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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 29, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 6

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H. D. Slater, Editor-in-Chief and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Years;
G. A. Martin is Mews Editor.
Editorial and Magazine Page
Saturday, August Twenty-ninth, 1914.
ZOO SnSif'Te feature and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire nna
lnrtnS rvJ-orTPndente covering Arlrona. New Mexlcu. west Texas. Mexico. Wash-
Published ,'; ,0 New York.
j pij Herald News Co, Inc.: H. D. Slater Conner or two-tblrds interest) President
lntir... . artn (owner or one-nfth Interest) Manager; the
stivVWV ? owned among II stockholders who are as follows
Parn. Sm'th. J. J. Mundjr. Waters Davis. H. A. True. M
remaining oae-ejghth
H. U CapelL H.
MeGlennon estate. W
C. Canby. G. A. Martin. A.
L. Sfaarpe. and John P. Ramsey.
1 Ar
'Twas Ever Thus
OLD EOX, in his motor, goes by like a gust; the sad, toiling voter is choked
by the dHst "The rich axe too sassy," the toiling one cries; "their nerve
is too brassy, dad swivel their eyes! All things are adjusted unfair in
tins land, and I'm so disgusted I scarcely can stand. The poor man is cheated
clean out of his -shirt, and then he is treated as though he were dirt. The
wealthy employer goes touring around in his old destroyer,' just burning the
ground, he scatters the gravel and gumbo and dust on workers who travel on
foot oh, the crust!" The worker grows wealthy, for industry pays; his bank
r 11 is healthy, and happy his days. And then in his motor he scorches the
road, and some other voter, oppressed by his load, is crying, "By thunder,
the rich are too brash! They're flaunting their plunder, their ill-gotten cash.
Seme day the poor toilers will rise as one man, and to the despoilers will fasten
the can'" The man thus complaining some day may be rich; then he, too, dis
daining the man in the ditch, will speed up his motor and go like a gust; there's
always a voter to stand in the dust! '
(Copyright ny George M. Adams.? 'WALT MASOH.
The Good Word-Pass It On
Newsy Political Comment Contributed Exclusively to The El Paso Herald
NO ONE can read today's Herald without becoming enthused over EI Paso's
present state and future prospects. The showing The Herald is able to
make today, of a year's progress in city building and development, would
be striking any time; but considering that we are about to enter the fifth year
of revolution in Mexico, that there has been a. great political upheaval, that
more than half the world is in a state of war, and that national finances are
seriously disturbed, the manner irl which EI Paso has risen above all elements of
possible discouragement and has driven steadily and mightily ahead along every
line, is fit cause for congratulation. It is also incentive enough to redoubled
eifort; and especially to forceful work in the interest of the chamber of commerce
Budget fund, already exceeding $40,000 on the way to the $50,000 goal.
Today's record is one of notable progress. It is safe to say that there is not
a city cf 100,000 population in the United States showing so great an advance
along all lines during 1914 as El Paso has shown. El Paso is "big" out of all
proportion to her size. Her 60,000 population does not indicate in advance what
to expect, so that the visitor is always surprised and delighted with his first
impressions of the city. EI Paso is so well built, so well paved, so well lighted,
sr well provided with modem hotels, banks, schools, churches, public utilities, parks,
first class business establishments, and great industries, that the city looks like one
of twice the population, and an exceptionally fine city at that.
All through today's Herald sounds the note of optimism of unquenchable
faith in the city's future. This is the spirit that makes men, makes cities, makes
great nations. The onward drive Is the only policy worth fighting for. As old
Marcus Whitman said, during his great trek to Oregon with the pioneers through
whose glorious efforts the great northwest was saved to the United States:
"Nothing is good for us that does not find us at each day's close a little
farther on."
That is the spirit of El Paso "a. little further on at each day's dose." This
c ty hao never had a sensational growth; it has never had a boom; and that is
one reason why it has never had a setback. El Paso has never had a period of
depression or recession. El Paso has never stopped buildine. never stonied crow
ing n population and wealth, never ceased adding to her industries, never held up
pubLc improvement work. The city drives on, and all its people beenfit in
proportion. There are drones among them, but they must needs gain too through
the efforts of the workers. AH the time more and more individuals engage
actively in the work of building the city. There are fewer shirkers today in
proportion to the whole population than ever before in the city's history.
The impression that must be made on outside readers and El Pasoans alike
by today's paper must be convincing as to El Paso's stability, her solid foundation
in the necessities of things, her firm reliance upon natural conditions that art!
all in the city's favor and impossible of removal or impairment.
El Paso's destiny is as sure as that of the United States itself. Nothing can
hold El Paso back except the indifference or inactivity o her own citizens and
that is unthinkable.
Reaa today's Herald, and then wrap it, put 4c in stamps on the wrapper, and
-si k an ay to a friend. It will help El Paso grow, and help build up your own
t TJCK has turned against CoL Roosevelt in the New York state camnaitm
I Over the objection of many in the Progressive party, the colonel almost
put over his conception of having both the Progressive and Republican
parties nominate Hinman for governor.
The success of this plan would have been a master political stroke. It would
have made Teddy the whole cheese in both parties. Talk about bosses! The colonel
would have been two bcsses in one.
But, like other political schemes sometimes do it fell through. The Pro
gressives kicked, and the Republicans bucked.
Hinman was pushed to the ropes, and not having the artfulness of a Roose
velt, he has gone down and out By agreeing to be bound by the Republican
primaries, he Ipst the Progressives. By losing the Progressives, he lost the only
reason for the Republicans to nominate him.
It shows how hard it is to do things by proxy. Teddy can't put Rooseveltian
stunts over through others.
Now the colonel has had to publicly abandon his scheme for fusion and agree
to a third straight ticket. It is up to the New York Democrats, therefore, to
choose the governor. Zach Lamar Cobb.
Letters to The Herald.
SIEGE of Paris and the loot
ing of that wnnd"iful city
weulu be a world crime."
laid Francis Moore. "I have besu
through its art museums and it3 won
derful palaces epd to loso the f.rce
Irsa pictures anu statues to l.lsrory
would be as rruch of a calamity .u the
European war. Paris is a beautiful
city and it is appallng to think of it
being besieged, its buildings blown up
and its streets filled with dead. They
are already storing the valuable
paintings for fear the Germans will
drop bombs on the art palaces from
airships. That brings home the hor
rors of war more than the descriptions
cf fighting. The world has not yet
realized the enormity of the situation
"Conditions In Chihuahua, are rauid- t
ly becoming normal again, the stores FORMER. EI. PASOAX DIES
race In the National there are some of
the parks that would not be making
"We look for a resumption of
freight traffic with Mexico by way
of Laredo within a few days," said
Otto Era. "Traffic manager Leach
and H. C Dlnkins. latin-American
agent of the Gould lines, advise that
railroad affairs In northeastern Mex
ico are becoming normal. Mr. Dln
kins has reported, I understand, tint
he believes the Constitutionalists'
will turn back the lines in Mexico o
the National Hallways company short
ly." "I visited cities along the coast aud
many in the northwest before I caine
to Kl Paso, but El Paso Is certainly
the best of them all' said W. H. Han
ford, a contractor of Detroit. Mich,
who has located here. "There are
many live cities In the west, but when
a nian sees EI Paso he lust imniv
knows there Is no use going further.
The city has what the ball players
call pep." the get up and go spirit
that means that El Paso, in a few
years, will be the Kansas City of the
These are the nations now at war, or about to be drawn in: British empire
Russian empire, France, Portugal, Belgium, German empire, Anstro-Hungarian
empire, Servia, Xoatenegro, Turkey, Greece, Holland, Italy, and Japan. European
powers still not involved are Spain, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Bulgaria, Roumania,
Switzerland. Outside of the three Americas, the only other independent power in
all the world not engaged in the war is China. The other powers not engaged
arc Egypt, Persia, and Siam, practically under a British protectorate, and Liberia,
practically under United States, protectorate.
' 0
Music In the Schools
T'S GREAT WORK that is being done in the El Paso public schools in the
music department, to encourage the children to enjoy good music Very little
that is trivial or unfit is inflicted on the children nowadays in their songs
and exercises. Most of the songs learned in school are arranged from music of the
b:tter sort, instrumental, operatic, or vocal. In thet grades above the primary,
harmonies are taught and the chilfren are not allowed to get into the habit of
singing always in unison.
But it is not alone in giving the children good music to learn, and in keeping
bad music away from them, that worthy service is being performed in this de
partment of the pnbKc schools. One of the most interesting and most valuable
innovations, is the performance of selections from grand operas, with the children
singing the choruses and simpler melodies, and the instructors and volunteer
singers taking the solos, duets, and other more difficult parts.
Not only does this plan give the children an early and lasting familiarity
with the best in music, but it greatly multiplies their pleasure at the moment.
For when the bands play operatic and other music commonly called "classical"
(a word often translated "dull" by people who have not found out how to dis
criminate) the children in the parks will often be heard to exclaim, "0 that's
pretty," "We learned that in school," "That piece has words to it and we learned
them last year," "Don't you remember, the fifth grades sang it at commencement?"
It is one way to make music really a part of life, and not merely a deKrium
or a bad habit.
To read the war news more intelligently, imagine the theater of war trans
ferred to the United States; imagine Germany in the place of Texas; the Russian
frontier where Louisiana and Arkansas are; the French-Belgian-German frontier
where New Mexico abuts on Texas; the coast of the North sea at the Colorads
river in northwest Arizona. The distances are not far wrong.
The War Situation
GERMANY'S wonderful advance into allied territory is the day's big story in
the war situation. Germany has two rules in grand strategy of war:
Flank the enemy and drive forward at whatever cost: smash him or die
in the attempt.
The allies are on the defensive, and already they have lost command of
two great lines of defences against the Germans. ' .
Germany depends on dash; Russia on volume of attacking force.
France is fighting for life. Great Britain is rushing more troops into the
war zone, and having committed herself to the fight for France and Belgium, she
will have to pour men in without limit, even if it means millions of humans, and
drains the very life blood of the empire.
are opening with small stocKs ana
the people are returning in large
numbers," said Herman Lowenberg.
who has lust returned from the Chi
huahua state capital. "Everything is
ouet there, the merchants are pre
I silng for a gooj fall business and
the farmers are getllnir ready to put
in crops next season The stores are
not r lacing large ort"ers for stocks
for the war has taught the people
that they can come to El Paso for
supplies and they ar. going to do
their large buying hue instead of
ficm the larg Chihuahua stores as
tiev did before th r.ar The money
s.aiatio.. Is a little unsettled yet, I-ut
I jsinf -j5 Is being transacted the same
as t Has be'v-e th war and another
throe rcenths will rtsrsn a return to
peace conditions and Chihuahua will
be the Chihuahua that we knew be
fore the war."
"When I came to Bl Paso 29 years
ago It was only a small village of lees
than SW persons." said Park W. Pit
man. "Today Bl Paso lias fully M,M0
persons. When one looks baek to the
El Paso of 19 years aTO it seems like
a dream. The growth of the cltv nas
been marvelous. I can remember El
Paso street, which was then the lead
ing street, when there was nothing
but one story adobe huts. The ma
jority of these were saloons and
gambling halls. Horseback and stage
was the only mode of travel. The ferry
to Juarez was a small boat which was
pulled across by a hand line."
"El Paso, 'the most talked about city
on the border in Texas, Is so Inter
esting to people of other Texas cities
that there Is a general desire among
said Mrs. A. R. Barlow, the president
of the local chapter of the U. D C
"and so we are anticipating a good
attendance from the east Texas cities
to the U. D. C convention, which will
be held here next month We want
to make it the finest convention that
the U. D. C has ever had. and I be
llcTe we can. for El Paso is so public
spirited that every one works togeth
er for ' the entertainment of their
"Tiie ball clubs In the east are not
drawing the crowds that they used
to." said Harry Low-den. "When I
was east, I took In the games at New
York. Brooklyn and Pittsburg Even
with the close race In the National,
though, the games do not draw any
thing like they used to They cr.n
knock the Federal league In and out
o" scsson. but It has cut a big chunk
of receipts out of the gates of tne
two old league and the big owners
are worried. Except for the close
G. P. Pickens, a former El Fasoan.
died on August SO at the Touro Inflrm
atory in New Orleans. La. His burial
was In Pinesrllle. La. Mr. Pickens was
about SS years old. He Is survived by
four sons, Leroy Pickens and George
Pickens of El Paso; Sam Pickens, Lee
Pickens, a daughter. Miss Mary E.
Pickens, and his widow, who live at
the family home In Moreland. La. All
of the family were with Mr. Pickens at
the time of Us death.
-,.-.-. nlC' AFTER WALKER.
El Paso. Tex.. Aug. 28. 1914.
EdkTl gpSSStSflli. ruling of yic
tor A. ee In unseating Henry ' M.
Walker as delegate to the Central La
w imlon. at the last regular meeting
olhat body, held Monday night. Aug!
t It may not be out of order for me
to reply to his communication. In your
issuTof Aug J If". n which he at
tempts to Justify said act-
The situation can hardly be under
stood without the following statement
At the last June meeting or tne Cen
tral Labor union credentials. In proper
form, were presented for three dde-
.. ,m the TvDOgraphical union
The name of Henry M. Walker appeared
on these credentials, as one of the three.
These credentials were referred to the
credential committee of which Mr. Leo
was a member, and this committee re
ported unfavorably In the case of Mr.
Walker, giving similar reasons for
their act to those given by Mr. Lee In
his communication io juu. in spue,
however, or this adverse report the
Central Labor union did vote to accept
Mr. Walker as a delegate and he was
duly seated with the other delegates
from the Typographical union and he
retained his seat without question un
til last Monday night.
Preiicrlhex Fine or Expnlnlou.
Sec 19. of the general laws govern
ing the Central Labor union states the
manner In which a member may be
fined or expelled In the following
"Charges and trials Sec. 29. All
charges shall be preferred In writing
at a regular meeting of the Central
Labor union and all trials shall take
place In the regular meeting of this
body lnsiae ox ?ti aays irom aate or 111
Ing of charges. Any member preferring
Charges againsi anoiner memoer oi mis
body and failing to prove said charges
shall stand expelled from this body for
at least 12 months."
There Is no law In existence any
where providing for the expulsion of a i
member in any other manner. There- .
fore Mr. Lees act in ruling (without i
even being questioned on the subject) .
that Mr. Walker is not a legal member
of the Central Labor union Is abso
lutely Illegal. Nor can he legally act
upon the assumption that Mr. Manning
was not the legal president for the nine I
months that he occupied the chair until
he has obtained such a decision from
the proper authorities. There is no law
In existence giving Mr. Lee the author
ity to make such a decision. '
It Mr. Lee had faith that his conten
tions would stand the test In a fair and
impartial trial of Mr Walker, whv di.l '
he not proceed in s proper manner as '
described In Sec. 29? '
One word In conclusion. A labor
paper is absolutely necessary for the
welfare of the union labor movement in
El Paso. We have such a paper that
has been In existence for many yars
and we are going to keep it In spite of
all that the "ring" politicians and street
car magnates can do.
E. D. Skinner.
"This Is My Birthday Anniversary"
Boys flying kites haul in their white-winged birds;
Yoa can't do that way when youTe flying words.
"Careful with fire" is good advice we know.
"Careful wth words" is ten times doubly so.
Thoughts unexpress:d may sometimes fall back dead;
Bat God himself can't kill them when they're said.
Will Caiietoa.
t nrAVE yon the habit of adopting on your birthday annitersary a good J
I i saying that yon can use as a motto or slogan for the coming Tear?
-1- - If so, here is a suggestion: "careful with words." There is no telling
what that might do for yon. Commit the whole stanza by all means.
The El I'aso boys and girls celebrating their birth today arc:
Anrelia Phillips. 13. Plod Preston, 16.
Xofberta Xix. 14.
Jay W. Turner, 17.
Georgia Harris, 12.
Boyd Homcro, 14.
Ferol Ames. 16.
G-orge Harris. 12.
Edwin Burt, 15.
Willie Dwver. 10.
Marveil MeCtaMT, 11. Josephine Lucy, 6.
."Miss Birthday" has a ticket to the Bijou for each one of Oh young
folks mentioned above.
Roly and the Violin
The Deer
Author of "At Good Old Slwash."
HE deer Is a refined and beautiful
third cousin of the cow. It has
never gone into domestic science.
but li es a wild, free life in the woods,
furnishing inspiration to poets and
dinners to wolves, tigers, panthers and
various other animals which are not
The deer Is very delicately made.
with Chippendale legs, large expres
sive ears and deep, liquid, soulful eyes.
It has a beautiful mottled coat and It
spends most of its lime trying to keep
this coat for itself. This ! not be
cause the deer has a selfish disposition,
but because it is a very serious matter
to have its coat removed. It Is always
done Just subsequent to the death of
the deer itself.
The deer lives In the forests and
plains as far from man as possible and
spends its time leaping nimbly from
hither to yon. The deer's legs are
made of coll springs and It can remove
itself from a given portion of the
landscape with great rapidity. Be
tween removals It spends Its time eat
ing grass and herbs and producing
fawns or Infant deer which are inno
cent little creatures composed mostly
of ears.
Like most beautiful creatures the
deer leads an unhappy life and comes
to a sad end. This is because it Is too
well beloved. Its flesh Is very pop
ular. Its hide Is eagerly sought for
by the Indians who make shoes and
clothes out of it. And It Is greatly
esteemed by sportsment as a mark.
There is no more popular pastime than
that of going out Into the woods and
hitting a deer with a rifle bullet.
Thousands of men go Into the woods
each fall to shoot deer. Owing to the
growing scarcity of the deer, the hunt
ers have reentry taken to shooting each
V ?Hbfli
E ery hot sultry day old Dea
con Brown, a fine old man cat
who had been in Tabbyland long
er than any one else, was coming down
the big road, to the home of the Tabby
He was all dressed la black, had on
a tall black bat. and under his arm he
carried a violin. In a. black, doth case.
Every once In a while he ' would stop
and taking out his handkerchief. rtpe
his face Then he would sit by the road
for a minute. Indeed, It was one of tae
worst days he had ever known in Tab
byland. At the Tabby house, everyone was
very warm loo. The kittles lay out
-- .... .w. ..aa j mh . jvwkii, iurj sbio. ana xney were
under the trees trying to be very quiet quite right. Roly had to learn a les-
into trouble himself this time, but he
hoped that some one else would. 'I
am erfe tl sure that the person who
touches that wondrful piece of wood
will get caaght." he said aloud. Poly
bristled and turned to hina with a
growl "ou do. do your he said
tauntingl "Well. I II just show you."
He started to mo., ut Roly. his pup
pv sister, caught him by tne tail ard
pulled bJm back. Tou shan't go,"
she said. . won't have yon getting
in anv trouble. Tom is Just trying
to make you do it."
"Better let him alone." said nearly
all of the others. Keep oat and you
won't be bothered jourselr." advised
Tom. Roly tried to argue, ret thev
drowned her out. -Just Ket in trouble
juuraru. mey saw. ana tney were
"Owing to the growing scarcity of the
deer the hunters have recently taken
Xto shooting each other."
other by mistake. Thus the deer In
its quiet and gentle fashion Is getting
considerable revenge.
It is extremely cruel to shoot an In
nocent, confiding deer in the neck
almost as cruel to leave the same deer
to be chewed up by a mountain lion
later on. Copyrighted by George Mt
thew Adams.
and keep cool, there were five of them
counting Ted, the new kitty boy, but
early In the afternoon others had
come. Roly and Poly, with the two
pups, and Fannie and Toby Hicks
were there, and even Mrs. Hicks had
come over and was sitting on the
porch with Mrs. Tabby.
Tommy Tabby was lying flat on
his stomach, and trying to tickle a
smile on the sad face of Fannie Hicks,
but it did not In the least prevent
him from seeing everything that was
going on. He sighted the deacon first
"Oh look.- he cried, "here comes
some trouble. The deacon with, sis
Violin." Thev stoDDed their notaa !
I ail watched the old cat unlatch tne
gate ana come slowly up the walk.
He did not speak and pretended not
to see them, for to tell you the truth,
he was rather af.aid of all of those"
wiggling, mischevious. kitty boys acd
peppy boys and girls In one crowd.
tie clutched UU violin very tight
as he passed and straightened his
shoulders, but he was very much wor
ried In his heart for fear that Tom
would call out at him. or that Toby
Hicks would say something. How
ever, he gained the porch in safety.
and there Mrs. Hicks and Mrs. Tably
greeted him. While the grown-ups
chatted and talked, the children on
the lawn under the trees talked, too.
"Wouldn't it be fur to get that violin.
and hare some muster Tommy
laughed. He did not intend to get
Copyright. 1914. International Kewa Stnlea.
14 Years Ago Today
From The Herald This Date 1900.
morning for Capltan and Lincoln. N.
M, on legal business.
C. B. Eddy, accompanied by Powell
this morning in his private car.
Sheriff Rnfln, nri riant,,. h.ri TC4
J F Mason left yesterday for Sum- Bryant'have returned from La Union,
nat station. Mex. where they went several days ago.
H w Darr and family have returned .n7im i ? S!?,6?. tJ-,Mnor5
from llamoeorda . Km an etended visit to friends
irom Aiamogorao. In Omaha, accompanied by her chil-
Oeneral A. G Malloy is improving, dren.
after a long illness. , Mrs. Harry Wood returned from
Mrs T. Cain left this morning for Cloudcroft last night. She will return
a lsit to Clondcroft. I th.r in a r-. . .... .,
C Hoooaw went to Cloudcroft I summer. " lu EKma "'"
this morning for his htalth I Albert Turner
A nine Donnd Toot arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. S. Dubs today.
Ed Lej, of the El Paso Grocery
companj. went up o Cloudcroft to
da Miss Florence Leamaster. of Kansas
Cits, is Msitmg Mrs. E Krause, in El
Mrs B F. Hammett left this morn
ing to spend a few weeks in Cali
fornia. A U Miller and family have re
turned from a months -visit to Hen
rietta, Tex.
Arthur Eclman has returned from
a. three weeks' visit to relatives In
H. C Borcherdjng, chief car re
pairer of the G H. shops, returned to
dure this morning
Aiiorntj i. Wallace Uft this j
tinthA,. r WorrV.
has taken the position as temporary
stenographer to superintendent W. R.
Martin, or the G. H.
Improvements are being made -on
the custom house on the American
aide pf the river. When the place ts
completed, it will present a greatly
mmoved appearance.
Twenty-two hundred of El Paso's
boys an gh-hi will take up their neg
lected school duties next Monday when
the public schools of this city open
their doors after a long holiday. Sev
eral additional teachers will be be
hind the desks to greet the 300 addi
tional pupils A preliminary teach-
emoon when superintendent G P
Putnam will go oer the course of
work Tilth the various teachers and
gie f.nai i'1-fuctiona
in ilium null s mi s "111111111 ifliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i nut"'""" e i
III ii)i "ly 'I' liPpXfl I III Kjssstsi, .
4 I Jsllbyi! iS!llk m'3mcm ep&e- of )( vJrieP "-,(3 n.
PKlB ISO au) 1 ScX
son to keep her from Interfering
Just at that moment Mrs. Tabby,
Mrs. Hicks and the deacon got up and
went into the aonse- The deacon
looked out at the children on the
lawn. They seejr.ed to be very busv
talking among themselves and he laid
the precious violin down in the chair
which he had Jnat left. His music
rack was up and the vtoiin uncovered
he stopped looked at the children
again, shook his head and sighed, but
left the vioMn outside.
Tommy laughed. "Now Is your
chance brag " he laughed at Poly.
without another word, and with a
grin of determination on his face
the puppy boy Jerked from .his sis
f. fled up the path, grabbed the
yiolin. ran with t to the crowd of
children, and laid It in their midst.
Then he ran away. Laughing and
giggling In fear. IhA AthArc tiimhtl
after him. they were all afraid and
no one wished to be caught near the
violin. All but RoU. She knew that
it was none of her affair, but she
couldn't resist having something to
do with it.
She picked up the instrument and
started for the porch. "Some one
should put this back." she snM.
But that was when the porch was
empty. She was nearly up the steps,
when suddenly the world seemed
changed. She heard the deacon
coming. None of the other children
were in sight, but she knew thev
were giggling behind the fence far
down. She could never exsfaUn. Her
hands shook. Thev would think
that she had Just picked it up to an
noy the deacon
In a panic she hurried no. Just In
time to have the three grown-ups see
her lay the violin down and run'
Mrs. Tabby caught her. and spanked
her soundly before she could ex
plain. Mrs. Hicks shook her. and the
deacon would not speak to her
She hung her head as she walked
down the path. "After alL" she
whispered to herself. "It is better to
keep out of trouble when you can "
(Copyright. 1U. F. K. Toder
The Daily Novelette
He laughed. "Har-Har,
I have ajenr."
Ho drove nor far.
And there .-on are!
I met you, he
my style. ou
"M cerfn' glad
I said. "Yon-re
are. I'll drive my car around
tonight and weSll go out for a ride. I
have a machine. ou know "
"That's what they all say." she
( sniffed (for she had a slight cold.
-I'll he around at eight" he per
sisted with a quiet firmness that m-'
her heart boat faster with the sudden
thought that perhaps at last she had
really copped one with a car. He was
a handsome dog.
At Hodock sharp .the purr of a
motor sounded at her door and the
doorbell ranc
"It's really your she exclaimed.
He bowed, and pointed at the ele
gantly enameled auto panting at the
crarrn. With a hap.,y gurgle she per
mitted him to help her to a seat be
side the wheel. The neit instant he
wan beside Iier. and.thej were off
What cared she that the tar, except
ing for the driver's ''eat. the car was
enclosed. Before the .nt he ti?$
placed a silk scarf oer her mye for
some unaccountable r. i-on They
sped throt. h the mui -- ii the r te
o' 4" miles in hour i ui uoe again
with a wild clash She was then it
liberty to remote the saif and ie
never knew en unto this da tbat a
most i-eautif Jll brill! i it stn was
the hack of the auto painted in -: it
liri;e lett.'is thuslj steinw eim r s
Fine Meits"

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