Newspaper Page Text
J THE WORLD; SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 20, 1887. TTlf iJH
VHERE USHERS CATCH TIPS.
M , "
fUSET-MAHNQ CHANCES OP THE YOUNG
MEN WHO SHOW YOU TODE BEATS.
eatres With Camlo Opeime on the Moat
Profitable Ovrlnsr to the Impressionable
Ileart cf Olnn A Steady Income to be
Made Oat of Ileaerved Heat Two Old
llanda in the Business With Fortunes.
- v y Mf. HAT sort of llvo11
jPHRMfiljH hood can you get out
njv ftlMPwBS of your profession?"
Mlj m wJfl(g fi Evznino World
If'wX OPKriK. wortcr asked a tail.
ll1 IW tnI' coated UBhor of ono
,J jfyj IT U fl of the swell theatres.
wj fflfu&j JL-t- '8 reD'y was ciu't-
B&JJjwPR(ffl(i? Cftl and was: "Well
MiSmspUt-JjE there's Bob Daly.chlof
111 IviTf ( ry usher at the Casino.
tIzjUIM l0 Ho iB worth $60,000
IjTffl V ra7 ani myB0 more, and
I JCj!fi II k8 oen 'n th0 DU8
Pnrl-JI ness fifteen or twonty
n5xVl ht?vs years. Then there's
Iv J wfflwttS Kingsland, of the
17 ' vCffl iAV'4rr Qrftnj Opora-House,
about as well off , and 'a been at it most as
long as Bob."
"There is a little something in the way of
tips in the business to depend on, as well as
salary, is there not ?" was asked.
"Something, of course For instance:
' A There are a number of good reserved seats
i.H vacant nearly every night. Even when they
are all sold there is somebody who will not
' come. The man who does everything on the
cheap plan has found this out, and discovered
a means to get a good reserved scat fdr half
prico. He buys an admission ticket, and
hangs around until it is reasonably certain
that he will not be disturbed if given a re
served seat. Then he will approach the
usher with his reward and a silver quarter,
and gets what he -wants. On standing-room
nights thero are lots of fellows who would
have purchased reserved seat tickets, if all
1 i had not been sold, and then the usher some,
times gets more than a quarter of a dollar.
" I remember ono such night." Tho fel
low's face clouded as the recollection came
to him, but it immediately cleared again.
He chuckled and said : " Well, it was a good
joke on me any way, and I'll tell it."
" It was a rousing house. Everything was
packed and people were standing by the
score. I had two good vacant seats on my
aisle, and many a longing eyo was cast to
, J wards them. The first act was nearly done
and the holder of those seats hadn't come.
I A regular swell, with an elegantly dressed
lady on his arm, came over to me and asked :
'Usher, can't you get me those seats in tho
fourth row?' at the same time slipping
something done up in paper into my
hand. X clutched that paokago, and
I couldn't dispose of those seats
quick enough. After seating the liberal chap
and his lady I returned to take an inventory
of stock. It felt like, and I was sure I had,
a $10 gold piece and I called the boys to
gaze on it and be envious of my good for
tune. I unfolded the paper slowly. I didn't
want the glitter of that coin to burst upon
me too suddenly, but I wanted to realize my
t good fortune by degrees.
" Slowly I un'olded tho paper and at last
discovered tho edge of the coin. It looked
suspicious: didn't glitter worth a cent, and,
in fact, had the dead appearance of well oxi
dized copper. I hurriodly refolded the
paper, but was not quick enough in my move
ment. The boys had seen it and were titter
ing. It was a two-cent pioce," and again the
look of pain passed over the relator's face as
i he thought of this example of man's perfidy.
;. " But it's the boys who usher where tho
' oomio opears and burlesques ore on that got
the tips," continued this mine of usher lore.
m " They deal with the fellows that want to
jm know if a certain fairy, village maiden or
I what not on the other side of the footlights is
I named or not and if the usher will be so kind
I as to get a note to her. Of course the usher
t will for a consideration, which he gets. The
( note don't go anywhere but the rounds of the
ushers, who have lots of fun at tho ' gillie's '
expense, but Gilly himself thinks it does, and
he wonders why he don't get an answer. The
boys have somebody of this kind on a string
; all the .time and they work 'em for all they
At the Grave of Deecher.
From tk. A loony Argu.,
The grave ot Henry Ward Beecher In Green
wood Cemetery is now ready to become an object
ot Interest In that famous burylng-ground. It Is
at the top ot what 1 known at Ocean HUL It is at
(resent nothing more than a simple unmarked
mound or esrth. The situation commands a mag
nlBcent view of nearly all of New York harbor,
both tho npper-and lover bays. Standing at the
monad one can look acroaa the Narrows to the hill
on Staten Island on theaummltof which the Van
derbllt mausoleum Is situated. The Btaten Island
tomb cost, exclusive of land, something like
I30O, ooo. The Bet-cher grate mar have coat as
much aa ten dollars to dig and fill It in. It la sur
rounded on every aide by the moat expensive mon
uments, the head-atones all elaborately dressed
and made to look ai beantliul and c leerful aa the
Jperaorlala of the dead poasibly can. It Is pecu-
1 Duly suggestive to And that the ornate monu
intnti surrounding Mr. Beecher's graro are those
of men whoae names were never brought to publle
' attention except at the bottom of advertisements.
There Is, for lnatance, a monument of a certain
soda-water manufacturer whloh Is as oitentatlona
as his advertlacmenta in the newspapers daring his
lifetime were glaring.
m this respect Mr. Beecher's grave it remark
ably similar to the gravea ot almost all great men.
Qneer Love This,
From Barpr JtaMar,
I Ethel Mamma, I am writing to Nellie Lee; shall
I I ay anything for you T
' Mamma Writing to that contemptible person
mint Yea, give her my love. IIow I detest that
tul, to be aural
In Three Day.
Haw. W. B. Bins A Box.
-GllfTSl I have bean suffering very muoh from a
SBTSBX oold and coach. I was unable to jWp at night
anil waa luat about nn&tted for buelnees. I writ to tell
m that la Tnnn dajs roar ExrzoTOBAXT has ntlrelr
Jjred mo, as also mi little boj llarrr. who was aufferlng
wth a similar trouble. Omx bottl wss nearlr used be
i , Matthew BcmrziDxn, 390 Clh an. .
THE BEAUTIFUL FIEND.
tifJS. jWJ$NNIE and Belle Ward
WMrWafl2-3M' of a wealtuy merchant
fmM$'url'w5kf yean ot use' Thelr
rWwfSJ' ql(lf72f3ij(L mot'ler having provi.
fill' rJ"li v)r?Sl0UBy c' tno kht
tui J-i-y iworo 'eft aine' ut
mE$gjfoa J&f w wealth sufficient
taaW I LJlaU to rarronn themselves
aLwJ (iyi'"'lth every luxury.
MS; W)IMffl Both were the admired
By iS OSiill I ' e B0C'e'y which
iiiwMwliJiill ii is diffln,t My
'tf . "W"WI whether Annie- could
M pronounced a brunette or a blonde, her
ln was so exquisitely fairj while her splen-
ud hair was a shade of the deepest brown,
tod her glorious, sparkling eyes were of the
Jkest violet blue. Their normal expres-
, "on was quiet, and subdued : they only
, aashed up at times, and she was a girl that
somehow every color became. In pure white
wio might have thought her lovely, and love-
; ujr still, perhaps, in blaok, or blue, or rose,
or any other tint or shado.
Belle was a smaller and younger edition of
ali" ?,;-pore girlish and more of a hoy.
Qw, with, her light tresses, half golden la
WHIT BTJL4MB0AT8 SO IN tTOTTEB.
BoatJOo atmwllV TlrtlfiClffrvVad'iht)
' tHmrtfatM at Btfse, r -lj v
It' a gToat mystery to some folks what
becomes of all the steamboatmen during tho
winter months," said a harbor pilot, to a
Would reporter yesterday. "The question
has boen asked mo hundreds of times, and I
have sot myself to find out.
" I learned, that fully one-half of them go
South,whllo tho remainder hang around New
York City, laying for drinks, or seek employ,
ment along the dooks. But the most of them,
as I said before, go South, and, strange to
say, they go on vessols which leave this bar.
bor, these vessels being employed during the
winter months in the South. They go to
Jacksonville, Fla., and thence to the St,
John's ltivor. These excursions are largely
patronized by the Northern visitors to the
South, and the vessels are those which do
quito a large excursion business in these
waters during the summer here."
" What vessels are they ?" was asked.
" They are the Sylvan Glen, the Sylvester,
tho Hancock, Fred Do Bary, and many of
tho others of tho smaller excursion boats,"
ho replied. " The bigger ones go out of
commission and aro laid up during the win
ter. Tho Iron Stoamboat Company's
seven boats, four of wbich go to Coney Island,
two on variousoxcursion trips and the other to
Long Branch, are all docked at their berth at
Qowanus. Just to Bhow you what a number
of men aro thrown out of employment by the
storage of thoso boats alone, I want to tell
you that each one of the boats employs dur.
ing the excursion season a captain, wheel,
man, pilot, two engineers, three firemen, a
mate, four deckhandB, one cook, one
waiter, one chambermaid and a
bartender. There are seventeen men, you
see, which for the seven boats forms a com
plement of 119 of the company's employees.
All of these aro thrown out of work and a
few watchmen ore engaged to care for the
boats during the cold spell. When this is so
with the Iron Steamboat Company's boats
alone, you can imagine what the figure muBt
reach when so many excursion boats go out
of commission in these waters. A good many
of tho boatmen live up the river whore they
have homes, and what money they save dur
ing the summer season suffices to keep them
until spring opens navigation and they re
engage for the summer excursion season.
"Most of the pilots employed by Starin
work at one-half pay during the winter sea
son. They get $ 100 a month during the Bum
mer. They act as watchmen during the
winter months, and care for the boats as
well. Should ihey bo called out to do any
piloting work they get their regular pay as
long as they do their regular work, but the
choice of all these boatmen is to go South
when the summer traffio opens there, and it
is a soft snap for them. Still a steamboat
man's lot is not altogether a happy one."
IIELI0TB0PE WITfl BANDS OP SABLE.
Tho Kedlncete Evolnted by a Lon.Suflr
Intyilodlate for a Lady With Ideas.
One of tho younger ladies of the Lorillard
family is sold to be the fussiest woman in
Wavir VfwV ftKnnf Iiav .OnliAa
She chooses the materials of her costumes
with reference to her figuro as well as her
complexion and gives! the matter deliberate re
flection. Bho takes from two to threo hours for
a fitting and requires overy model of drapery
and cut of corsago to be shown to her before
she will decide upon one for herself. She is
the despair of her drossmaker, the death of
her milliner and an object of hatred and envy
and all uncharitableness to the other women
who are Bitting around and waiting for their
time to -come while she occupies the fitting
room and monopolizes the fitter.
She has faultless taste, and cherishes views
of her own on the subject of feminine attire,
and she will not bestow her very profitable
patronage upon any modisto, however cele
brated, who will not submit to be guided by
her individual tasto.
On the othor hand, it is said that there are
some independent Grand Moguls of the great
Millinery World of New York who cannot be
prevailed upon to take an order from this
charming, wealthy, but difficile woman. Mrs.
Lorillard is a brunette, with a striking f aco
and an extremely graceful carriage. Her
figure is slender but rounded, and she is ever
bent upon finding some " effect " which will
emphasize this latter quality, and has led her
long-suffering modisto a dance this fall after
a becoming order of redingote. The result
is a charming affair of heliotrope oloth,richly
bordered with bands of sable. The half-loose
front, is gathered in at the waist with a heavy
clasp, and relieved by a touch of dull gold,
There are Jolly Prisons In Anstralin.
(fton Modtn 5oi(y.
There Is a Jail in Queensland where the lady
boarders have quite a good time of It. One of the
fair creatnrea "is allowed at sll hours Into the
Jailer's house, where she plays the Jailer's piano
lateatnlsht and keeps the warders awake. " In
another prison, at Townsvllle. one hard-labor gen
tleman has learned to play cheis, and has worried
through TOO games In three months, but he speaks
very unfavorably of the officials, who actually re
fused to allow him to go to Adelaide to take part In
the chess tournament, although he waa willing to
pledge his word that ne would return some time,
or pehapa a little later. Jail life In Queensland,
according to the recent commission, appears to be
rather a roayexlsteooe If you get Into the proper
sort of Jail. The Commission's stories almost re
mind one ot the sate of affairs at Darllngburst
Prison forty years ago, when troopers who had to
escort good-looking women from Sydney to Parra
matto took three weeks In travelling fourteen
Anxlans Aboat the Dlenaaierle.
V-osi Ttxa Siflingt.i
" Now.WBoboy," said bis mother, 'you are
tired and sleepy. Bo say yoar prayers and jump
" Ma," remarked Bobby, aa he assumed the de
votional attitude, " If It wasn't for one thing I don't
b'lleve I'd asy any prayers to-night."
'Whstialt, Bobby f"
i wouldn't like to go to bed without asking God
to take cue of my rabbits."
Tnm Ms Oil Cily Sllmri
Mailing Clerk You'll have to order some paper
for wrappers. We are almost entirely out
Publisher Order nothing ; don't you know the
ConyrestUmal Reoord la about to resume publica
To one sod all ws say turn ADiJtaos's Boruno Cocoh
Balsam. Bsat dnnaUts. lOo. V
hue, flowing loose over her shoulders and
floating below her waist, imparting intense
piquancy to the character of her somewhat
irregular but remarkably pretty face.
Pride and a little reserve wero rather the
Sredominant style of Annie, the elder and
ark-eyed sister ; merriment, run. and rather
noisy flirtation were that of Belle, who per
mitted herself to laugh at times when her
sister would barely have smiled, and to say
things on which the other would never have
Soon after their father's death they made
the tour of the Continent under the guidance
of some elderly relatives ; and it was abroad
that they met the man who was destined to so
deeply influence their future Harold Paine.
He was a young gentleman of fine attainmentu
and polished manners a gentleman of leis
ure, also returning from a continental pleas
ure trip. While Btopping at Maurice's Hotel
in Paris he was much in tbe society of the
Misses Ward: and bo well pleased were
they with each other's society that, after their
arrival in England, he became a frequent and
welcome visitor to tho young ladies. It nat
urally followed that people voted him a
suitor for tho hand of one. But as to which
of the attractive pair he favored, none could
say. Neither could he say himself. He ad.
mired, almost loved both, and his preference
pointed decidedly to neither.
Summer come, and the Misses Ward went
to their country-seat on tho coast of Sussex.
Ward House was a pretty, many-gabled,
quaint old strncture, with massive walls,
long overgrown with luxuriant ivy, where
the chattering birds awoke tho Inmates at
an early hour, and the dismal bat hid his
filmy form from the light of day. Inside
AMONG THE .SILK WEAVERS,
. " ! .
WOMEH AND GIBX8 WHO "WOUK LOSQ
1I0UES FOB SHALL WAGES.
There are 2,700 of Them 10 This Cllr and
Their Waaea Average 89.00 a Week
Wldowa Who Sapport Families on That
Income Where Thrj Live and What
They 1.1 ve On Simple Amusements.
tANY of tho Bilks and
satins which form part
of pretty dresses or
adorn artistio bonnots
are produced in pov
erty and amid a good
deal of wretchedness.
While their more
fortnnato sisters are
enjoying in this man.
HHttmh tho loom, 8.700
" lliUlll "hands" in this city
- WK!!1 ore working twelvo
i i- hours a day, with few
J r-hiux pleasures thrown in,
C-JiJll!ll!a producing tho fabrics.
i There are eight silk
manufactories in this city employing 2,700
hands. The hands rango in ago from eleven
years to forty. One factory alone employs
800 hands. Most of the girls are between
fifteen and eighteen years of ago. They
work from C.30 a. m. -until 0 p. M., a half hour
being allowed for dinner.
Many of tho girls aro orphans or depend,
ent on themselves for support, and live in
rooms in the tenement-houses in the immedi
ate vicinity of tho factorios. Whilo a ma
jority live at home, a large number rent a
room or two in some six-story tenement, and
do their own housekeeping. In that way
they live very cheaply and at tho same time
very poorly. Four or five girls sometimes
hire two or three rooms and each assumes a
proportionate share of the expense, and of the
The avorage wages is $5.60 a week, and
with that Bmoll sum a girl must dross and
maintain herself as best she ran.
In ono factory are fourteen or fifteen wid
ows who live on $6.60 a week, and even man
age to care for two or three small children.
Some of these children are also put at work
in the factory and earn from $1 to $3 a week.
The rooms occupied by these patient work,
ers are not of tho best by any means. They
are generally located on the top floor of a
six-Btory tenement. The food they eat is of
the plainest and not at all substantial. For
breakfast, as a rule, they have but
coffee and rolls; the noonday lunch
is varied with on applo a pickle
and two cents' worth" of milk. Boiled
rice, a cup of tea and perhaps cake or ginger
bread make up the supper bill of fare. The
Sunday dinner is generally a little more ex.
pensive and substantial, boiled corned beef
added to tho menu.
The silk weavers, like other female workers
in this pent-up city, naturally seek amuse
ments and never lose an opportunity of go
ing to a theatre or concert. They are regu
lar attendants at tho balls of the labor and
social clubs. The cheaper houses of amuse
ment are patronized largely by working peo
ple, and many of the girls and women in the
audiences come from the workshops and fac
tories. Once in a whilo a small party will assemblo
in the scantily furnished rooms of some poor
worker, and a banjo, accordion or harmonica
player will entertain the guests or furnish
music for dancing.
Most of the silk weavers have boen in the
public schools, and a few are good readers
and writers, the majority being passably
fair in thoso branches. Many more can
scarcely write their names or cannot write at
all. Those who aro the best informed obtain
thoir knowledge from the daily newspapers,
and nearly all are close readers of the cheap
library books and tho family story papers.
The living rooms of these poor girls are, as
a general thing, badly ventilated, and the oc
cupants ore by no means strong and healthy.
Quite recently many of the factories were
devoid of proper ventilation and necessary
conveniences, but the efforts of Factory In.
spector McKay have brought about a better
condition of things in these respects.
The silk industry is a profitable one to the?
proprietors, but is very unprofitable to the
toilers who are engaged in it.
SUver-Piatln Dead Bodies.
'From London Figaro,
Some two years ago a plan was openly sug
gested and discussed which consisted in enclosing
the dead bodies ot our dead fellow citizens In
cement, thus forming them into blocks, which,
when duly hardened, wonld serve to construct
breakwaters or forts, or any other building of'
large dimensions. This plan did not receive pub
Ho encouragement, however, and has not been
heard ol ainoe. But now a German doctor baa
discovered a way of electro-platlug our deceased
friends and relatives, thus forming them Into what
are virtually silver-plated mummies. Tne corpse
having been duly prepared haa first to be sprinkled
wlih plumbago and then suspended in the electro
plating solution In the uual way, the precipitation
belnz caused by electricity.
It is possible. I near, to cover a dead body with
such a very thin film of silver aa to leave the ex
pression of the face unaffected so far as Its expres
siveness goes, or the deposit can be Increased at
will until a corpse la turned Into what is virtually a
silver-plated statue. Experiments have actually
bi en made In thla direction, and the feasibility of
the plan demonstrated clearly: so that It la quits
possible that In agea to come the rich parvenu, in
stead of buying a set of painted ancestors In War
door street, will be able to provide himself with a
choice and costly selection of electro-plated ' 'lore,
bears "for his ancestral halls. But there Is one
evident objection to to this notion of electro-plat-Ing
our dead, viz., that corpses wonld then be
turned Into portable property, which wonld Inev
itably tempt the burglar. In fact. It would end In
one having to aend one's sneettors to one's bankers
for aaf custody along with the plate and the Jewel
IFrowCHo Jlurlinfton 7W irl,
Travis Do you belong to any society T
Ponsonby certainly; I am a member of the
Helping Band Society.
Ponsonby Yes; there is no waiter at our board
was a very mazo of rooms and passages, full
of ghostly corners, which daylight seemed
to shun, old nooks cropping up perpetually
in unexpected places to the stranger, re
cesses with narrow strips of window in tho
Boon Harold Paine visited the same watering-place,
and was warmly welcomed by
Annie and Belle. One day he wandered over
the hills with Annie ; and when they came
to a brook they sat down together on a bank.
The position in which the pair was placed,
tbe romantio surroundings, everything con
spired to bring about a certain result. When
they started for home, an hour later, Harold
had told Annie that he loved her. Was it
true? He thought so at the time, and
there was no question of her fervent love for
Tbe next day Annie received a lotter in
forming her that a very dear young friend
and former schoolmate waa on herdeath.bcd,
and that her presence was much desired. The
summons admitted of no neglect or delay,
and Annie, attended by her maid, started for
Nottingham, where her dying friend resided.
Death did not take the sick one, however,
until two months later ; and during that time
Annie remained at her side. Just before her
return to Ward House, she received tho fol
lowing letter :
Deab Annie : I sesreely know how to tell what
I wish to tell you; but I ask your forgiveness la
advance. Two months sgo I told you that I loved
you, and I thought I was speaking tbe truth. But
since that time I have discovered my mistake.
Yonr sister Belle has Indeed won my heart, and we
are to be mairled aa soon aa the ntoetsary arrange
ments can br made. Again I ask you to forgive
the wrong I have done you. and I hope that the
lightly spoken word ol love between us msy not
B0CLETI LADIE3 BLACK-BALLED.
Strabera of v Wesaan'a ClabvWho.are Beat
i - on'HlsshUf.
(7Vm r-tw(M'l (1tIv1m) AVM.!I
The Woman's Clubof Wisconsin has a large mem.
bershlp of the leading society ladloa ot Milwaukee.
The objects of the club are to bnns together those
Interested in the Intellectual culture and Improve
ment of women. The meetings of the club are on
alternate Thursdays from October 1 to June 1 of
eaohyeat and the attendance Is generally qnlte
large. The Athenarum Aaaoclatlon la an outgrowth
ot tbe Woman's Club, It la sn aisoclatlon ot
ladles who are members ot the club, organlied for
the purp.se of ercctlni a building, whicn la now
nearly completed. The members of the Athenamm
Aa.oiUtlon issued slock for the pnrpo.e and lib
erally subscribed for It. and the result la a very
handsome structure, which will be the permanent
home of the Woman's Club, quite a sensation has
bern caused in society circle by the determined
effort of certain members of the Woman's Club to
keep out many ol the leading lad es of the city.
At recant meetings the namra of a half dozen
ladles of social prominence snd wealth hate been
black-balled, and In consequence the ladles of the
club who havo Its best Interests at heart are greatly
cuagnncd and mortified. The constitution of the
club provides that each ni mberot one year'a
standing may annually propoie in wrltlni to the
Hoard of Directors the name of one candidate for
membership. If approved the board presents the
name to the club. The election la then hy ballot
at the ensuing meeting, and the candidate la
elected unless 'hree black balls aro cast against
her. A candidate falling of election cannot be
proposed again for a year.
1 he recent black-balling haa caused great excite
ment and Indignation, and It la highly probable
that an effort will be made at the next quarterly
meeting In December to change the constitution
on thla point, and to put the elective power In the
banda of the Board of Directors. It la claimed that
many prominent ladles reluto to allow the proposal
of tbetr names for membership, fearing that they
will meet tbe fate of those mentioned. No cause
oan be assigned for the recent black-balling other
than the fact that there Is a email clique, among the
members who are determined to avenge some
fsncled social alight or to wreck the organization.
The trouble began many months ago. but recently
developments have caused renewed Interest In the
GIRLS DOST WANT TO BE G0VERNE8SE&
American Mammae Do Not Treat Them Wei
Nor Pay Them Well.
(JVovt Barper'l iloaar.
What Is to be the futuro of the governess la
America t She will never, aa In England, belong
to a permanent claas, because there are no perma
nent classes In this country, tried by the English
standard; that Is, permanence of social position In
a family la here the exception and there the rule.
Moreover, the greater prevalence of city and town
ltfe In the welMo-do-claasea, and the greater
popularity of schools as compared with home train
ing, glvo an enormous outlet for those of our
young people who wish to teach, ao that educated
girls are not obliged, as in England, to look to the
position of governeaa aa their main resource.
The vast In.rease in the number ot young
women emploved as clerks, bookkeeper), type,
writers, Ac, depletes still further the ranks of
applicants. Ann yet, despite all this, the Increase
of numbers and wealth lntrodnces more and more
governesses into families, Sometimes they are
especially needed through illness of the parent,
aometlmes because of country life, aomstlmea by
reason of some peculiarity In the pupil, and often
as a mere bit of social ambition. Our more demo
cratic war of living makea their position In some
waya more agreeable here than elsewhere, bnt also
In some waya harder; If they are leu sharply dis
criminated from the family, they are also less dis
criminated from the household servants! and, on
the whole, their status la at preacnt rather anoma
lous and ill-defined.
I knew of a governess In a New York family who
lived absolutely alone in her rooms, except for the
society of the children. Bhe had all her meals sent
to her and never entered the drawing-room unless
called for. On the other band, she was no more
allowed to go below bet position man to step above
It, and her employer once reproved her quite
severely for putting on a child's overshoes, saying
that this was tne nurse's business and she should
have been summoned to do It. There la something
almost Inhuman In this cast-iron etiquette, but it
must be remembered that It has Its uses like all
rigid custom. If It represses the vlotlm It slso do
fends her and saves her from that Jealonsy oa the
part of cooks and chambermaids which la the worst
annoyanoe ot the American governess at the pres
ent stage of tne institution.
It la a curious fact that Instead of rising steadily,
like the wages of the kitchen, the compensation of
the American governess haa probably been reduoed
within the last twenty or thirty years.
lie Sold a Talklnar Dog;.
'London JHtpnttk u a ttortl tpir.
Credulity has not often been exemplified more
f unlly than In a case which has Just come off in a
police court here. The keeper of a publto boose
told a long story of how a customer came into his
place and asked for a book, his dog taking a sest
beside his master ahd asking In a strange voice for
"a piece of meat" for himself. The other cus
tomer, astounded at hearing a dog talk, recom
mended Boniface to buy the animal, and to re
chnsten the place "The Talking Dog." The com
plalnant took tbe advice, and offered 400f for the
dog, who, on hearing the bargain, cried out to his
' 'So you sell me, do you T Then I shall not talk
The animal kept Its word, and Boniface eould not
get anottier aylable out of film. At last It dawned
upon him that he had been maoe a fool of, and
happening to meet the vendor In the garb of an
acrotiat at a fair, he gave him In custody. When
the " Poor Player " waa brought up he confessed
that he waa a ventriloquist, but protested that he
did not offer to sell his dog. On the contrary, the
landlord Insisted on buying It, and, wlthonl any
Incitement to do so, went up quickly In his bids
rrom 2O0f to toot, throwing in the refreshment
whloh had been given to man and beast. The case
The Romanclna; Fisherman.
Frotn On JftrtHtlt BulltUn.
No camp-meeting can be successfully held In the
neighborhood of good fishing, according to the tes
timony of a venerable Methodist Bishop; and yet.
If there is sny class of liars thst especially need the
converting Influence of the Gospel it U thej class
that catches a fish so long
and tells the neighbor that It Is so long
A Ulna Deposed Otvlna to a Drunken Sallor'a
From Ih4 London JV.vf.J
It appears that tbe revolution Mb ch the German
Commodore, Capt. Ueusner, has effected at Samoa
orlglnated.ln a drunken quarrel w lob. t ok place
on the ninetieth birthday of tie Bnperor Wil
liam. A number of Oeiman sallorj who went
ashore at Ap a on that day were a i content with
drinking the health of the Einpe r themselves,
but Insisted on the natives sharing their festivities.
Some disorder ensued, In the courae of which a
Oermau subject had his nose broken. Uufor.
Itunately King Malletoa's magistrates were unable
to fix the responsibility of the dsmaged nose upon
tbe guilty party. The Commodore took a aerlons
"YES, I HAVE MT BEVKNOE HOW."
have male too deep an Impression upon yonr
heart. Ishsll always love you aa a sister. Belle
knows nothing of this, snd I beg you not to en
lighten her, for I love her too deeply to see her
suffer a single pang. Yours truly,
When Annie arrived at Ward House she
met Harold as if nothing had happened: and
at the wedding, whloh shortly occurred, the
ITCHING SKIN DISEASES
XMSTANTlTr KBURTBO AND PKBMA.
NENTIY CCKBD BY CUTICUUA.
rrinRATatRrrr. A warm bath with OtmcuaA BoAr,
JL and a alncls application ot I'cticvba, th mnnl
Skin Car. This rotd daily wltb. two or tbr do
of COTICUaA HESOLVEHT, tb Nrw Blood 1-urtflar, to
kP th blood oool. tb pertpu-aUoo pur and nntrrl
iati04c, th bowl opn. In lirr and kldara aottr,wUl
apotly cur Kesma, TUr. Unsworn,, Panrtaals,
laohan, Plumas, NoalMfosd, Dandruff, and vrv
apeclaof Ilcblns.Hcaljr and Tlmplj Humors of tbeboalp
and bain, whan all othr rmdis fall.
RCZKMA ON A CHILD.
Yonr most valutbl OCTirtntA Beiixdies bav doe
mr cblld o much good that I ll hk aajtnc- this for tb
bottl of tho who u troubled with akin dla. Sir
llUl ctrl was troobld with Ketma- and 1 trtd MVrU
doctor and in Horn. lnt did not do hr anr food until
I nad th CUTIocaa flEusniES. wbion spdilr ouid
ber, for whieh lowoyoa many thanks and many night
ANTON BOSSItlKR. KDixncaan, Ixn.
TKTTEK OP TUB RCALl.
I was almost prfietly bald, eanaod br Tttr of th
top of tb aoalp. 1 UMd Tour UUTICCIU IlEMKOIls
about an weeks, and thr eurd my aoalp prfetlj, and
now my hair Is oomlng baok aa thick aa tt Tr wa.
J. P. 0UO10K. WUITESBOaO', TEXAS,
COVBKED WITH III.OTC1IKH.
I want to Ull you thst your Concern Kesolvxkt la
tnanUlont. Abont thre months ago mr fao waa
eoTrd wltb Blotch, and altar uilng thr bottl of
IUsolvxxt 1 was pt fHtly card.
33 St. Coasxes St.. New UautAXs, La.
OV ritlCBLBHS VALUE.
I cannot epak In too high Urms of yoor OtmcuuA.
It is worth lis weight to pur gold for skin dlaaaa. 1
bllT it haa no equal.
W. W. NORiilllUP, 1016 LUBMSX ST., Omaha.
Sold vr7Wbra. Price, Outiccka, 50c s BOAr. 25o. i
Rebolvemt, l. Prpdbr th Pottes Daco AHD
Chemical Co., liouon. Hit.
t-Sr- Hand tor " How to Cur Skin Dlates," M par,
60 Uluttratloaa, and 100 tMtlmonUla.
nilll'LlCB, bUok.haada, ohappd and oily skla prt
rlnlTltdbr OOTicuaA Medicated Boat.
WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS,
Kldnr and UUrtn Pains and Wuko,
rlivd In on mlnuu br tn Cat loara Anil
I'nln I'la ter.tbfintandnnlypaln.kiUlng
plaatsr. Nw, lnatanUnoooa, .lulalllhl. 26
view ot thla failure of JnstUe and demanded that a
thousand dollars should be paid aa compensation
to the owner of the injured member. Other claims
were then brougnt forward, and Malletoa procras
tinating aa aavage cblefa are apt to do war waa
declared against him, and hla rival, Tameseae, wss
made king In his plsoe. It remains to be seen
whether the Uernian Oovernment will approve of
Capt. Ileusner'a high-handed proceedings, snd
whethet Prince Bismarck haa any sense ot humor.
We hope the International Commlialon at Wash
ington which la to settle the affairs of Samoa will
aucceed In their object and give to those Islands a
tranquility which they have not enjoyed for many
Hough en Hydekoper.
'From A Ttormlu Stall Journal, t
Time s. so r. x.
" Hello, Central I Give mo im, please."
"Hello I Is that Mr. Bydekoper'a house I Is
Mr. Ilydakoper at home f "
"No, sir: y'ou will find my husband at his office,
Sir, boating his books. "
"Well, I waa Just there a minute ago and
couldn't find him; I didn't know but that he had
reached home by this time."
Pour hours later Mr. Bydekoper tries to
explain his absence, bnt It Isn't a brilliant success.
Net Used to Davnton."
(V-owi Barprr't Baoar,
Aunt Lena (of Salem) llave you not had a de
lightful time, Flossy t
Flossy (from the 'West, yawning) Oh, awful,
aunty bored to death by Dr. Flyman; then
frightened to death by Prof. Sullivan lu a discus
sion on the respective merits of the Oreek pugll
larlL Aunt Lena Why, my dear, I am amazed. Do
Son know that yon are in the most cultured society
i Bswston t
No Time To Lose.
JYot IA Kanoa City JournaUi
Young Kansas City matron to her slater Just ar
rived from New England:
"Now, Edith, you understand what you are here
Miss Edith (promptly) Oh, yes, snd mamma
told me I must be sure to find some one the first
season, tor Beasie la to come next year. Are all
the young men reported In Bracutrcce t
Answers to Correspondents.
A. K.k copy of Uoyle will coat you 68 ceats.
J. B. C A person must be crippled, worn out
or unfit for work before he can gain admission to
the Bailors' Bnug Harbor.
J, U. Over the Inside course the Volunteer beat
the 1 blstle by Urn. MVa. Over the outside course
the Volunteer best the ThlsUe by 11m. 'Vs. The'
Thlatle draws 14 feet of wster and the Volunteer
P. L, According to the census of 1880, the popu
lation of the United States 60,169,783. The native
born number 48,475,080; the foreign born, 6,67.
943, which makes tbe foreign element a little over
16 per cent.
i'. "lias Dr. McGlynn canae for an action for
damages against the Archbishop In publishing the
bull of excommunication against him t Uas
he cause for action against the .newspapers
that published it 7" He haa ample cause for ac
tions against both. It he will bring them; but he
my not win hla suit. Action tor criminal libel
will not He unleas malice can tie proven, or unless
tt cannot be proven by the defense that the atate
meots were known or believed to be true. The
bull Is not " privileged " communication.
she showed no sign of disappointment. No
ono knew what v as in her heart.
Years of happiness to Ilelle and Harold fol.
lowed, during which Annie lived with them.
One Hummer Harold was obliged to visit Can.
ada on business, which would necessitate an
absence of several months. During that time
he wToto frequently to his wifo, hut uas sur
prised to receive no letters in reply. At
length ono camo from Annie, telling fiim that
Ilelle had eloped, and giving full particulars.
The lie, for such it was, completely pros,
trilled him; and when he recovered from a
long fever, he resolved that he would uovcr
return to England. And so he informed An.
nie in a letter.
Then he becumo a wanderer, and for ten
long years sought to drown his sorrows in
constant change of scene. Hut at length he
returned to England under an assumed
nntne and inquired for his wife and Annie.
Of tho former he could learn nothing, but
the latter was living in Ward House, Sussex,
still unmarried. Ho went to tho houso, and
was told sho was on her denth-bed; but, upon
his namo being mentioned to hor.slm eagerly
demandod to see him. Ho was shown to her
" Harold," she taid. " I am dying. Do not
weep for mo ; I do not need it. I have some,
thing to sny to you which I could not die
without telling you. You are very much
changed since I saw you last ; but thero is
not a pang, not a truce, of care in your face
wbich I have not caused. Listen to me. I
am going to tell you one episode of my life,
as no person has ever known it. Y'ou remein.
her the day of our engagement. I loved you.
My whole nature was bound up in you. I
had not a thought, a wish, or hope apart
' ! M
i i ' t V'l ji. anafaotia aaa bl ..' lOvWiurt ysaEsssal
SEE THE s
Sunday World 1
A FEW OF THE BRIGHT FEATURES : 9
JBonncr'8 Stables and Horses. 'sH
In a JPaj)cr-Box Factor. IgH
Xcllte lily' 8 Experience as an Amateur Factory OirU hB
Mrs. Cleveland's Favorite Recipe for Making Brown !M
Julian Hawthorne on AtJdcUo Training and How Wilkim
Collins Writes Novels. H
Some of the Tall Men of GotJiam and Wliero Otis fl
Anarchists JAve. f
I - 1
A DOLLAR DINNER FOR JOUR.
Contributed Dally to " Tho World " by Ona
of the Beat Known City Cher.
At to-day'a market prlcea the material for this
dinner oau be purchased for 1 1.
Baked Sweet Potatoes.
Dalntle of the MarUet.
Prim rib roast, 16o. to 30o, IibaUrs. 80. to 13o.
Portarhous Uk, Zlo. to Whit flab, I60,
2So. Plckeral, Uo to 16a.
Sirloin tuk, 16c. to o. Krurt flab. Bo.
Lg mutton, ltc. to loo. Hluund.ra, Ho.
Rpring Lamb chop, 25c. Halmnn tnmt, 13o.
ligvial, 30o. Illu.ttah. l&o.
KnglUh baddla. lBo. Haddock. So. U8o.
Lunbhlndq'trs.l2o.tol6o, lUdanapuara, 16o, tolSo.
Val outlets, 26o. to 38c. Halibut, 16c. to 18c.
SwMtbroada. pardnaan. Htripd baas. 16c. to 25c.
Cains' haar, 60o. to OOo. Black ba. 10o. to 16c.
Pork Tenderloin, 18c. 8hpbud, 30c. to 26a.
hoaatlug pig. .60 each. Hmella. 13c. tp 18c
noaatcblckn,10o.tol6c.lb. Little-neck clams, 40o. to
KoaUngtnrkeys,14o,to30o. 60o. alOp.
Sunab. S3. 60 to 4 dos. OjnUn, 76o. to 1,60 a 100.
Boston gM. 18c. T.rrsptn. 13 to 3 a dos.
Boston dncks. loo, to 30c. Urn Turtle, loo. lb.
Ordinary dacka, 10a. to 16a. t)ro turtle aosp, II quart.
Canvaaabacka, pair. Krogs legs. 60c. lb.
OrunM. 1.36palr. Terrapin alw.4 qnart.
Partridg.76o.lii (1.26 pair. Shrimps. fl.M pr gallon.
Reed bOda. Si dnan. Hcallopa, SI. 60 per gallon.
Bedhoada, ei pslr. Paa. 80c. hal(.pck.
Mallards, il pair. Pumpkins. 30o.
Teal, 76o. pair. Moatiroouta, a 1 quart.
Capona. 35o. lb. ()ranbrrle. lOo. quart,
Ouell, SJ dos. Sweet poUtoea, 30a. ball-
KngUah anln. S3. 60 dos. Pk.
PloTcr, S3 dos. Kgg plant. 10c.
Rail. SI. 60 dos. Florida Urangts, 30c. to 60c.
lUbblla, 35c. aplc. pr dos.
Venleon, 30c. to 26a. Jamalo Orangea, 20c to
Woodcock, (1.60 pair. 40o. par dos.
Fresh cod tonguei, 13o. lb. nunanaa. 36c. to 60c, dos.
Freih mackerel. 18a. to 30a. ToksiUrapa,16c.to35o.U.
Ku bane, 16c. Malagaa, 16o. t; 30o. lb.
Fraah Kauback lmon,76o King Apple. oOo. dos.
Freeh Hpeniah Mackerl.6Va Hnow Apple. 26a. quart,
Ohlekan Halibut, 18c. Lady Appl. 80. quart.
lie was Ordered to Take NoasethlngT Warm.
I rrom rollair.,1
The following witty reply was made by prisoner
la the Correctional Court Jf la Seine yes
terday. The Judge Informed him that
having been taken In the act of stealing a
valuable rug from a furrier's shop, there
conld be little doubt that he waa the thief who bad
already on asversl occasions robbed their establish
ment lately. Mala que voulez vous," coolly re
replled the prisoner. ' I have been out of health
for the past week or two, and my doctor haa or
dered me to take something warm every morning
the Orst thing." ,
IFrom ffarp.r'1 noear.l
Grlbbles Why, how doleful you look Been'
paying election bets?
Dibble Mo, it ain't that that worries me; but
Miss Bullion, whom I thought I waa ss good as en
Eaged to, now seems to be always out when I go to
take her anywhere.
Orloblee Indeed. Well, do you know, my case
Is Just the opposite. When my fiancee wants me to
go anywnere I'm the one that's always oat. (Then
he looked reproachfully at the algn of an oyster
saloon Ihey were Juat Dasalng.)
It U Hllll With Ua.
yen U Pill.li.r0 W.prr.J
The deadly car stove Is again a burning Issue. It
commenced to bnrn with the nsnal earnestness
when the cold weather act In. and fnlflla the oft.
repeated assertion that It must go, by going on
every train at schedule time.
Cannot beurd by local applloatioa. It Is a aonstltn- I sn9erd TrIy from chronic caUrrh,arijilng from
tional diau and require a constitutional remedy Hk Impure blood. It bcam my bad, oaualng aoreneo of
Ilood'a Sanaparllla, whloh. working Ithrough tb blood, tL bronohlal tnbee and a troubleeom oough, which gav
radloat tb Impurity which cans and promoua th great anxWty to my frianda and myaalf, aa two brothars
dlst and aoon effcU a pnnannt cur. At the earn died from bronohlal oonaumptlon. I tried many medi
um Hood'a Sanapaiilla trallda np tb whole eyaum, and clnee, bnt re!rd no benefit. I was at laat Inducted to
makea you feel renewed In stnngth and health. try Ilood'a BanapariUa, and I am not th asm nun in
' I bar taken Ilood'a Sanaparllla for catarrh and It health or feelings. My catarrh la cured, mj throat Is en
baa don m a gnat dl of good. I recommend It to all tlrely well, and adyipeptlo trouble, with alck headache,
within my raach." LCTBEB D. ROSBUIS, East Thomp- bar all dlaappurad." E. M. LnooLS, SS Chambt
on,-Ooun. at., Boston. N. B. B sin to get only
Bold by all druggist. lllifor5. Prepared only by I Sold by all druggist, tit six for (6. Pr pared only by
O. I. HOOD a CO., Apothcarla, Lowll, Mas. I O. I. HOOD k CO , Apolhrie. Lowell, Mass.
IOO DOME ONE DOLLAR 100 HOMBM ONE DOLLAR
from you. I was called away to Nottingham,
and I loved you and wept for you, cheered
only by your promise of happiness in the
future. This hope alone made life endur
able to me during my briof absence. At last
came your letter. It told mo cf your con
templated marriage. It uoter could havo
occurred to me. that you would change
towards me. Before tho letter came,
every impulse of my nature was good. I was
generous, affectionate and gentle ; but from
that I changed. I became hardened, heart
less, and bitter j I lived only for revenge,
which had been unknown to mo before.
After the first sudden blow, which nearly
crushed me, my whole nature Mas roused
in pride and indignation at the cruelty of
your conduct. I determined that you should
never be able to say I grieved for you, orthat
I cared at all for your marriage. I was not
naturally wicked or revengeful, but I became
so then, and all I became you made me.
Well, yon went away to Canada, and left
Ilelle with me. She receivod several letters
from you at first, but afterwards I suppressed
tilt m all. Gradually I persuaded her that
vou wero unworthy her tears, and that you
lind deserted her, and finally that you were
dead. Among my guests was was a certain
Clinton Mowbray. Ho loved Belle, but she
was cold to him for a long time. Be.
twwii him ami myself there was a
tacit understanding. I could not place my.
belt in his power by having an explanation in
words. I made him understand me sunt,
ciently without compromising myself. I
aided him in his suit as much as I could. Bnt,
until told that you were dead, Belle was firm
for two years t afterwards she married him.
'When your letter came inquiring the cauao
iftfiftsljlt if" '--)' eieBriWStaarNt'UL.,.,., - .HajWeaieSw1
AMUSEMENTS. ' t'
ODD MTUBBT TADKIINACLE.
fittS, DAILY IJWM ,b M. TO 10 P. . ItT H
UUNKACST'S OI't'WcUB FABrTIHa. 'H
BY TUBRKV. OKO. L. IIUKT, D. D.. BBV. B. T. Vkmmm
n OltAIIAM AND I'llOF. LIB. BaJiALT. liSasal
Delivered DAILY AND SUNDAY enry hour la tte '1
afternoon, aud at fj and l o'clock In the rraniu. ffilmmmm
. ADMISSION. OO CKNTS. ' VH
PrlvUeg TlokeU and Student' Cards reoognlsod. VavaaV
WOULD PAAIOUM OYCLU8 OF FtOTTJHES, H
THE FIVE SENSES, M
HOW ON EXninmON AT NO. 16 KA8T liTDBT- bH
F1BST FLOOR, OPEN FIIOM "jaaB
10 A.M. TO 10 P.M. saafl
ADMISSION 25 GENTS. 9
DIONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY 'tlLH
AO CENTS. tl'jH
7 Iteaerved But. (Orchestra Clrol and Balcony). Wo, I'-jlLmmmW
WED. I KvanaAlIoov. ji AT. &!JaiT8ai
MAT. A PARLOR MATCH. I MAI. iaH
Nut Wk-1IKLDDY THE ENEMY. iH
un DOCKSTADER'S MINSTRELS. :fl
BC tlr yel." BrowU&jr and -Bah t, fllM
BLACK MN-.upfe M
fri A TTOrn "Thanklvln at Wasfce ', H
lilUJaJLt laaton At arke. iL
l-ls-tn pertormanoe, 8.80. Matte a Saturday. XSt. 'VIbbH
TJfARRIOAN'S PARK TIIBATUK. 9aH
lnetantanon Snocae ol raaaaffl
EDWARD IIAKRI'JAN'a. '' -HnH
Domxtla Drsiaa of th South, nUtld -;afaV
DAVitnnAHAM and lim wjpDLA.no rtonraTBA. fJLB
Seat acord two wks In advano. ItnnWW
t A TH 8TBEETTIIEATRE. COR. em AVK, 3m
IA Matin WEDNESDAY and SATUBDAY. tLaH
HOME AOAIN. tmmW
DBNA1AN THOJU'SON, 'SaH
THE OT.D lmilRBTBAD. flLmmW
Tb beautiful Ian and all th original ffota. rBffi
Gallery. Ma. lUeerred, Soa.. 60., TS.t !, LL 4t!mWW
r.l.u Alwsrs Nw Attractions. kmWW
pflRn ,n- Caiter'e Laat Battlsv. I'J-TaTaTal
mCll Tb Art Dalian. tHLWW
Concert aftamoon anaavsnlng. 4aafai
HllOBO AdmlaaloB to all. Ha. JLmW
(flllOUU, AJEEB, tb mrstUrlng Cbss Antotsataae laH
AD1SON SQUARE TIIEATUH. . saafl
Mr. A.M. PALMER ...... ......... ..Sole Manst ItH
Befinaat 8.30. Saturdaj Matin at 3. TaS
T3IJOU OPERA-HOUSE-SEOOND MONTH. """ F'-riK
la KICK'S Bio A bliir'i SumDtuou Ptoduotloau Wafaffal
WRLESUUE THE COliMAIR. V.BBal
COMPANY. with It gornous attractions. I 'faTafaT
U ARTISTS. Eve's atStahanT. M.taWed ASatat. I- tjH
60th performanca. Monday. Mov.38 EUboratoBoovnlr. t-V"sBafl
OADEMYOFMUSIO. LAST TWO WXXKaV. 1H
Tb Phnomnllv Successful Melodrama. I ifaTBal
RESERVED miTO. Mo.. Too, and L, t'snaaal
T YOEUM theatre! VH
stRLkaby. THE ff IrCa M
TONY PASTOR'S THEATRE $
MATINEES TUESDAY. THURSDAY AMD IsUDATe 5 VJaH
TONY PASTOR'S GREAT SHOW. JH
POOLED THEATRE. 8th St.. bet. B-wa A Itb awe 'f, jH
10c. I The great real-life drams, j ''BaS
JOo " THE TICKET OF LEA VTBMArf," J :SBal
80o:L MATINEE TO-MORROW (SATDRDAYJ. trnWW
NKXTWEEK-ACR088 THE ATLAWTIO. WLmW
THIS (Saturdav) BVENUCQ. OASTB. -
MONDAY (laat time) SOUOot. "Iriafl
TUESDAY (laat tint) OASTB. 'ifvtTaV
Wdnadar. Nov. SO.-fQItOET-ME-WOT. $'M
fTU AVE, THKATRR. lasafl
O The Hindoo Oomlo Opwa. brth Jval
THE I McCAUIi -aal
TIECilDl. I OPERA OOMPAirr. iafl
EVEN1NQ AT 8. MATINEE SATURDAY AT 1. 'HH
A Hlgh-Toud Artist. -KH
rroei Tuta. Sifting.. Baai
Visitor I am told that you paint animals. jJ
Artist Yes. WLW
" Yoa palut doffs, for tnatanoet" i$mm
' Yes, but only those belonging to the elite." ,?KH
of Belle's silence, I almost cried with joy. It S
was what I had waited for: and I answered
it, telling you a false story of her shame with WU
mad triutnjih. You shrink from me from jM
,ue your sister. All I am, you made me. H
Under my pillow, when I am dead, you will wU
find your love-letters to Belle, which I have i ;H
read until I know them hy heart, and which MW
aro faded hy my tears tears of anger and 'SH
hate, not of love ; for as much as I loved you WM
once I hate you now. My revenge to its lull -S
extent has come at last, though it is on my
deathbed I" WM
Bhe started up wildly and gasped for .,
hreath, and then continued, in A brokea v'Jfl
voice i IH
Yes. I have my revenge now. lor you
know that she loved you, you love her she ffl
is living, you are living end yet you must M
live in the world apart, wide apart. Yonr &M
lovo for her will eternally separate you, for n
if you claim her now or let her know you 4ufl
live, you blast your whole life and perhaps; jaUH
kill her. You must remain ailont for ever fflM
and love her, knowing that she Is living with. !
and is beloved by another 1" flM
Bhe laughed wildly, half delirious. ijH
" I hate you!" she crledi "you thought you
could triile with my love. l)o you think I i?U
can hate ?" tngH
Broken now more than ever, and yet oom. fM
forted by tho thought that Belle had never 3H
disgraced herself, Harold Paine again left JH
England. A year afterwards he read ot the '9
death of Clinton Mowbray and then he re. ?H
turned to find Belle in poverty. But her -
love for him sprang into new life and now :M
they are reunited. And while they re. JH
member the crime of Annie, they do not fcr. .H
get the suflerixui that drove her to U. LH