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accepted -with happiness the humble
amusements it lay in the power of Max to" offer. her moving picture shows. And then it is stated that Mrs. Breitung, mother-ofthe girl, became I suspicious of the attachment, that she surprised the girl and the man who loved her at a luncheon together and "that she drove Kleist from the hous'e. The Breitungs took Juliet away from the summer home in Marquette, but love spans distances with seven league boots. Juliet went to New York and Max followed her. And there were secret meetings in New York, which is honeycombed with retreats where one can be bliss fully undisturbed and .unnoticed. On these occasions Max would plead with Juliet to end the necessity for secrecy, to give him the right to tell the world that she was his wife. And he would battle against her arguments that her father, would never consent because Max was poor and Juliet was rich. Max wasn't go ing to be a gardener any longer, he was going out West where there is always a chance for a fellow to make good. They could be married and then he would go away and send for her when he had made his pile. And Juliet listened, considered and yielded. They were married in Grace Church, then Max went out in search of the fortune, and he roamed as far as New Mexico, where he worked as' an assayer in a mine. No one knew of the secret that Juliet carried and treasured in her heart. Life at the St. Regis Hotel went on much the same, until the rector of the church made public the fact that the ceremony had been per formed. Papa Breitung- was horrified. De nial upon denial was issued. It was a case of mistaken identity. He was 1 most positive that Juliet did not even " know a gardener. Certainly she had And Juliet said nothing for pub lication. For the handwriting on the marriage license was her own ac knowledgement. And now Papa Breitung acknowl edges that he is beaten.' There was such a marriage and his daughter Juliet, heiress to a fortune, was the" bride, and Max Kleist, the gardener, was the groom. But very strange, indeed, are the ways of the Little God of Love when he meets his en emy, the. God of Gold. And this is a victory for the God of Love. o o THE IRELAND SITUATION London, March 24. With ths HI-, sterman and the Unionist ,press 'jubi-' lant over what they term the govern ment's' forced backdown in the army tangle growing out of the home rule fight, and fhe Liberal press disap pointed, the belief is growing that King George forced the hand of the ministers in placating the officers who had tendered their resignations and threatened the disruption of the army. Absolute quiet prevails today throughout Ulster. The impression is general that home rule has failed and will not b? put forth again by the government. The resignations in the army caus ed a reversal of the government's position. The plan, apparently, was to test the loyalty of the officers in case an open outbreak should occun Some one blundered and went too far. The issue was precipitated before the government was ready to handle it. These blunders may result in the fall of the Asquith ministry. WENT WENT AWAY PINCHED Henry Went went away last July. Up until the time he went he lived with his wife, Mrs. Mary Went,' 211 W. 45th street. Mrs. -Went waited awhile and then went to the Court of Domestic Relations, whence she swore out a warrant for Went. Went is 61 years old. The couple havet been married -35 years. The case will not married one. be" heard laten ' .