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EL PASO HEUALD
Sunday, Xoveniber 9, 1913 An Old Her Letters 9 r 9 Synopsis of Preceding tetters. The letters are exchanged between Laura Crawley, who started out to make a career for herself In New York In grand opera, bat has finally drifted into musical comedy, and her mother, who Is running a small hotel in the 111. . T tlAlkvAAlrA ir a aIaa A jiiuc iuwii ui n"" " . VY J"T "J a lasnlona&le summer noiei Known mi the Homestead. Mr. and Mrs. Hurler are a New York couple who had taken Laura under their wing, but who, it now appears, have become estranged. Mr. Hurley proceeding to the west to obtain a divorce. Jim Burke Is a form er suitor who has decided to marry another girl who has always remained faithful to him Molly Siddons. Al though he feels there is no uae 'wait ing for Laura, and intends to marry Molly he asserts that if Laura should Rend for him at any time he would go to her, wife or no wife. Laura inti mates, mischievously, that she may send for him. Mrs. Crawley's trials with her husband and her son Paul also figure in the preceding letters. Holbrooke. Va., Oct 11. DEAR LAURA In the midst of great confusion in this little hotel of ours I received your telegram telling of your great success at the opening of the musical comedy night before last. I am very glad, dear. Evidently it means much to you, and I want tou to succeed in what ever you undertake. The confusion in the household is due to the fact that Phil has gone to work as sight clerk over at tb Homestead at $50 a month, and your father says he is very sick. He also says that it is curious how little sympathy a man gets when he is sick. It is curious, isn't it, that we all set just about what we deserve in this life. I notice someone has intro duce a bill in congress to set aside one day each year as "aPther"s day." I suppose on that day father is to throw his ashes on the floor and talk about himself ad nauseum without any re monstrance from the rest of the fam ily. Ah, well, we women have stood a great deal from the fathers. I guess we can stand a little more. Now that Phil has a position, he has almost decided to get married. He says lots of couples live on $50 a month with the help of their parents. Tha pnrl he has in mind is a little butter fly at the hotel whom he had known at least two weeks. I don't mean that she is here at our hotel, but over at the Homestead. She says she is 'wil ling to take a chance with him. She nrobaoly knows no more about house keeping than Napoleon knew about automobiles. There was a time when every girl was supposed to be a good cook. A mother would boast of her daughter in ! direct ratio to ner hkhiii) to turn out r well cooked food and biscuits. Young men in discussing the respective merics of their lassies be;an and ended with their cooking. Now. however, girls seem to have discarded the weapon in conquering men. The insidious din ner has given way to the still more in sidious slit skirt and Intellectual" conversation. A young man who told a girl that the thing he liked best e tmng ne HKea nest ; about her was her cooking would be : shown to the door and expelled Incon- J tinently. I Possibly, dear, the evolution has has been due to the fact that some j men did not remain loyal to the good ' cooks who married them, but cast ad- i miring glances at the -well dressed young ladies whose attractiveness had little to do with the culinary art Any how, it is quite certain that the wo men have rebelled and that the art of cooking is being lost I find few wo- men today who hold the theory that the way to reach a noble man's heart f is through his stomach. But the evo- lutions have not Improved on the j nunu. uu is now Becoming ayspep tic, ana tne ieverisn rush to keep wo man well dressed so that she can hold his affection is making him bald. Jim Burke had asked Molly Siddons to be his wife. She's accepted. I guess that is what set our Phil on the warpath. I don't know when the wed ding is to be. Molly is very happy. Jim smiles as though It hurt. How ever, the world wags on. "With love from your Mater. Ont With a Married Mnn. New York City, Oct 14. MOTHER DEAR: I did not write from AtlantU City because I thought my wire told you all you wou!d want to know T had two little songs and sang them wonderfully so everybody sairl And I most have looked very languishing and lovely, because the men with Mr. Hurley simply raved about me and ig nored the leading woman, Miss Vardon, who is really very good looking. She was with us at supper afterwards but her gaiety seemed forced. I don't think she liked the hit I made. The manager joined us for a little while and said to me: "Young lady as soon as you get over your nervous ness and a few evidences of newness we will have to put your name in big letters." He meant that he wonld star me. Perhaps it will be next season. Wouldn't that be wonderful? The house was crowded and while I felt nervous I kept telling myself that I must not fail; that the momentary opinion of the crowd did not matter but that I must win them, conquer them. The strangest and most embarrassing thing happened the next morning. Mr. Hurley and I bad taken a ride In a rolling chair early in the morning to talk things over. Who should we meet on the Boardwalk but Mrs. Hurley! We thought she was in the west get ting her divorce. Later, however, Mr. Hurley said that apparently she had merely stayed in the west long enough to let it be known that she had re turned to her parents' home, fixing up a room for herself just enough to establish a residence. I was very cooL I knew if I kept my head she couldn't say anything to me. I jumped out of the rolling chai, almost before she had seen us, and gushed: "Why. Mrs. Hurley, Isn't this the most fortunate thing in the world? We had just been talking about you a little 'while ago. I had asked Mr. Hurley -when he expected you to re turn." "Do you mean to say that he hasn't told you that we are to be divorced?" she asked. "Divorced!" I exclaimed, horrified. "You don't mean to say that you two have quarreled? Why he never told me a word about it" "You don't mean it" she said, quite pleasantly. "I thoucrht I had left you a note, saying that it was all over be tween us, and that you should cheer him up now and then." I told her I had received thje note, bat didn't take it seriously, especially as Mr. Hurley had told me she had merely gone to her mother's for a visit It passed off very nicely. Mr. Hurley explaining that he had come down to see my opening. Then I insisted on leaving them. She seemed unite re lieved that I was going, but I found out afterwards it was not because she 'wanted a chance for a reconciliation, but wanted him to make a more lib eral allowance for alimony. She in sisted that $5000 a year was not enough; that she couldn't get along on less than J10.O00. He, like a chump, is going to give it to her. He said that when she first left him he felt rather badly, but that nowhe would give every cent he had to be free. Oh. ves, I read your last letter very carefully about cooks and things. You can hire them now for 15 a week. Best love from your devoted Daughter. - Fashioned Mother :-: to Her New-Fashioned Daughter Molly Siddons's Love. Holbrooke. Vs., Oct. 16. X DEAR LAURA: M I had hardly finished your letter, with its account of the unfortunate meeting with Mrs. Hur- 1 hAn llfcllv Kidrinnn name in This - is the first time she has been around since you went away. She knew Jim had told me that they were to be mar ried and not having any mother of her own wanted to talk it over with me. Milk-and-water Molly, you called her. Well, perhaps. "Mrs. Crawley," she said, "I guess i,. n, v t J w . .... . w WW.. ,J ,Hb ASSO, -.. h,,U T Tt i l.k.A,l T .. .. . .3 tkal 1. a C .. . .. ijju 4vwu Duia Afiu uiat lie is uiai- i rying me with an empty heart. Tou have always been kind to me, and I want you to think well of me. You probably think me a foolish girl for marrying a man wnose neart Belongs to another. If you have ever really there is in it I feel now as though loved, though, Mrs. Crawley, you will i I ba$ been. "& blinders in Hol ' ., .. via.nridj', juu nuij brooke, seeing only a small, drab sec- understand me better. You may think j tion of life, and not realizing the me weak, but when my parents died 1 field that lay beyond, but I know now. I had nluck ennusrh to take that little i knowr what it is to relish a dinner l nan piuch. enougn to tane tnat little for tne servico and not tne food. to farm and make it pay. I did the work ! appreciate the cool fragrance of flow myself and looked after my brother I did not do as most crlrls -would have I done rush off to the city to get work in a store. I knew if I worked hard here I could get a better living per haps with less enjoyment but with more inaepenaence. "I have seen enough of Jim Burke to know that he is a good man and a brave one. I would rather take my chances with that kind, even though he did not love me, than with a weak or reokless man who loved me very much. I love him so much that I am willing to make the silent fight to win his love. I love him so much that I am willing to take care of him; to to work for him day and night; to wait on him whether he be sick or well. Best of all, I love him enough noi iu iei my pnae stana Detween us. What mrfit ic if t - mnm, i,nM a man who loves her? But ,it is a fight ' is ft that Peers into the heart of the worth while to win a man whom you I infinite and says that this or that is love, but who doesn't love you to i so? I don't pretend to be noble. I win him and hold him against the i don't believe I have ever done very world. I won't be afraid of Laura much good in the world. I don't see once I marry him. I'll bind him to me that 1 would be adding to the happi by the strength of my own love, my I ness of the world by marrying a man own devotion and ray own faithful- wno did not love me and permitting ness." ) him to sacrifice himself. I prefer to "Vfr.lli- dnr" t ssii "t foi t i,i marrv a man -who will be crazv to tell you that he has said that if Laura j ever sent for him he would have to go i to her, wife or no wife, children or no ! children " j "Yes,"' she said, unflinchingly. "H told me that too. He is honest and in that I find my hope. When the time ' comes that she sends for him, I will ' uru-e him tn tn ani h, tj.hi rnt - i r " f " "" ""- " i , .lno, tears were in my eyes and I; xne tears were in my eyes and I - - .. -..u ..u . wV0 .. wiuii that it marie me sentimental T.nt,a I amiLi like that would save the world". That ' llke and knowing nothing of the world child has never sought the easy way- ! or the fullness of happiness, will stick she doesn't look for happiness in the1 to 3im- DUt their salvation is in keep glitter and gauze of life; but prob- I iaS their blinders on. God help them ably finds contentment in her bwn ! ' thev ever get visions of what lies unconscious nobility. ; beyond. I have tried to tell you just what Lovingly. Laura, she said and how she said it 1 1 thought that you should know and ! , it i.h w-i -.. Love, dear from von Love, dear, from your affectionate Mother. Married Life's Troubles Helen Meets a Steamer Acquaintance Who Is In n Mest Unfor tunate Position. Oy M.-ibel Herbert Uraer --- E'RE stopping at the Asdorf. A IVs only a cup o bIocks yy . . ,. ."-a trom here ean l yu como in and nave some tea?" 1 Helent hesitated, then yielded to Mrs. Merwin's urgent invitation. She had met the Merwins on the steamer. They had sat at the same table on the return voyage and seen a great deal of each other during the tup. auu nw .mx5. mertt'in s greet ing as mey met unexpectedly was most cordial. "Don't you want to come up to the rooms? It's much quieter, and I'll order tea up there," she suggested, as they pushed through the heavy revolving door of the Hotel Asdorf. The atmosphere and appointments of a big, luxurious hotel had always a certain charm for Helen, a charm that would probably be dispelled should she live at one for any length of time. They left the elevator at the eighth floor, and Mrs. Merwin led the way up the hall to an expensive suite of bedroom, sitting room and bath. She telephoned down for the tea, ordering with it two cocktails. "Oh, yes, we must have something to drink," as she hung up the receiver. "I've been blue all day! "But you're so pleasantly situated here," protested Helen, glancing around the attractive rooms. "And don't you find this hotel very good? I've always heard that the service here was excellent" "Oh, I I almost hate it! I've been so unhappy ever since -we came!" Helen looked up, surprised at the trenor in her volc. "You know we'd pla.med to go on to Denver, but but Mr. Merwin's business has kept us here. Now I I don't know when we'll get away." She had laid aside her hat and Helen saw how tired and worn she looked. On the steamer she had been most at tractive, and the center of much re tention. But now she was pale anu listless, with haggard lines around her eyes and mouth. What could have happened to have changed her in so short a time? In a few moments the waiter came with the tea. On the tray -were two slender glasses into which he poured the cocktail from a silver shaker. Mrs. Merwin sipped hers eagerly, and a faint color relieved her pallor. Then the phone rang, and she started so violently that the tea splashed from the cup she was hold ing. The phone -was on the wall by the door, and Helen could not help but notice how her hand trembled when she took down the receiver. She Breaks flown. "No, Mr. Merwin is not here. I'm sorry, but I don't know anything about that I'm sure Mr. Merwin will make it all right Yes, as soon as he comes in." Hardly had she 'left the phone when the bell rang again. "Mr. Merwin is not in. No, he hasn't an office in New York. At six? Ha may be here then, but I'm not sure." To Helen's dismay as Mrs. Merwin turned from the phone she suddenly leaned against the wall and burst into tears. "Oh. I can't stand it any longer I can't!" she sobbed. "They're always calling him up the people he owes! And he's drinking and gambling away all his money!" For a moment Helen hardly knew what to sa. then she made a strained and awkward attempt to comfort her. But the emotions which vhad evidently been pent up for days were finding expression, and she sobbed out to Helen the whole wretched story. The mining scheme that Mr. Mer win had been promoting in London had fallen through when thev reached New York. He had borrowed money from every one he knew, try ing to promote some other stock. That, too, had been a failure, and now they had not even money enough to pay their hotel bill and they owed for three weeks. "But why do you keep these ex pensive rooms?" ventured Helen. I Laura's Idea of Life. New York City, Oct 20. M' OTHER DARLIXG: Yes, the story about Molly's nobility helped me in the same way that one is helped when kicked down stairs. I am very sorry if I de stroy any or your illusions about me. out x must coniess rignt now tnat I must confess right now that I wnnlH br snnn nuirpv a stuffed nwl ae a man who did not love me. I just couldn't love that kind of a man Think of the hardshin it wonlH w' You could never enjoy the luxury of! saying, wen, you were anxious enough to marry me, weren't you?" You could never have a headache. i never be lrri about anything, be irritable, never complain i -Hollvs ideas are very old-fashioned. ' inrfeeri She trill nlftv the frame nf life in one octave. I ' won't feel that I have HvmI imlAfiR T nlav the nntAD all along the keyboard. I have glimpsed ! enough of life to know its possibili ties, xne wnoie mine is a matter ot ! imagination, a term which, as I de- fine jt, means seeing in a thing all ers from a hothouse and not a stuffy little garden in front of your home; to ride in a smooth-runnintr limousine instead of a creaky runabout behind a horse that should be in an old maid's home. Beyond I see the luxury of a yacht 'wItn red ana white awnings over chairs set on deck, -with men in white flannels lounging about with cigarets between their fingers and epigrams on their lips. I see the boulevards of Paris with the little tables in the open and gay crowds strolling back and forth. I see the surge of London and the all-night gayety of Berlin. I see pretty Swiss villages and the gondolas of Venice. What can I say of little Molly's nobility until I have experi enced the sensations of the world. Who makes these standards, mother dear, that you hold un to me? Who set me and who, thus, will be made ' very happy so happy, in fact that he will be willing to support me in luxury and let me see the world 1 1 l-n& to see. A n lke Jonn Hurley would make a woman happy if he really loved her. He says himself that he never really loved. It is because he i -j .i .i i : UB1 iuvcu wai uicj ic nv "'"& jlit.'firrwl Neither- he Tint- shA renllv ' -.-.- . ..- . ... . . --,, lOVed the Other. MOllV. Being COW- rPlA -rv tnc-folmant aF A fXIcl I Fashioned Mothers Letters to Her New-Fashioned Daughter, will be pub- i lished in next Sunday's Herald. "Couldn't you stay at some cheaper hotel, or even at a boarding house?" "Yes, but we can't leave until we pay the bill. We can't even take cheaper rooms here, for that would make them suspicious. They think Mr. Merwin has money, he always spent It so freely. If they didn't think that, they wouldn't keep giving us' credit in the restaurant and we've got to eat somewhere." "But if you go on running up this bill" Always Promoting. "Oh, Frank keeps thinking he'll get money somewhere he's always full of schemes." bitterly. "It's always promoting promoting promoting! I hate the very word! If he'd only get down to some real work. Anything that would give him a regular salary- instead of trying to live extravagantly on a lot of promoting schemes. "Oh, I know I'm disloyal to talk like this, for -when he has money he's the most generous man in the world. But lately everything has gone against him and he's drinking! Oh, I can't tell you he hasn't been himself for days. And last night" again she gave -way to sobs. A knock at the door, and she started up with a haunted look. "Do you want me to answer it?" asked Helen. She sobbed, pushing back her hair and brushing away the tears. But it was only a bell boy with a large pack age. "Oh, it's that evening gown from Ardman's," carelessly. Then seeing Helen's look of sur prise, she added, hastily. "I shouldn't have ordered it but It was week before last when Frank felt sure he was putting through a Why Worry Health lends not itself to worry. Worry undermines the human system producing nervousness. Don't fret and stew about yeur daily lit". You are liable to drop over with apoplexy. Worry not! Encourage yourself to re lax and take pleasure in your sur roundings be they ever so barren. They might be prison walls. If you are worrying over some chronic trouble that has baffled the doctors of the community come to us and-let us make you well. Remember, we have been following our special line of practice for twenty-five years and that we treat and cure Blood Poison, Nervous and Chronic Diseases, Piles, Fistula, Rup ture, Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Troubles, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Ul cers, Eczema, Rheumatism and all diseases of a special nature. Our con sultations are free and absolutely confidential. Hours, 8 to 6; Sun days, 9 to 12. German-American Doctors 206 1-2 Mesa Ave. El Paso, Texas K BS7 big deal. "We saw it in the window and I liked it You see," plaintively, "he wants me to have everything. We've an account at Ardman's, and he told me to have it charged. Of course I didn't know things were going to be so bad." "Can't you return it?" suggested Helen, gently. "If you'd explain wouldn't they take it bacit?" "No no, they've altered it now. That's why they've kept it so long. Oh, I suppose it won't matter," reck lessly, "when the crash comes a hun dred dollars or more "won't make any difference." With a sudden impulse she took a knife from the tea tray and cut the string from the box. Her Sad Story. "Do you want to see the dress?" with a harsh little laugh. 'Til wear i it down to dinner tonight, and we 11 ' look so prosperous that the- hotel I won't send us a bill for another! week. Oh, I've learned to pretend, to act to sham!" bitterly. "It's part of Frank's business assets to nave me expensive ly gowned. "But you mustn't misunderstand me! You mustn't think Frank isn't honest in his schemes. He is! Somewhow he always believes in them. He's always sure he's going to make a fortune for himself and for everyboly else. But when I think of all the people that have invested in his promotions and have lost, it almost drives me mad! And yet" defiantly, "it's their fault, too! They shouldn't be so anxious to make something for nothing. I've grown to hate them, too! Oh, I hate it all this feverish, uncertain, schem ing life is killing me!" There was so little that Helen could say to comfort her. This was a life of which she knew nothing, this living on a volcano, as it were, and never knowing when the upheaval would come. It 'was almost six before she had 1 the heart to leave. "Fm afraid I can't stay any longer. I hate to leavo you alone, but Mr. r to do business with such a bank as the Rio, whose officers and employes make it their study to give prompt, courteous and efficient service to every customer. Prudence dictates that you have a bank ac count. Although per haps small at the start, it can be increased -with surprising ease, once you begin to accumu late. Our officers will aid you in every way to make your money grow. R jo Grande Valley Bank & Trust Co M Its Pleasure Believing in progressive business principles, the officers of the First National Bank are ever alert in advancing the best interests of the bank and its depositors. And we believe that the efforts put forth in making our service useful is appreciated by the people, as shown by increasing business. Accounts subject to checli are invited. JOSHUA S. RAYNOLDS, President. JAMES GRAHAM McNARY, Vice-President. W. L. TO0LEY, Vice-President. J. SI. WYATT, Vice-Pesident. E. M. HURD, Vice-President. EDGAR W. KAYSER, Cashier. WALTER 31. BUTLER. Ass't Cashier. GLEX T. MOORF, Ass't Cashier. B& nixing by Mail Just as easy to open a savings account with us as though you Iirednest door. WE PAY 4 percent Interest compounded Twice Every Year. We do business under the Depositor Guaranty Law of the State of Texas and are a Guaranty Fund Bank as provided by such Law. Our plan, in addition to being convenient, is safe, profitable and liberal. Nobody has ever lost a dollar in a State bank in Texas. Write today for our free booklet "BANKING BY AT ATT." or simply mail your deposit. ElPaso Bank and Trust Co., EI Paso, Texas ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881. CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 5200,000. UsFTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS C. R. MOREHEAD, President. C. N. BASSETT, Vice President JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pros. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier. L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Cashier. Curtis always gets home at half-past, and I must be there then." "Oh, yes I don't want to keep you," helplessly "I suppose Frank will be here some time this evening. If he doesn't come I'll not go down to dinner alone. I feel that every body knows we owe that bill. Oh, the humiliation of it you don't know you don't know" It was quite dark when Helen reached the street. She hurried home filled with brooding, anxious thoughts of the woman she had just left A Blank Future. And what would be the outcome? Would Mr. Merwin be able to get the, money? Or would they stay on until they were asked to leave? "Huh, you're wasting a lot of sym pathy," was Warren's comment when she told him about it at dinner. "Those promoters are used to being on their uppers. And they've all got some get-rich-quick scheme that's more or less shady." "But dear, I really believe he means to be honest She says" "Oh, he may hoodwink her, but when a man makes a business of try ing to put over these wildcat schemes well, he deserves all that's comin to him." But Helen was unconvinced. Her sympathv and anxiety for Mrs. Mer win -were not lessened by Warren's cwnicism. And even though he warned her against getting "mixed up" with such people, she was still de termined to call up Mrs. Merwin in the morning and to do what she could to help or comfort her. (This I one of the regular fenjpres of the El Paso Herald.) Slop the Small Leaks! 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