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EL PASO DAILY HERALD. THURSDAY JANUARY 24, 1901.
PRINCE OF Report of Joe Mulhatton's Death One of His; Hoaxes..He Is Said to Be Resting ml ex r.Attincr Rpadv To Scrincr A New Lot of Jokes. Despite the recent rumor of his death, news comes from a remote corner of Texas, that Joseph Mulhat ton. the most ingenious contriver of hoaxes of his time, has recently turned up in 'that part of the country. It is now in order for the newspapers to be on their guard, for in his prime Mul- ' hatton perpetrated and got into circu lation through various important news papers hoaxes that would have made Baron Munchausen feel like an ama teur, and there is no guarantee that he won't go into the business again. The last previous definite news of him was some five years ago when if was an nounced that he had retired to the wilds of California to recuperate from his arduous mental labors. Soon af- ter it was rumored that he was dead, and hi? years of persistent silence gave support to the rumor, says the Chicago Inter-Ocean. 1 Mulhatton had been a truthful com mercial traveler for years before the passion for big story telling took pos session of him. One day it occurred to hira that the newspapers of his local ity weren't interesting enough, so he proceeded to liven them up with the product of his imagination. The Pitts burg Leader was the medium selected, and be kept the editors busy publish ing denials of the little hoaxes he got " up about well known people. Present ly these personalities galled upon him. and be sought to exercise his genius in a larger field. About this time the first crematory in the United States was erected at Little Washington. Pa. Mulhatton p wrote an article announcing that a cre mation would take place at a date two weeks ahead of the completion of the furnace, and Little Washington soon had an army of reporters to entertain, besides special artists from the illus trated papers. When they found the crematory unfinished and discovered that there was no corpse, they sought for Mr. Mullhatton to stfpply that im portant omission, but he was far away. He Petrified George Washington. It was in 1S75 that Mulhatton got up his first really imposing fake. He discovered that the remains of George Washington were petrified, and that some well-known citizens, who were very desirous of seeing the Washing 'ton monument-completed, were about to remove the petrified body to the ex position at Philadelphia, to place it on exhibition during the Centennial year. An admission fee of 50 cents would be charged, the money to be used in fin ishine the monument. This was print- I ed and reprinted the wide country j equaiiy mythical Lawrenceburg - aca-1 Mulhatton always prided himself over.. and the newspapers teemed with , demy Qf science, discovered an invisi-. upon his tall stories, and was never so letters favorable and denunciatory, j ble moon. the bulk of which was about happy as just after perpetrating a par Alexander K. McClure. editor of the ; two and a najf times greater than that ticularly atrocious hoax upon wrae Philadelphia Times, was particularly of tne yiSlDie moon, while its distance new paper. As he was constantly go vigorous in the denunciation of Mul- j from the earth was only about 30.000 ing about the country as a commercial hatton's idea, while the Pittsburg Ga- mle8 (traveler, it was difficult for the unwary zette supported it warmly. For a time thereafter Mr. Mulhat ton's stories, according to his own ac count, were what might be called plain lies. Ulil uv wcli iu ncuiutnj and after he had breathed the inspir- ing air of that locality for a while he began to take pride in his work and produced some sparkling gems of or- namental prevarication. In 1877 he visited the Mammoth cave, and prompt-! ly evolved out of his Inner conscious- ness another great cavern fourteen miles long, containing a large navi- Then the romancer went on to say gable river to ply upon the waters of that Professor Birdwhistle had tele which a steamboat was being built. ' graphed the discovery to Professor The editor of Frank Leslie's wrote for Swift, of the Rochester observatory a sketch of the town near which the and had received a reply from the lat- cave was located and for pictures or th fava wih ati artist friend Mul- hatton filled this order, and the articles horizon at the Indicated point and that the January Woman s Home Compar and pictures were printed in Frank he too. hod gazed upon the invisible ion in:-an article entitled The t.iris Leslie's Illustrated newspaper. The moon, corroborating Professor Bird- Art Schools of New York. As to how cave was so brilliant a success that he whistle in every particular. The in- the 3'oung women students live tne followed it up with other caves until visible moon careered visibly through author writes as follows: he had nearly the whole of Kentucky the ' newspapers for many days. I "There Is no absurd dressing among ringing-hollow to the footstep. i .the are students in New York at least Geese As Ranch Employes. Animal stories were very popular then. Mulhatton concentrated his pow- erful Intellect upon the domestic goose, and the result was a highly de- tailed and interesting account of a Tex- as cotton plantation kept In order by uuck ui ll a i lieu gecw. lue gtrtrae cai&uvi, i a..rz. lmliti uii ne carried under their necks gourds filled got up another mound sensation, in with water so that each goose could which he told how a golden calf had drink out of its neighbor's gourd. Each been discovered, and tables of stones goose did the work of two men in with inscriptions on them. It was weeding. The story concluded with the thought that these were copies of the prediction that "if the farmer's cxper- original Ten Commandments. He al iment is as successful as he thinks it bo wrote of a great oil well discovered will be. it is only a question of a few years, until the whole cotton crop of men of Pennsylvania became half 1. "iris who do enough type-writ-tv win hi. wii n. ti.o or- crazv with exMtempnt. Prnsntora several girls wno ao enougn ijpe wrii Texas will be weeded out by the or- dinary goose." This was regarded by many newspapers particularly in the south, as an important agricultural de parture. Mulhatton's Texas meteor story at tained the proportion of an interna tional event. This was published in 1883 in the Fort Worth Gazette and was the making of that paper. An Associated Press agent swallowed the story whole and telegraphed it all over Xthe country. On the day after the story was published the Gazette re ceived 114 telegrams in regard to the matter. Three of them came from Europe one from the London Times, one from the Edinburgh Scotsman, and one from the Paris Gaulois. The edi tors of these enterprising papers tel egraphed for correspondents to get full particulars and to draw on them for the necessary funds. The meteor was said to have fallen at Williams's ranch. "It covered an acre of ground; it plunged 200 feet in the ground and stood eighty feet above it; it came down red hot and steaming, filling the air with sulphurous smoke and nox ious gases and killing all the cattle. A .family of Mexicans were struck and iried 200 feet in the earth." The newspapers of the country contained ALL LIARS columns of interviews with distin-' persisted in for any length of time guished scientists regarding the me- they get red headed. A man last sea teor and thousands of letters were son rented the Levening ranch on the sent to the postmaster of Fort Worth north side of the lake. He had three asking for further particulars. H-s was strapping daughters. As soon as the so indignant that he gave it out that, water became warm enough the girls if Mulhatton ever came to Fort Worth daily went bathing in the lake, taking he would shoot him on the spot. After- for their mermaid gambols a time when: ward, however, he relented and invited the men folks were out on the ranch the famous prevaricator to dine with at work. When they began taking their him. The Gazette had to employ a spe- dips in the lake the girls were brown cial corps of writers to reply to the haired, but they soon found themselves .letters received, besides getting out thousands or explanatory circulars. the girls became nery. ine oiu man ' Mulhatoon next wrote an extended and his wife tried the baths and now account of the discovery of the lost the whole family are Titian blondes, art of making rat Heable glass. The, Mr. Mulhatton is credited also with story was told with such sweet sim- preparing the dispatch from i Chihua plicity and careful and minute detail hua. Mexico, dated April 22. 1899. that that the average reuder felt that he was published in the St. Louis ulobe could go right out and manufacture Democrat. This was a stcry of a tree malleable glass himself with a few Mm- that devoured birds. To begin with, pie implements. Next, at the sugges- there was a detailed description of how tion of a newspaper man at Lexington. ' the narrator studied botany and used Ky.. Mulhatton located the Star of to make long trips into the mountains Bethlehem. Among Mulhatton's inti- hunting for specimens. Finally the mate friends at the time was John M. , tree in question was discovered. It Klein, a hardware dealer of Rishfield. was something like the weeping wil Ky. Mulhatton dubbed him "profes-1 low. 'but the long, drooping, whiplike sor" and described him as a successful ' limbs are of a dark and apparently observer of sun spots and an astron- slimy appearance and seem possessed omer of remarkable attainments and of a horrible lifelike power of coll high scientific reputation. According ing and uncoiling." One day the ob to Mulhatton's story it was Professor server saw a bird settle on the top or Klein who had discovered the star. Trouble For Professor Proctor. The late Richard A. Proctor, the and drew Jt down Into their fearful eminent English astronomer, was in-cmbrace untn i lost sight of it. The the United States at this time. Unfor-(next day tne explorer got half a dozen tunately for him he didn't know about ehidtens and threw them into the Mulhatton. and he burned with zeal to tree "The moment I tossed in the save the American public from the fowg ne 8ays. "a violent agitation paths of scientific error. So he devot- ghook its branches, which swayed to ed several columns of labored writing and fro with a 8inuous snaky motion, to an exposure of what he termed hum-; After devouring the fowls these branch bug. He said that there was no such es ruiiy gorged, dropped to their lorm thing as a Star of Bethlehem, and if er' p08iti0n, and the tree, giving no there was such a star it could not have g, of anjmation. I dared approach it been discovered at Klein's observatory. and uke tne ijmbs in my hand. They which was quite true, as there was no ( were COVered with suckers, resembling such thing as Klein's observatory, the ttfiM nr Bn octonus. The blood estimable hardware dealer having nev- j of t ne fowis nad been absorbed by the er looked through anything bigger : suckers leaving crimson stains on the than a pair of opera glasses in his life. I dark su'rface " Proctor's denial of the Star of Bethle-. The dispatch concluded with an ac hem's existence stirred up a hornet's Lount Gf now the explorer wrote of the nest about his ears. The pious and or" I discovery to Professor Wordenhaupt of thodox fell upon him with truly reli-.the unjversity of Heidelberg, who re gious ardor, defending Professor Klein .,ed that tne tree was the arbor dia and denouncing Proctor with a vigor . nnlv two SDecimens of which had which soon made the English astron - omer very sorry iuai ne spoe. uuiiuk me Buiuiuci o -" ,- - i -w- b -RtraWcH- nr fhi ion. wun me aiu ui a uij innai nu- "Ito InflncnM on our tlHea" wrntp Mulhatton. "on our atmosphere, our crona nnri the crest storms must be j very great, and will in a measure ac- cuuoi lur iue vyciviitrs, iui uaiiutrs, uuu hot and cold waves that sweep over the earth. It makes its orbit in a path j diagonally between the earth and the . ; sun, in such a position, caused by the I sun's powerful attraction, as to be in-I visible except the upper edge, as it' occasionally skirts our horizon during the months of July and August.' ter. stating that he had brought in srmonta tn Kooi- iinsin tho .irn r luu lue leu vummanumems. I Mr. Mulhatton now turned hl.i at- tention to things terrestrial, and brought to public notice an ancient pyramid near Lawrenceburg. Ky. He said it was found in one of the huge mounds there abounding and was full of golden urns and other wonderful in out-of-the-way places and the oil crazy with excitement. Prospectors were sent out to the new oil fields witn instruction to lease land and put np derricks without an instant's delay. The famous story of the moneys iom on j. u. ranees oi Kingston. Ky.. i ..xh t students of New York do was an improvement on the cotton- ntnJt,SSn onl w ending geese. It was said that Mr. part S t wn as do The Parkes had secured seven immense lJLfy r,5 Urio,, nrt monkeys from his brother-in-law in South Africa and had trained them to break hemp. The monkeys required lit- tie care in their keeping, received no -'2. ti!L the farmer discharged all his ialorers made arrangements to import a thous- tth T?fnd cTnH,nd lTOfked 'o1 wh J n t i . 'ST Unor- hJahKn,fld o.ftJ. labor, he should obtain a practical monopoiy or tne business of growing hemp and become one of the ri hest men in the south. ! Then the story went on to say that the Knights of Labor of Kentucky had ; rooms, and take their meals in restau become greatly excited over the affair, j rants: or else three to a dozen of them that they had denounced the imoorta- .-inii together, rent a flat, and hire a tion of monkey labor from Afrira as being infinitely worse than the im-i portation of pauper labor from Eur-1 ope. and that a strike of all the larm hands of Kentucky would certainly occur, and there might be riots and ! bloodshed and Incendiarism unless the ! legislature put a stop to Mr. Parkes's 1 project by prohibiting monkeys. The , story was sent out by a ress asso ciation. It attracted the attention of one of the intelligent leader writers of the London Telegraph, who wrote an editorial a column long about the in- uence of simian labor on the labor probfem. Lake of Hair Dye. Next came the remarkable story of the lake of hair dye that was publish ed in the summer of 1888 in the Vir- : ginia City Enterprise. Mulhattoa dis covered that Mono lake contains one of the greatest natural deposits of hair dye in the known world. "All who bathe in the waters of that lake be come blondes, and if the bathing is becoming blondes. Next- the hair of tne tree. i ne Drancuea uuiuruiuicij began to awaken and curl upward. They twined and twined like snakes loi.oiit th hird. which began to scream , heen known to science, one growing on a peak of the Himalayas and tne other on the island or Sumatra I - Mulhattou a Happy l-iai. editors to keen track Of him. At one time the commercial travelers of the country talked of nominating him for 'president. This was just before his re- in euivrui. w .... supposition is that the unexpected hon or was too mucn ror nis moaesi u ture. ' ART STUDENTS OF NEW YORK, They Live Sane. Healthful Lives, in a Manner Very Unlike That of Traditional Students of Paris. the The art schools of New York and the life of the students in them is handled in an interesting manner in not auer luey nave nucuura iuc i.boo- es ior a aay or iwo; ana me ij;iuiir notion that all art students live In dingy, barren garrets, cook their own meals by means of their oil-lamps, and live generally upon the outer ragged edires8 has ' ei-ound in fact, so far tudentBn New York are ton. There are some such cases but they are extremely rare. In the great majority of cases the students, if they cannot afford to pay for the necessi ties from their own pocketbook, stay away from the city until they can bor row sufficient funds. Many girls with thin purses attend only half-day class es, and work at some commercial occu- nation the rest of the day. I know of ne in the mornings to pay for their afternoon art lessons and their board besides, while numbers of students work for a salary In the daytime and Sd" Asses' at nlgM only! schools are in widely separate sec tions of the city, and as living near to their schools means so much saved ,l" Tr? Rtndents usuallv HveCT,'th7n KJUS their respective class rooms. Possibly ninety-five per cent of the stuuems board with private families or live in ordinary boarding houses, where they n secure fair board and room as low f dollars a week; but seven dol- , . . i, 0 L " , We nTr or .. ... " . 0,n0 i,ir r.wn Lilt? MUlltruia ICUt KJ V 1 1 i w - - - or more often meaeerly furnished bed servant to cook their meals." . Briefs printed just right at Herald office. rhe Railroad schedule, page 7. J i i ii i i ri i ii i ti i i i i i i i i it rvciyimug rviiuwn : : in Music. THE NEW TEAR ' I Finds us striving as we al- ways have in the past to ' maintain a strictly up-to-date 1 i Music Department fn our big store; That we have succeeded ; ; 13 evidenced by the phe- ', nominal increase in our piano sales for 1900. Or trade in ' small' instruments, sheet mu ! ! sic and musical merchandise for the same period, nearly ; quadrupled that ot any other '. '. year in our business history. We ask ourselves with par- " donable pride, what are the ! ! causes? The people, not only those of our own city, but in ; I' all that territory of whidh ! ! Et Paso is the trade center, know that they can get here 1 1' everything known in music. ! ! That they can buy as cheap here as in the eastern mar ; ket. That we never misrep- '. ! resent any goods. That our Customers interest is our ln- I terest. That we will always '. ' be found striving to please you goes without saying. T W. G. WALZ CO.. El Paso, Tex. T In 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iT M yar's Opera House SATURDAY, JAN. 26. Gorton's Famous Minstrels. (WHITE PEOPLE) Present Sliest. ' FeatlireS. UP TO DATE 1 VUiUI VJ A Shew of Unusual Excellence. TOP-LINERS: 3 BROTHERS REXFORD 3 European Acrobatic Marvels. JACK SYMONDS Of Symonds-Hughes-Rastns. ED FOX He With the Eccentric Legs. FRED SCHMITT, ' Sweet Tenor. HANK GOODMAN. Pleasing Comedian. CHARLES VAN, Balladist. J. HARVE BRIGGS Premier Basso. GORTON AND i-.EE. The Prince of High Class Musical Comedy. and ' GREAT CRESCENT CITY QUAR TETTE! Gorton's Solo Band Gies Dailv Concerts. WATCH ! WAIT! ! SEE!!! MATCHLESS STREET PARADE. rPHces 25c. 50c, 75c, and $1.00 Seats now on sale at Susen's Jewelry Store. ' Heard In Hotel Lobbies... "It is an amusing thing how people will cling to the customs of their childhood." said Jack Robb of New York at the Sheldon. "I was in Mon tana a few weeks ago and stopped at a hotel run by a Bostonian. H- had been a preacher in Boston and was extremely religious. He had not been doing well at preaching and thought he could run a. hotel. H,e had a good patronage but put up very poor fare. At every meal he served pork and beans as they do in Boston. The guests got very tired of this and gen eral complaint followed. One day a young drummer suggested that he be called down and offered a good plan. He gave every guest a blank card and told them that if the pork and beans were on the table next time not to touch them but to write a certain verse on the card and stick it in the plate of beans. We all went into the dining room and sure enough the beans were there. Every guest finished his break fast but not a man touched the beans. When they were through each man wrote the Verse as per instructions and siuck n in me oeans. i ne oia preacn- er came in and Seeing that no Olie had eaten the beans began to inquire uui was me luttuer. ne luuuu lue cards and on every card was written: hoi Is taken internally with the object Hebrews. 13th chapter. 8th verse: The'of either warming up the system or same yesterday, today and forever, The blow struck home and we tever had beans after that day." Dr. G. E. Davis, of San Francisco. spent last night at the Pierson with'8tand why one particular class of "w - uiiums una from Durango. Mr. Davis. Jr.. fell' down a mine shaft several days ago and was badly crippled n both 'ss. 113 xamci wrm un-i uiui uu iiiey . left this morning for San Francisco. Dr. Davis says he does not think there is any bubonic plague in San Fran cisco but says the doctors there btill disagree on the subject. The city i j . j i .v ual.u UuwU wUi:UUa mil. plague exists but the state authorities and many other physicians contend that' the plague has not been there. ABOUT CHARLIE ROSS. A great. many people are under the impression that the fate of Charlie Ross has never been revealed, but ac cording to a statement recently made by Senator Plunkitt in the New York legislature, this is a mistake. The facts as set forth by the New York senator confirm the story published by the press long ago. However, as the senator based his statement on knowl edge obtained at first hand, the facts are interesting in their repetition. Ac cording to his statement, Charlie Ross was abducted by New York river thieves a notorious ruffian named Mosher and his companion. The. for mer hired the wagon in which the boy was placed, near his father's home in New York, and drove it to Philadelphia to destroy an important clew. The wagon was driven about thirty miles out of Philadelphia and was there abandoned. Mosher and his companion, accompanied bv their victim, takine, passage on the train to New York. Fear SUNSET W he Best Nothing Superior to the "Sunset-Central Special'' or Pull man Standard and Excursion Sleeping Car Ser vice, operated via Sunset Route and its Con nections between all Points North, East, outheast and West ASKTICKET AGENTS FOR PARTICULARS S.. P.. B. MORSE. Pass. TraX. Mgr., Houston. Texas. TAKE f THE Cannon Leave El Paso Daily 6:50 A. 1 City Time. Solid Vestlbuled Train Throughout. 1 Latest Pattern Pullman Buffet Sleepers. Handsome New Chair Cars Seats Frae Direct Connections Made for All Points in the Northeast and Southaatt For descriptive pamphlet, or any further Information call on, or Addres- n r. DARBT8HIBB, R w CDBTIft. . w p. a., ri pmo. tpa. r e. p. rmuniK, p. ... diim No Trouble To Answer Questions-" -A GLANCE AT- THE MAP Mexican Central- Rv v-- offers moat desirable resorts for the summer (as well aa 1 winter) notably Guadalajara, Lake Chapala, Ajjuascalieotes, which are hih and drr where every day In the year Is pleasant and every nlcht co Sunshine and Strawberries Every Day In the Yearv For rates and othsr lnfarmation. mputy to KTTHN. Commercial Arn KI Paso, Texas. 8. J. kept the boy quiet. In New York he was placed by Mosher on a river craft. and when the meshes began to tighten around the abductors the lad was weighted with iron and thrown over board and drowned. Mosher was shot while committing a burglary in New York ep.d tried to explain the abduction but was able only to indicate that the detective theory of the case was cor rect. There is no longer any mystery about the celebrated case. Mr. Ross died fully convinced that his boy had been murdered. So says Senator Plun- kitt. Exchange. THE WINE TASTER'S LANGUAGE. The "Fine Velvet Finish" of Holland Gin and "Most Attractive" Brandy. New York Tribune: The leading wine connoisseurs of New York under stand a common lansniaea which to t.h untutored rondor nf winn ntalncma must beweirdly mysterious. For in- .tanw th nntaidn wnrld nennstnmed to regard brandy, gin and whisky mere- iv na different forma in which nlcn- courting oblivion oi lire s ins, would hardly know what to make of a "vel vet finish" on Holland gin, or how to imagine "a good style" in that liquid. ' Tho mora o'urlor ran hflrdlv under- brandy should be "most attractive" cause lt ,s the strongest, and it would puzzle him to explain why "well adapt- ed to be drunk freelv" shouid be add- ed to the qualification "good sound" in describing spirituous liquor. All these are technicalities of criti cism which appeal only to men of gus tatory enlightenment. The gourmets - " j - o - know exactly what is meant ty a ..mlelHed crem" Bordeaux; "a wine witn a 8uprb robe" is a distinct vis- ion of joy to their imaginations; they pant as the hart after "rainwater" Madeira, though it may suggest some thing wishy-washy to the vulgar mind, and they see no evidence of a disorder ed brain in the description of a sherry as "a full bodied, well-bred wine" or in the ascription to a port of "a marve lous bouquet mounted on a light body." These are shibboleths of the inner brotherhood of palate esthetes. BUTTERMILK CAFE, 313 N. Ore gon street. Open until midnight. Strawberry short-cake at Buttermilk Cafe. Massage at Natatorlum Turkish baths. "I'm sorry." said the rural chairman to the speaker, "that they ain't no more people here tonight, but what does those detestable hounds of the other side do but go an organize a toll- rate buruin fer the verv nlcht we had .,U'Urti t n,n.n.r.Aii. press. SOUTHERN PACIFIC Sunset Route" SERVICE IN THE SOUTH L. J. PARKS, G. P. & T. Houston, Texas. 99 TRAIN and save TIME Ball OP MEXICO will 8 how won that the HEX ICAN CENTRAL RY. reaohes all of th impo-tant points of Mexico. The tabl land of Mexico traversed 'n its entireir b THE EFFECTS ON INTENSIFIED PRODUCTION ON THE WORKER. Imagine a workman engaged on the most monotonous occupation that is talked about, where he has nothing at all to do but to see that a piece falls out of one tube and enters another. To secure the best results, and to en- volve all that may be possible from this machine in its present condition, the operative must comprehend all its functions, its weaknesses and its pos sibilities, its temptations tnd its dan gers. It is so made that it win go on very well for a while if he simply feed.3 in the material and removes its pro duct. Thus he is enabled to enter and be introduced to a great world of thought and action, and to be received cordially into this realm of mechani cal industry without a technical train ing or much skill of hand. The con ditions for entrance are very low, but his career is open at the top and his field of thought .ind self-improvement is unlimited. Add to this other facts whereby social relations and opportun ities are immeasurably better than the working man has obtained since the beginning of history. His hours and labor are reduced already to a limit below almost ar.v exnectation. This is made possible only through in tensified production, tho system of machinery and division of labor, piece work. etc. By this the American workman has time for heme, familv. social enjoyment, and self improve ment far beyond that of any other age or system; and better things are com? ing fast to him who waits and works patiently and " actively In sympathy with the great all-powerful and inevit able system. Prof. M. P. Higgins, in the Works Management " Number of The Engineering Magazine. REVIVAL OF TRUE HOSPITAITY. That women who have broadened' in sympathy.' intellect and experience from their dip Into the world's affairs during the last decade or two. who, in their club life, give and receive the best there is in womanhood that they should now weary of the social clearing house of afternoon teas, "at homes," formal receptions, etc.. is not sur prising. Nor is it illogical that they not only demand release, but ask for bread instead of a stone. They would exchange the repetition of perfunctory compliment, the monotony of estab lished routine, for a knowledge of their neighbor, an acquaintance with men and women as they really are behind the social mask. And so it happens thata renaissance of simple and genuine hospitality is impending, and its promotion the an nounced policy of a goodly portion of society. What form will this revival take? Who can say? It is even hard to conjecture; yet it is safe to predict tnat desire, aided by clever brains, will reach fulfillment. Ella Morris Kret schmar in the January Woman's Home Companion.