Newspaper Page Text
THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION
i i .,tra and complete nens report by Associated Press Leased Wire and SuPYoSrsepecial f CorreVponlenU rlnB AprzonNew Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Wash- JSS&VNe'ws Conine: H. D. Slater (owner of two-thirds Interest). Presl PUW?J YC. WHmaitn fown'er o' one-fifth Interest). Manager-, the remaining one-eighth fn.V;prt is owned among 12 stockholders who are as follows: H. L, Capell. H. g. ?ttv J A Smith. J. J. Mundy. Waters Davis. H. A. True. McGlennon estate. W. F. la7rTk a Canby. G. A. Martin. A. L. Sharpe and John P. Ramsey. EL PASO HERAL AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT NO GOOD CAUSE SHALL LAc! A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT THRIVE UNOPPOSED. H. D. Slater, Editor-in-Chief and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Years; G. A. Martin is Nrws Editor. Editorial and Magazine Page Thursday, November Fifth, 1914. End of the ONCE more the baseball season's ended, the fans oisperseu-i.. -shame; the magnates sit in grandeur splendid, and wonder what has queered the game. And for their trouble they have reason, the grand old Pame has seen a slump; it's been a dark and dreary season, with all things headed for the dump. I long have been among the stayers, the fans who never missed a ?ame, but I've grown tired of chesty players who hanker less for honest fame, than for the stipend big and bulky, who haggle for all coin in sight, and failing that, get sour and sulky, and break their contracts left and right. Ira weary of the famous pitcher, who puts a fortune in his jeans, and then, to make himself still richer, writes twaddle for the magazines. I'm tired Of all the human factors who constitute our baseball teams, and at off times are tin-horn actors, with monologs which give bad dreams. They all seems crazy for the shilling, the pound, the kroner and the yen, and baseball won't be gay and thrilling till we get back ok ways again. I care not for self advertisers, who sing their glory till its stale, nor care to see a squad or misers (Copyright by George M. ACama.5 A Plan SO GREAT is the need of succor to the starving ones overseas, and so reauy and generous was the response on the part of the people of the southwest to the call, that The Herald is now planning to organize a general relief measure on an original and practical plan that ought to receive instant acceptance. The "Christmas Ship" movement has shown that the hearts of the people hae been touched and that the call for quick relief has been heard. In this case, it was the cry of the children that stirred to action. There was a certain kind of sentiment in the movement that simple relief does not stimulate. The 'Christmas Ship" idea with its gifts directed specially to children, to bring a ray of happmess into their desolate lives, appealed to many to whom the call for food and clothing for the destitute would not so quickly appeal. But The Herald conceives :t to be its duty to lay the facts before its readers, to use as they will. At least 25,000,000 people in the warring countries are destitute and miserable. Not less than 10,000,000 are homeless, they are wanderers on the face of the earth, without a day's io-A supply in sight, and without clothing for the winter. Their homes have been destroyed-nearly 2,000,000 buildings have been destroyed so far in the various areas of war. Let this truth sink in: that all the horrible things we already know about the war and i's effects are certain to be multiplied many fold when the whole - ii- I.. 4-.n irra 1 1 C 3 C T PTC truth is known. In the newspaper ousiness in mis cuunuy, .. &"" - are remembered by all as having been understated in the first reports, and as having grown in horror with each click of the telegraph instrument through the several days during which communications were being restored and the facts were being compiled. These are the Galveston flood and the San Francisco fire. In neither case were the first reports more than the merest suggestion or outline of the honors that were to come. So it is with the European war, though on a scale so much more vast that the human mind is incapable of comprehending more than a short chapter at a time. The need for immediate and general succor in the area devastated by war is so tremendous and so pressing that one instinctively says to himself that it can't be true; but it is all true, and more than the wires can tell or the mind can grasp. The Herald realizes that the people of America are soon to be called on for relief measures on a scale beyond anything the world ever knew or imagined. No combination of disasters hitherto recorded can equal the terror of the situation already created by this war. And most dreadful of all, it is the wsairo and children that suffer most, and the old men and women the innocent victims of war, who have no way to help, or even to avenge themselves. There are millions upon millions of them. Why stop to argue that the nations brought it all on themselves and they must pay? Why stop to argue that each government must take care of its own? What we do know is that every ordinary agency of human life is put out of business over vast areas, that there are no homes, no shops and stores, no trains or ships, no markets, no crops, no money or credit available. Everything is topsyturvy and the machinery of living is hopelessly clogged. The United States must pay. It is the call of common sense no less than the call of humanity. If those people suffer and die, we pay indirectly anyhow. If we have a view of race responsibility one inch beyond that of the coarsest savage of the jungle, we must see that millions of our fellow beings cannot suffer this way without ourselves being affected in our pocketbooks as well as in our hearts. Far reaching United States relief measures for the people of the war zone, the noncombatants, the innocent sufferers, are imperative. So The Herald purposes to ascertain from the various relief committees of the foreign powers having headquarters in this country, just what commodities they can use to best advantage. From the list, things will be selected that are actually grown and produced in the southwest Then we shall undertake to make up carload shipments of the commodities themselves, to send to the various relief ships as they sail. To pay for these commodities, funds will be collected by voluntary subscrip tion through The Herald. It will be announced just what the money is for: A car of beans for Belgium, for example; a car of onions and potatoes for France; a car of apples for convalescents in hospitals; a car of clothing, bedding, mattresses for the homeless; a car of supplies and clothing especially for babies; a car of canned and packed food stuffs; and so on. In this way it will be possible to hold cars here in El Paso for loading, and fill them with contributions of commodities from other places in the southwest. If Deming desires to contribute 3000 pounds of beans, the beans may be shipped here and put in the car. If Mountain Park and Berino have apples to send, ar rangements can be made to load a refrigerator car here for some ship that has refrigerator capacity. If Midland wants to send a few tons of potatoes, they can be sent here for loading in a car with other things. Money subscribed in El Paso and elsewhere will be used to buy the needful things at the best market prices in the local and southwestern markets things produced or made in our section of country. The plan is yet in the formative stage, and contributions of commodities cannot be received yet But soon the full details will be known and announced. This is just to get folks to thinking about it The gist of the plan is to find out from the proper authorities what things can be used to best advantage, and then to buy those things hereabouts and ship them in carload lots. The plan seems sound and logical, and it is to be expected that the people of the southwest will participate in it generously when the time arrives to inaugurate it. 14- years Igo Today From The Herald This Date 1000. Ed Kurmier returned to El Paso from J. nlla Saturday night. Hon Luis Terrazas left yesterday for hit. home in Chihuahua Mrs. Gates, of Denver, is visiting her daughter. Mrs. L. W Hosford, of this ens Louis Fofx's name haB been substl tut d for J. M. Duran as nominee for commissioner of the second precinct. J W. Fisher, of the Sheldon hotel, h a leceived a large picture of a pas senger train sent to him by C. B. Sloat t'apt Bloom, of the customs In spectors, has tendered his resignation to take effect soon, and rumor has it that several others will also resign. Mrs. Charles Pollock is quite 111 and as a consequence her husband is laying off for a few days. Conductor Joe Gra ham took his run out this morning. Johnathan S. Dodge, the young attor ney has the distinction of being the fiist man to respond to the call of the midwinter carnival committee for financial support. Other letters are be ing received by the committee. The Woman's club rooms were for m illy opened Thursday by the Keramic tlub In honor of the event the board of directors was Invited to be present Tha new rooms are in the Carrie block ot er the s. P. ticket office The "Put Away and Tehating society" met at the home of W K. Marr, Satur Season penorming ior iu" ' ""- WALT MASON. For Relief day evening and had a debate on: "Re solved, that it is to the interest of the people of the United States that Bryan be elected." Gen. Anson Mills. United States boun dary commissioner, Mrs. Mills and Miss Mills, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Orndorff and Miss Kline, daughter of Gen. Kline, now in the Philippines, arrived from Mexico City last night The first steps towards forming the Great Southwest Mining association was taken Saturday afternoon when about 25 representative citizens and mining men met at the chamber of commerce and issued a call for a mass convention to be held in El Paso on January 0, 1901. The meeting was called to order by Maj. Davis; Felix Martinez was elected temporary chairman and E. E. Russell was elected secretary. About 20 young men, among whom were some of the best athletes in El Paso, met yesterday afternoon at Ath letic park for tho purpose of organiz ing a football team. C. Davis was elect ed captain and P. F. Hunter, manager. The following is a list of those who will try for the team: C. Davis, N. Smith, F. Smith, Beall, McLaughlin, Lockhart. Jarreli, Long, Turner, Ham mett, Roberts, Hagan, Stevens, Kinne, E. Baird. Bryan, Ardoin. Stewart, D'l lon, Braden. Coles, Sullivan. Onwner, Lonmis. Paul, Thornton, ('.ran hesne, "Tcfei. Kiakiu'i, Moye, Oj.illicr, Coie, SleUcy and Green, LITTLE INTERVIEWS "R1 EPRESENTATIVES of Carran- za are not Carrancistas, but Constitutionalists." said Ra fael E. Muzquiz, consul general of Mex- lco. This is a point which tno Ames,- ican nublio. xppttir tn have overlooked. The forces that fought against Huerta were Constitutionalists and. because one small faction of these forces takes contrary action, it in no way alters the principles or name of the thousands who are real Constitutionalists. All appointees of the central goTernment are Constitutionalists, as the central government is the only constitutional government that has been established. The claim laid to the title of Constitu tionalists by a faction that opposes Carranza 13 contrary to all of the prin ciples of the movement, is baseless." 4f 4fr "El Paso's financial condition is su perior to that of any city, in the cen tral west." said Frank S. Frickelton. "In Chicago, when I was there, the pa pers were estimating that there were 60,000 idle men. Dozens of them were sleeping on park benches, even though the weather was very cold. In Joplin. Mo., a city about the same size as El Paso, the unemployed are four times as great as in El Taso. As compared with El Paso, conditions in the middle west are bad." j. .at "Riding a motorcycle across the con tinent is a pleasant diversion and is greatly enjoyed," said E. G. Baker, of Indianapolis, Ind., winner of the Hearst $20,000 transcontinental prize, who is here to ride in the' El Paso-Phoenlx race. "Of course the trip I made across the states for the Hearst prize was a little hasty. You had to be hasty to win. But in those 11 days I had a lot of pleasure. Motorcycling across the country would be very interesting if one takes his time. The roads are in great condition in comparison to what they were a few years ago. The scen ery is picturesque and people enter taining. I believe that it is only the question of time until the trip can be made across the continent in 10 days." ' "Safety first should be the motto of those who go to the cement plant Sun day morning to see the machines start in the second annual El i-ajo-ioooiui road race," said Robert H. Rinehart, referee of the event. "There will be plenty of deputy sheriffs at the stait ing point to keep the road clear, but if the spectators will only be careful ac cidents will he prevented. The race drivers will not be able to stop for per sons crowding on the course, one" they get under .fall power. Persons who In tend witnessing the race from points below should keep off the course and well back of the road, especially where there are dangerous curves. A machine may skid off the course and crash Into the crowd. This has happened upon one occasion in California. If a person will stand a few yards back of the road they will be able to witness the race and at the same time place them selves in no danger" "The success of the Republicans In r'nin- MiirnT-isp.il everyone who is acquainted with the politics of that , elate," said C V. Bartlett "With Pat terson against Carlson, Democrats were coanting upon a walkaway worse than that when Amnions was elected. The state went to the Democrats six years ago and up to Tuesday had voted for Democratic governors and con gressmen. The victory of the Prohibi tion partr was also contrary 10 ad vance dope, as it seemed that odds were three to one that the state would go "wet" before the election. With the election of Carlson the Republican party came back to power In Colorado." "Owing to unsettled conditions In the Interior, no action has been taken by officials of the Constitutionalist rail way lines to run trains to the Ameri can side of the river," said A. F. Es contrias. "Superintendent Evite re turned Tuesday from Aguascalientes. where ho was in attendance at the con vention of delegates for the purpose of choosing a president, and very little attention was given to other matters. It is probable that when general man ager Melville returns from the south some effort will be made to run the trains to the American side." "I believe that girls and young wom en should study political science as well as domestic science and economy.' said Mrs. A. P. Averill. "Political sci ence governs the home and It comes de cidedly in the woman's sphere. It Is well for women to be informed upon all things pertaining to government and they should understand the laws governing the city, the state and the country in which their home is located. Broad minded, well Informed women are the best home makers, wives and mothers." 5r "While tests and exhibits of army I N DOOR SPORTS & ootJuAfts eLpIftMTf A so PR vwee- U QU3i.K, No for. A puck a v s AND tvatx 7UAM CAP-TCP ) yovyD STep Wr wu. 5UFF'C noOUTTLE1- fh-.-v l --Ssi-ewciwfr 0"" TTfjlJ "T" 1 KE3 ON HR ) -rH-E rET AAMf I MP DOOtrrTUe ' j I C0MAlTTEF J j USTHJ'G- TV r. Rags Catches a Cold BY FLORENCE E. YODER. THE day after Mrs. Rags had caught Mr. Rags eating melons In the old patch she got up very early She went downstairs and lighted the fire and put on the teakettle, and then sat down huddled up near the stove. Mr Rags had not come home at all Poor Mrs: Rags was so miserable that she did not know what to do Over and over again she thought "and I drove Sirn jvav myself when I could have had him at home all of the time. I'll Sever worry about him again The next tVmThe makes up his mind to stay at home I won't care whether he stays or nHer ears hung limp and forlorn, and her Ives were all teary and bleary with weeohig She got up and looked at her self in'he- little mirror over the sink. What a sight she was! She rubbed off the dust and looked at herself again. Then she started to try and blame Mr. Rags, but his words came back to her. 7t " . n n her own fault! T have made myself miserable." she kept repeating. "I must be a very silly dog and a very powerful one. too If I can make all of this trouble out of ""ThaTmade her stop short and think, and Just then the teakettle boiled over. She ran to take off the lid and as she did so she scalded her paw. It hurt so badly that she could think of nothing else. "Now this is a real trouble.' she grunted, as she bound the bare spot up with baking soda and a wet cloth, but before she had finished she had begun t0"fmm sillv!" she actually laughed. "Crvine over nothing, and then not. crying a speck over something mat really hurts me! I'm completely cured. When Mr. Rags does come home I'll surprise him by not saying one whlny or cross word.' Before she had the words out of her mouth the door opened, and in came Mr. Rags. His fur was roughened, his eyes were bloodshot, he sneezed, and he limped. What a sight he was! As he crawled in and sat by the fire he had to pass Mrs. Rags, and thinking that she would strike at him as she usually did, he dodged. "Catchoo, catchoo!" he sneezed. Mrs. Rags paid no attention to him, but grinned as she leaned over the stove. Mr. Rags cowered in the chair, and rolled his eyes at her, and every time Mrs. Rags looked at him he looked away. "What a miserable sight he is." she horse training are not of as much in terest to the average civilian as the more spectacular drills of the mounted service, they represent a wonderful amount of patience and skill on the pait of the rider," said Capt Howard R. Hickok. "In the passages to right and left, changing leads and turning, hour., of patient work are required to make the horse understand just what Is wanted of him." TURKISH MINISTER RESIGNS. Constantinople, Turkey, via Sofia and London, Nov. 5. Djavid Bey, Tur kish minister of finance, resigned Wednesday. His place In the cabinet Is being filled temporarily by Talaat Bey, minister of the Interior. Djavid Bey's resignation was fully expected as he has always" expressed disap proval of war. Students of tne El Paso Schools PEOPLE who have charge of the teaching of children are more ami more realizing the value of healthy, happy, well directed play for children, and that children can learn more quickly what they take up in play, than what is given to them as a task. Little children of tie low first gtttvi bow have a much more interesting time in school than their Rrandfathers, t between their more serious lessons and study are interspersed periods of reJsitMBi, where they have frames that are good physical exercife ami also teaeh the ehiM some useful thing. The children of the low first grade, taught by Hiss Sarah Barclay, at the Beall school are: Vidal Adomc. Federico Garza. Fernanda Fierra. Isaura Hernandez. Jloneco Jimenez. Maria Salinas. Melciades Quesada. Henry Purdy. Maria Para. Jose Enriquez. Ernesto Gosto. Emma Purdy. Tedro Alguirre. Nathan Diamond. Josefina Cortez. Carlos Vallejo. Flornida Papa. Algeda Raminez. Guillermo Casarcz. TJrsulina Papa. Giorga Vasquez. Ramon Tarin. Eva Gutierrez. Isabel Torrez. Marciano Hernandez. Consuela Pino. Rosa Trovlero. Daniel Mesa. Mary Nebahan. Mary I Eivet. Ippolonia Garcia. Josefa Delgado. Aurora Pino. The names of the children of the fourth low first grade will appear tomorrow. Copyrleht 19H. International Nws Servlco. rurr ?rzjztKJ,aEXv,.jnu!rffrnf. t. 1 1 ; zpz5&33 jmtjuorm thought to herself, "and it Is all his own fault for not coming home like a sensible man. If he had been any smarter than I. he would not have paid any attention to me and my cross lit!' Between laughing and feeling sorry for poor Mr. Rags, Mrs. Rags got the hot water ready, brought out the Hna ment, and then saidj "Come, now. Rags, you have caught an awful cold, and I must help you to get rid of it." With his paws in hot water, and his head wrapped up, and a big hanky in his pocket on which to sneeze, Mr. Rags felt very comfortable. He had not snoken a word, and Mrs. Rairs was be ginning to think that he had lost his voice when suddenly he began: "I've been very silly," he said, and then, catchooooo! He sneezed. "And I have been silly, too," put in Mrs. Rags. And I have caught a cold in my head," said Mr. Rags, with another sneeze. "And I scalded my paw," said Mrs. Rags, beginning to laugh, for poor Mr. Rags sneezed so hard and so fast that he could not say another word. But they made up their quarrel, and promised never again to be silly over nothing, when real troubles were so much more to be feared! (Copyright, 1014, K. E. Yoder.) EAGLES ENTERTAIN DEFENDERS OF THE FLAG WITH A SMOKER El Paso aerie of Eagles held a smoker Wednesday evening at the lodge rooms on South El Paso street. Music was furnished by the Sixth and 16th infantry bandsmen. There was a large number of soldiers of these two regiments and the Sixth field artillery at the smoker. This was the last smoker to be held by the lodge until November fl.8, when a class of 300 candidates will be ini tiated. Sperders Are Arrested. Motorcycle policeman Jack Keevil docketed J. Miller, S. Sauer and D. R. Moble, Wednesday evening, charging them with exceeding the speed limit . 1 !! - awaw BY GEORGE Author of "At Good MET ETZ which is anxiously waiting to discover whether to shout "Hoch er kaiser" or "Viva la France at the close of the war, is the capital of Lorraine and has been located under the scrimmage ui ...,.. --. firstulass European war. It is a quaint town of 60,000 people and was there when history rolled up its sleeves and began the job of writing up Europe. Sixtv thousand people is not much of a ooimlation to accumulate in 2000 years, hut when it is considered that the peo ple of Metz have had to knock off work even few years and dodge cannon balls and other unhealthful missies the town has done very welL Metz has belonged to a great many na'tions and kings, but until 1870 it had one great pride. It has never been captured by siege. Army after army marched against its citadel and bom barded it with whatever was handy, but in the end the enemy always retired lull of dents while Metz gave Its an cient war cry. "Soc et tu urn." and con tinued to do business at the old stand. In 1870. however, the Prussian army encountered 150,000 French in the vicln itv of Metz and after a few days drove them into the city and then sat down around It. This was too much for Metz. It could keep off the foe, but It could not feed its defenders. At the end of two months horse meat could only be afforded by the aristocracy and Metz surrendered. Since 1870 Metz has been a great German fort and its prinsipal occupa tion has been to take care of its gar rison of 25,000 men. It manufactures beer, shoes, guns and artificial flowers and entertains many tourists, who come to see its great cathedral, the old gates in the city walls and the medi eval streets lined with houses which Advice To the Lovelorn By Ueatrlcr Fairfax. MAKE AN" HONEST EFFORT. Dear Miss Fairfax: I am a man, 26, of a foreign family, and in love with an American girl of the same age. I was introduced to this young woman about five years ago, and while I have obtained the confidence of the mother it has been Impossible to do so with the father in fact her father Is kept ignorant of our meeting secretly, which we do about twice a week with the knowledge of her -mother. I have constantly pleaded with the young woman and her mother to allow me to call at the house and reason with the father and ask him to allow me to prove my sincerity. They posi tively refuse to consent to my sugges tion owing to the fact he is a positive crank and very stubborn and are afraid It would cause more trouble, -which they wish to avoid particularly on my ac count I can only give one reason for his action, and that is my being of for eign parents. Now what I would like to know Is, would you advise me to speak to her father and try to win him over or would you tnarry her without his con sent? William D. It seems to me that you should make one honest effort to win the consent of your beloved's father to your mar riage. If this falls, you would be saved from the feeling of having acted slyly and underhandedly. However, do not see the father without telling mother and daughter of your intentions to and ask for the girl's hand. HOW TO BECOME ACaUAINTED. Dear Miss Fairfax: Would yon kindly advise me how to become acquainted with a few girls? I go to business and at night when I should be enjoying the air I remain at home simply because I haven't any friends with whom I can go out. I am too voung to bother with boys, and do not care to belong to any clubs. F. S. Why not try to make friends with the girls who work in your business office? Do you not belong to a church? If you do. you ought to have no trouble in meeting other girls who attend tha same place of worship. DON'T TVI.K ABOUT OTHERS. Dear Miss Fairfax: Do yon think it advisable to brag about the different men that come up to your house and take you out to a fel low you care very much for. I don't like him to think that he is the only one I go out with, as I know that he goes out with other girls. Tease. , A girl who is really charming and attractive need not tell of her conquests in order to have one man realize that others like her. Do not talk to one man about others. In the first place it does not interest him. In the second it is not in good taste, and in the third it is perfectly obvious to him why you do it. CHEERFUL GIVERS IN THE CHURCH FITCH. Old Slvrash.' M VERBOTEM J Z (1 ! .1 k ! illl 1 !! II 'I ' "The eailet way to get Into chronic nnd very serious trouble Is to wan der out to one of these forts and take a shot at It." have been weak in the knees for the last three hundred' years. It is com pletely surrounded with huge German forts and the easiest way to get into chronic and very serious trouble, even in times of peace, is to wander out to one of these forts and take a shot at It not with a gun, biit a camera. Metz is now almost entirely German, and its French inhabitants have to go down cellar behind- the woodpile in order to shrug their shoulders or per form other national rites in safety Copyrighted by George Matthew Adams; In Lafe Bud's petition fer divorce he charges alderhurry pies an' general bru tality. Unconfirmed news is no news. More Truth Than Poetry Br JAMES J. MONTAGUE. How to Tell. Sir For the benefit of anxious in quirers everywhere will you please an nounce that the heat will be turned on In our apartment the first day the mer cury goes up to 70. Too Bad a Board Can't be Patented. Supported by two floats and driven by a propeller with pedals, a Califor nian has invented a board upon which. a man can lie and cover considerable distances. Baltimore Star. One would think that a Californian thus supported and. thus driven would be able to- invent something besides a board, which, if the history of the world can be trusted, was invented some hundreds of thousands of years ago. A I.png, Lone Wny. The Philadelphia, baseball team has got the laugh on the Michigan foot ball team. It did not go nearly so far to get trimmed in Boston. Veneer IVe Call Civilization. We sneer at Europe for going to war, and then proceed to buy tickets for a six day bicycle race. Still an Eye to the Main Cause. Mr. Taft has changed his voting resi dence from Ohio to Connecticut but he still has hopes of "coming back," fir he hasn't yet changed his birthplace. Too Latf. Somebody ought to tell Turkey that all the best places In the sun have been reserved. The Daily Novelette A FRACTURED ROMANCE. if 1 Her eyes of deepest Mnei Her lips of rnby red. Her skin of whitest mllkj IVhat more now conld be saldT THE third time he came to fix the T pipes In the kitchen of her fath er's home, she determined to speak to him. "What care I that he Is onlj a plumber?" she thought "His forehead may be a trifle low. but ah. his great brown eyes that follow me, afraid to look! His grammar may be a littl rusty In places, but that Is not the fault of his heart, and he Is so strong' ah, those muscles when he t,oes his ham mer! He is the man for whom I have waited. I must speak to him. for, no matter how deeply he loved a poor plumber would never have the couraao to address the daughter of a multi millionaire. My dream of marrying a poor man who loves me for myself alone, is about to be realized'" Timidly, on th pretext of finding a cruller that had escaped, she entered the kitchen, a vision of loveliness 1 her gown of crepe de fluff. The ynun; plumber, handsome and stalwart as a Greek god, was whistling as he pound ed lustily. "I must speak to you," she breathed, coming close, close to him. "For you would never dare to speak to me o j, a penniless " "Penniless, nothing." he said, of fended. "My income last year was $S6, 000. if anyone should happen to ask you!" Coldly, she swept from the room "How dare you speak to me' ' sua hissed "Coward, to Disguise vourself 13 a poor man so that I would fall m love with vou'" -- "Uoodnlght"' he ejaculated "Corsul erln- I got a wife and t icrht l'tt c plurnbei s alrMl goodniif -it' ' r a-- im the on of the tnnnier rj.ry throughout hei fathers mdiiMun.