space!
I plunged forward headlong and went
down, down, down into darkness.
The Bag of Loot.
When I regained consciousness,
John was putting me on the couch in
my sitting-room, and there was a
jumble of faces before me Jo, and
Laura, and Mrs. Hazard, all badly
frightened, clutching at unfastened
dressing-gowns. Natalie was there,
too, but I did not see her at first.
. "I'm afraid she's badly hurt," John
was saying. "Did Doctor Graham an
Hap was crushing my hand within
both of his, hurting me, but I didn't
want to say so. Everything was ter
ribly confusing. My right shoulder
was hurt; the doctor said afterward I
must have struck the wall as I plunged
down the steps into the wing, and that
saved me, perhaps, from breaking my
neck. It was later I discovered that
my right arm was broken, when I re
membered the bag I had picked up and
couldn't feel it.
"The jewels!" I cried.
"Jewels!" everybody repeated in
one tone a tone of surprise.
"I had them when I fell," I said. "A
bag of jewels."
Hap groaned. I'm sure he thought
I was out of my head, and after a
great deal of fuss he managed to get
a drink of brandy down my throat
what he didn't spill down my neck.
But John went out and came back
presently with the bag. It was a dark
green cloth bag like lawyers carry
their whatever they do carry In them.
And thrown into it, like so many po
tatoes, was about the most beautiful
collection of Jewels I have ever seen.
There was a silk stocking Lydia's
containing more jewels ; and Mrs.
Higginson's hot-water bottle.
"A thief would never look for jewels
in a hot-water bottle," I quoted hys
terically. (TO BE CONTINUED.)
NATURE IS NEVER UNKIND
Provides Compensation In Some Way
for Those Who Suffer From
When the third question put to the
girl who was tinting a customer's hair
a fashionable shade elicited no reply
the woman turned to the manager of
the. beauty shop and said: "What is
the matter with that girl, anyhow? Is
Very nearly," said the manager.
"How does she hold her place?"
said the woman. "It seems to me that
a person employed in a place like
this stands in need of her five
"That is just what they do not
need," was the reply. "If one sense
Is lacking the other four make up for
the deficiency and become more valu
able because more acute. Your hair
dresser cannot hear, but her sight is
marvelous. She can detect a gray
hair half a block away and her gift
for shading and matching colors
amounts to real genius. No woman
with all her faculties is so consum
mate an artist as she is In touching
up a difficult head of hair. When you
are ready for massage I shall bring
you a blind girl. All her art is cen
tered in her finger tips. She can find
and smooth away wrinkles that less
sensitive fingers would not discover.
Another deaf girl in the establishment
is particularly sensitive to scents and
Is invaluable In mixing and applying
perfumes. The manager in a place
of this kind needs her five senses and
as many more as nature can provide,
but for her assistants, elimination and
concentration are desirable."
Russia's Hunting Bag.
The hunting season In Russia has
come to an end, and the following
particulars, says a St. Petersburg
correspondent, relate to the booty,
which has far surpassed that of the
The largest number of . animals
killed ?are squirrels, which head the
list with 4,625,300 victims. The most
sought after fur is of course black
sable, of which 12,250 were caught.
Last year a clear profit of 2,500,000
francs was made on sables, which
fetched as much as 1,000 francs
The remainder of the "bag" was
composed of' 200,000 ermine, 1.600
brown bears. 180,000 skunk, 100 blue
I foxes and 16,500 gray wolves.
v J J initIT, O ray spirit.
Vi Why art thou out of tune?
Art mou lingering in December,
When the earth la in its June?
Hast thou lost thy part In nature.
Hast thou lost the key?
Art thou angry that the anthem
Will not, cannot, wait for thee?
J. Q. Holland.
RED, BLACK AND WHITE CUR
RANTS. - i
Currants are a favorite fruit with
most people. The red currant is the
most used for Jellies, , although many
like the combination of red and white,
making a light-colored, jelly. The
combination of red currant and red
raspberry is especially delicious.
The black currant is not bo com
mon now, but makes a peculiarly de
licious jam for those who are suffi
ciently old-fashioned not to forget
"grandmother's garden," where the
black currant bushes were always
To be In the best condition for
jelly making, the currants should not
be too ripe nor1 picked after a heavy
rain. Pick over the currants, but
do not remove the stems. Wash and
drain, and mash in the bottom of a
preserving kettle with a wooden po
tato masher; add a few more and
mash until there Is , enough for the
receptacle. Cook until the currants
have a white appearance, strain
through a collander, then put the
juice in a Jelly bag to drip. Measure
the juice, boil five minutes, then add
an equal measure of heated granu
lated sugar, or less if sour jelly is de
sired. Boil two or three minutes, try
a little in a cold saucer; if a thin skin
forms at once, pour into glasses.
Jelly to be of good consistency should
be just firm enough to keep its shape
when turned from the glass. It should
be clear and of good flavor. Let stand
for a day or two in a sunny window
to set, then cover and put away for
winter use In a cool, dry place.
The delcious bar le due currants
may be prepared at home if one cares
to take the time for it. Use the large
cherry currant and remove the seeds
with a large needlev Cook the cur
rants very carefully and mix With cur
rant jelly. Put away in glasses, care
These, may be prepared when mak
ing jelly, and a glass or two saved for
the bar le dye currants. This con
serve being very rich, is only used
in small quantities, or as a garnish for
cheese or salad.
Nothing Is easier than fault-finding, no
talent, no self-denial, no brains, no char
acter are required to set up In the grum
bling business. Robert West.
DINNER NOTES. -
A few suggestions for seasonable
dinner menus may be enjoyed at this
time. Fruit soups are quite pdpular
among the Scandinavian people, and
are becoming better known and ap
preciated among the American. A de
licious cold soup on a hot day is most
satisfying and refreshing.
Iced Fruit Soup. Put a quart of
berries or sour cherries and a quart
of cold water over the fire in a gran
ite saucepan; heat slowly to the boil
ing point, boil for three minutes, add
sufficient sugar to Bweeten palatably,
stir until dissolved, and press through
a sieve. Reheat, and when at the
boiling point add a tablespoonful of
arrow root which has been blended
with a little cold water. Stir until
well cooked, add a tablespoonful of
lemon juice and set away to cool.
Serve cold in small glasses.
Fried Chicken, Virginia Style. Pre
pare a fat young chicken and joint it
as for a fricassee. Wipe, it and dredge
with salt, pepper and flour, then lay
out on a platter. In a deep frying pan
try out a half pound of fat bacon, add
one scapt cup of lard, and when
smoking hot lay In the pieces of
chicken, cooking only enough at a
time to allow plenty of room to turn
them. The thickest pieces will take
ten minutes to cook. Place on a hot
platter and keep hot while the rest
Almond Delight. Make a rich pas
try and fill it with the following mix
ture: Blanch and chop fine one cup
ful of almonds. Put a cup ci granu
lated sugar Into a frying pan, add a
teaspopnful of water and place over a
slow fire until melted, stirring briskly
until the sugar turns a golden brown.
Turn this out on the crust quickly be
fore it cools. Beat three eggs, add
two tablespoonfuls of sugar and a pint
of milk. Pour over the crust with
the almonds and bake in a hot oven
at first. Cover with a meringue or
with whipped cream, and serve.
Figaro Figs. Steam pulled figs un
til soft and plump, slit at the side and
insert a half of a marshmallow and
bits of nuts. Roll in sugar and serve
on a pretty plate.
Instinct Above Intelligence.
A boy was asked to explain the dif
ference between animal instinct and
human intelligence. "If we had in
stinct," he said, "we should know every
thing we needed to know without
learning it, but we've got reason, and
so we have to study ourselves most
blind or be a fool."
Call Again, Please.
Bix "Jones says he gives employ
ment to a large number of men." Dix
"So he does other people's bill col
lectors." Botoa Transcript.