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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 30, 1902, Night Edition, Image 9

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030193/1902-12-30/ed-1/seq-9/

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or
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h THE1WORtDV TUESDAY EVENING DECEMBER 3rt 19012
O A
IwW 0 RLD C > S H 0 M E M A G A z I N E > j
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THE GIRL WITH SEAGREEN EYES
BY SHERWIN CODY
I SHE FORSOOK A MILLIONAIRE FOR A FISHER LAD
r
Otprrifht IWt br D llr Btorr Tub Co
T HEY found her floating In the
S CAlin waters of the bay a child of
4 three loaned to two spars Jock
Bound her
Hayl he shouted Its a babby a
pretty little bobby And shes all right
too Hey Mac come out arM help me
heave her In
They found the name MabcKe on her
clothing but no ono ever came to in
quire for the lost child and the tlsher
folks were much too simple to go
eaarchlng for her father and mother
4
iclc aha wanted nono to rok her to
Bleep but only Jack and when she was
i1 well it was with Jack host of all she
r liked to paY She would leave the
I other children at any time to take a
walk wound thJ cove with him antI
t maay aUmo he took her alone with him
i In hIs boat far out beyond the bay
7 then the water was waim ho < lIght
too nnd she could dart
r tw to swim
r through tho lapplnc waves like a flan
of hair Mother
sunny
mlth a head
Klpperly who loved her too called nor
I
i the mermaid
t Mibelln
> out to her love for Jack
r r bred the ocean Sho would pay by It
f 0 ell day IOn from early In the mornIng
night When It was calm
illllato at
and shiny she danced about
acd green
on the sands JJst wettSns her feet In
the softly
the water and shoutIng over
roaring deep and when the ocean win
rmitterlna
or sullen and
wild ard gray
face and
her
frown on
RWbel e wore a
v ncaa very wilful and raceJ wildly alopK
defyIng tile
thl shore as If she were
and her oft
V bIz waves to catch her carry
if to the mysterious greer depth ear
ffi which on calm days she had IIIZed siS
often Jack alono she liked to have near
S There waJ never
ftf ibsrofl such occasions
like to have
ir e tIme when she did not
Jack with her for Jack seemed to un
ceratand and sympathize with ell her
moods and she with all Jacks moods
i < passed by MabeKe wnj
5 So ten years
big girt now She went to
V a
BBttliw
I
said
f School In winter and her teacher
sjholar She learned
eh was a great
to read and often read to Jack
I Btorles of the sal that he liked best
ot strange countrlea where
stories
14lIt011011
L SITwaseolns whenwell when Mabolle
i 4 5 lie as going
i i1 po longer needed him
One summer when Mabollo was In
ber fourtetvth year an old lady and her
ed daughter came to board for a
married weeks at the Ilttlo Hihlng villacf
t UfeeJul
iJ ThJ 81t all day on the beach anti
k tched the children play and espe
r cially watched Jlabcile She reminded
them IP much ota Meter and dl1ughtor
Hint had been lost at sea long before
Vlfabello loves the sa and watches It
l I toy the hour Just is Jenny used to do
said the married daughter Jenny
j Las always perfectly dart about the
ocean do you rsmombcr Eapoclaily
lust 1 > > Cora her Mabdlle was born I
Well of course they saw MabelloB
tstbv clothes that Mother Klpperly haa I
e 1nnd the locket and all the little
Slnw and when they saw they know
b taili MiWit WM their M bler and
they took her into their arms aa the
long lost dear one and wept over her
end kissed her many tlmm and in ft
moment learned to lore her a great deal
They gave her new clothes much pret
tier than those Mother Klpperly made
for her And she liked them and was
very happy
Ono day before MAbelle went away
Jack told her that lie had joined the
crow ot a tramp steamer rfnd they ware
going to sail around the Horn for China
and they would start In two weeks
MobeUe was extremely sorry Dut Jacks
BOY AND GIRL SWEETHEARTS
> I
ii ll
c
I hftr distant rclaUv fiha was a
trpn and hearty child thin and lithe
put armfooted and as active as a roe
IlIff tine clothes were laid aside and
Mother Ktpperly made a calico dress for
lIer In which she might have been seen
running over tho sand barefooted to
Jtnect Jack when ho came home at night
t or to bid him troodJbj whin he went
i But in the eanly morning Jack never got
tarted no rly that Mabolo was not
C rip and ready to se him off
1 Tho child loved the boy and the boy
loved the child Their mutual affection
uo notorious When tha little girl was
ffotlng way made it easier for her to
go It Jack were to be tone she didnt
want to stay by the sea
I shall not stop to tall you hon Ma
bello was turned into a dna lady She
was dark and silent with big grecnim
< ye like the sea All the men thought
she was very fascinating and strange
and they tried their best to make love
to her but it was difficult for this tall
MabeOlo was a trifle chilly like the Era
and could frown and sulk as the ocean
does and could be very tempeatuoun
when they pushed her too far But they
only loved her the more for all her
queer moods
There was one man In particular that
her grandmother and aunt favored and
wished her to marry
They spent the summer at Marblehead
Mabolle liked to watch tho angry ocean
Mr Parley came looking for her and
foilnd her musing thus alone by the
raging nfl Ho was a sleek man with
eelfeatlc eyes He was rich and he
would make a good usband Oh yes
There was no doubt Twout that
And Mabelle was going to marry him
He asked her then and there by the
aide of the sounding sea and sha had
grown weak and had said yes But shi
Will silent and terrtble and he had not
yet dared to Ides tier
A sailor lad came lounging over the
rocks toward thorn He reminded her
at Jack He seemed to be watching her
Ibut he went away again and did not S
1 0
I
r e
L I I
S
t
I thlIh4 i L
L
h
I
I t j
S
3
h
s
A S
I
I
THEIR MUTUAL APTECTION WAS NOTORIOUfl
I
offer to speak to her
Mr FarSey had his engagement ring
and offered tt to Mabelle in a somewhat
tashfu1 mannerfor him The ring was
a handsome solitaire diamond but Ma
belle did not seem to see it She walked
out on the farthest rock almost within
reach of the spray A mist was rolling
over the angry water Throucb the
inlet the girl saw a dingy and a man In
It It looked like Jacks In a smoth
ered voice she called to him It was
folly wild folly but something drove
her on Mr Farley said she foil over
the rock but the fact is he saw her
deliberately Jump Into the sea and go
down In the water He did not see her
coma up though he rushed to the edge
of the rock and straining his eye to
the utmost accidentally letting his dla
niond ring fall Irrto the sea
It was a queer coincidence but Jack
wall there and Jack saw her come up
even If Mr Farley did not and Jack
drew her into his boat
They saw Mabelle Ions after or
thought thy saw her But she wore a
calico wrapper and lived by tho sea
with her husband a man named Jack
It she was happy why should they dis
turb her just to tell her they had dis
inherited her for waywardness H was
better to think she was lying safe In
the bottom of the sea
I
HELPS FOR HOME DRESSMAKERS
MAY MANTON8 HINTS AND PATTERNS
tffu
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5
A STYLISH SHIRT WAIST GOWN
No model Is more popular for occasions of simple dress than the shirt walt
cnwn This very smart example Is made of wool canvas in Oriental red and
1 stitched with black and trimmed with bands collar and cuffs cut from silk
showing an Oriental dealim edged with black velvet The tucks at the shoul
dra mean becoming folds The princess doling Is always becoming and the
stole trimming U stylish In the extreme
The quantity of material required for the medium size Is for waist 6H yards
21 Inches wide 4V yards 27 Inches wide or 2U yard 44 inphea wide for skirt
10 yards 21 Inched wide 7i yards 27 inches wide or 4 > i < yards 41 Inches wide
The waist pattern 4317 II cut In sizes for a 32 3131 SS and 40 Inch bust
measure
The skirt pattern 4134 Is cut in sizes tdrn 21 26 SandiOineh waist
measure
Pattern cost lbcenU Send money to cashier of Th World Pulitzer Build
In N w Xorkdty i
S L r t
it w > I
L m 1f i J
ii < i ltt 1 i >
WILL MARGOISI WIP OUT 200000 MIL S Of GABLElJ
sOON THE EARTH WILL 3JE GIRDLED TWICE WITH ROPES OF COTPER
I
0 n o
C I
AllBritish Round
theWorld Cable Just
CompletedThe Mac
l < ciy Pacl A Cable Just
IJcgun about 250
000000 if Not More
Now Invested in the
Submarine Telegraph
bines
rn0t Glace Bay Nova Scotia to
FROM Cornwall a distance of
I over two thousand miles Marconi
inventor of the wireless telegraph
flashed R greeting to King Edward last
week Tho announcement of this Latest
as well aatrreatest triumph of the new
system of telegraphy reached New York
by cable tha oldfaKhlonedi cumbersome
cable mind youIn other words the
news of the wireless victory over time
and space came over the wire which It
the hope of its young inventor be real
lied it is destined to suDeroede
It is certainly remarkable that the
moment which witnesses Marconi
triumph should also view the compleUon
ot the longdreamed of British cable
which completely circles Vhs earth and
the actual beginning of work on the late
John W Mackays last undertaking the
laying of the cable from San Francisco
to Manila which will cover a distance
of 8000 miles at a cost of not less than
J20000000
Evidently the cable companies are not
worrying over the possibility that In
the near ifuturo the triumph of the Mar
oanlgram will put them out of bust
neun Though the sending of wireless
messages Is now on osaural fact there
are many among these Lord Kelvin
Sir William Preece and other English
adentlats who believe that from the
possibility of Interruption or through
moteorologioal disturbances the new
system la too uncertain and from that
of tapping too unsafe to cope guocee
fully with the cable
fins Marconi should Succeed In displac
ing the cable he will render useless
machinery that II worth about 250000
000 If not more and the use of which
nets millions at dollars annually The
map given in these columns shows how
It Is possible now to send a cable mes
sage from The World office around the
earth and when the Mackay cable Is
finished this message may b s sent twice
around the earth In a few mInutes The
may also shows how It is possible or
an enterprising paper like The World
to gather its news from the remotest
parts of the earth as it does every d
In the year
r
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Starting at Tho World office a message may now be sent around the tern Telegraph lines to London and New York The dark lines fn this
earth by way of Canada to Vancouver thence to Norfolk Islands north map show all the existing cablea In the world The dotted lines snow
of Now Zealand thence to Sydney In Australia and via the Great East1 the Mackay cable In the Pacific Just started C
Marcont wireless menace to King
Edward calls new attention to the treat
network of cables circling and covering
the planet They may be replaced by
the Italians simpler device or they
may not As has been said there is
doubt In scientific quarters as to Ka
I
commercial practicability but it must
be remembered that when the pioneer
snbmarine telegraph of the world was
laid by the late Cyrus Field in tIM and
a message from Queen Victoria to the
President of the United States was suc
cessfully transmitted there were those
who did not believe In the cable as a
practical experiment
As a matter of fact this particular
cable ceased to work after a few
months and not until ISCo wa a new
line successfully operated
The work now being executed by the
Commercial Pacific Cable Company or
ganized by John W Mackay to connect
San Francisco and Manila is the most
remarkable piece of cable construction
ever undertaken
The new cable will cover a distance ot
two thousand miles from San Francisco
to Hawaii and the section from Hawaii
iieers Queriesjtnswersi
Vllimn Samoan Islands
To tlit Cdltnr of Tht EftnlDr World
What was the place where Robert
Louis Stevenson resided In the latter
part of his life and where ho died
J ARTHUR JEWETT
An InoorrlRlble Son
To Ut Editor of Th Crinlni Worlil
I have n eon past seventeen years of
age who him all the comforts a boy can
desire In fact more than many boys
whose parents Income Is much greater
than mine But he Is Incorrigible to
such a degree that I am afraid of bodily
harm at his hands Will readers advise
me in this matter II C
Coniurlo Vttndvrblll
To the Editor ot The Erenlnc World
What was the maiden name of the
Duchess of Marlborough DISPUTE
Dislikes Study of Physics
To the Editor ot fit ETtnloi World
Permit me to ask the opinion of
schoolgirls on the mibjcct of the study
of physics I consider It the most de
pressing subject that ever girl was ob
liged to study I think It ought to be
optional so aa to let thoseof our over
brainy classmates take It up How
any Od maid can devote her life to the
study of physics Is Incomprehensible
to me Just like physics Would that
every physics book was put In the hy
4
draulic prrssl Speak up girls and let
me know MVBEU
Praise ifor Jnlln
° Observer Stamford Conn says that
women who bear the name of Julia
are Intelligent and broadminded and
make faithful wives I dont know that
the name has anything to do with It
but I have married a young lady by the
name of Julia and have found her the
sweetest and most lovable of all the girls
I have known And I find that she
makes a very good housewife
J E Staten leland
lilt Is I ta Correct
To lb niltor of The Erinlnf World
Which Is the correct expression It Is
V or It Is me H It
TucUnhoe Girl
To the Editor of The Ermine World
I have just ben at Tuckahoe and I
must soy a word of praise for the yourur
ladles of that town I never met a more
sociable crowd of young ladles Young
men of that town have good reason to
be proud of these girls
girlsSTONECUTTER
STONECUTTER
Stanley J > Wejmnn Horn Ludloir
England 1HB6
To the Editor of Ill < Rr nlni World
Who was the author of the book A
Gentleman of France and where was
te or she born IGNORANT
I THE BULLET CATCHING TRICK
t w r
J A SOLDIERS INVKXTIOX t
annn ww
Benjamin II Watts for matiy years
tho assistant of Harry Kollar once told
the writer the history of bullet catch
Ing says the Rochester PostExpress
The trick said Mr Watts was In
vented by Philip Actley the manager of
a travallln show Before going Into
this business ha was an American sol
dlrr During his term of service two of
hIs comrades had a Quarrel atid he was
asked to actas second to one of them
This led to the invention of the trick
Hnvin succeeded In winning over
the other second Astlev obtained two
blank tin tube closed at one ohd and
Jiiil tho rltrht cMpo and color to fit on
the end of the wooden ramrods without
being conspicuos Powder and wad
ding were rammed Into the oldfashioned
pistols and while the antagobUu were
selecting the bullets the seconds dropped
the tithes Into the barrels
When the bullets were dropped In
they fell Into the tin tube the rods
were rammed In the tubes stuck on the
ends and out they came with the bul
lets Inside of them Of course neither
principal was InJurrd and the affair
was amicably adjusted
On turning showman Aftley decided
to make use of the Idea In a somewhnt
different form A spectator was to tire
a pistol loaded with ball and AatUy
was to catch the bullet In an apple held
on a fork The trick w enormously
bntlt wouWnot p 4l
t i > L
now because the method was clumsy
and necessitated Astlcyi going oft the
stnge with the ramrod id faking
the apple The trick was adopted by
other conjurors and here begins tho trail
of blood
The first fatality continued Mr
Watts wee the killing of a showman
In Berlin by the accidental substitution
of a loaded pistol for the one with the
bullet oxtractrd
The next appeared at Strasburg In a
sketch called The Son of William Toll
The boy held the apple in his mouth
while his father shot at it The bullet
was supposed to lodge miraculously In
tho fruit which had of course ben
manipulated The tricXbullet waa made
of a composition which crumbled on be
ing rammed home but by mischance a
real bullet was used and the boy wan
killed on the spot
A more tragic case was that of a
murder brought about by the bullet
trick It occurred about flftien years
ago In ft then unsettled portion of Aus
tralia A conjurer was announced to
give an entertainment evening the
great turn beloc the tullet trick Th
bullet was seleotfd and marked by one
of the rough men of the audience
dropped Into theulstol and extracted by
means of the ramrod In the usual way
The audience waited breathlessly while
one ot their number a dead shot took
aim anti fired I
When the some cleared awn the
magician win seen smiling with tho I
marked bullet between his teeth Just
an he was bowing In acknowledgment
of the applauie a man jumpedon the
stag anti pointed a pistol at the con
jurers head K you are so good aT
catchln bulletsCfttch thlal he cried as
he pulled the trlr r The man fell
dead1
W
to Manila will be over six thousand
miles long or just twice as long as the
longest direct caUe line In the world
the stretch of 3217 miles from the Nor
folk Islands to Vancouver on the new
allBrltlih cable route
In 1901 the number of cables In ex
istence was 323 and they covered a
distance of 1COSI2 miles The com
pletion of the new British line an well
aa of the cable between San Francisco
and Manila will Increase tills figure by a
little over 13000 mIdas For although
the British line has n cable length of
017 miles the actual distance covered
amounts to 7307 miles only This dif
ference is due to the fact that the sea
bottom crossed by the cable Is In many
cases of very considerable depth
amounting to three and a half miles In
one section with high ridges Interven
ing so that slack to the extent of
1005 miles of cable had to be paid out
to prevent the strain which would be
set up It the line were laid from one
submerged mountain top to another
The new British cable was laid at a
cost of about 110000000 and as the
length of cable laid wu tITs miles It
will bo seen that the actual cost of
cable construction was over 1000 a
mile Forty years Is tho extreme limit
of a submarine cables usefulness but
there have been many Instances of cables
lasting only ten years owing to rocks
the nature of tho sea bottom Ac
Several of the worlds cable systems
were from peculiar difficulties of con
struction laMxat a cost ot much more
than JlOOO a mile but If this sum be
taken as the average cost of laying It
will tie seen that If the wireless tele
gram becomes a business actuality
nearly 175000 miles of cable or J175000000
worth will be rendered useless
But the cost of making and laying the
cable must not atone be considered
Thora are many other expenses Inci
dental to construction and transporta
tion which bring the actual cost of the
worlds cable aysterns up to t2JO000000
The number of mesxage1 transmitted
annually over these lines Is 6000000 In
the brief halt century since tho practi
cability of the submarine telegraph was
demonstrated the electric wires have
invaded every ocean of the globe the
Pacific being the last
1
GHMumm C
I Extra e Dry
CHAMPAGNE
Importations for Five Years
TO NOVEMUta I 1 OX
3665988 BOTTLES THAN ANY
j more OTHER
305499 CASES BRAND
An acbintmmt urif arallilJ in tbs Historr of Hi Ctampagnt TraJf
TUB FAMOUS 1898 VINTAGE NOW ARRIVING IS DESTINED
TO MAKE A STILL MORE EMPHATIC INCREASE
I
Amusements
I3tIPIRSTII1MTRL wir A 4oth it al so
LAST 3 WKEK3 Mill W4 Than lit
WM FAVERSHAM In IMPRUDENCE
n
GAIllllCKTlIlfATIllU4th it sin Dray
1vgi 820 lUlam New Teen and Saturday
MRS LANOTRY Tho CrossWays
NOW SAVOY TMlUrkU Sih St Jt Weal
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tilt ma WITH norm rvro with CLARA
lox IilItL TtItI Uuittil EYES utoouaoou
QA RDKN TUB A TJtB 57th atOJadtiaS Lw
Tonuhl 746 aDd Etrr lyenln
SOTHERN AS HAMLET
MATINEES SEW lEADS ud gATUHDATB
CklTEiiioN T1IIIATRILurOLSWIY4IthM
815 1101111 Ne Teaia S Saturday
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JuLIA MARLOW Mttj5s ±
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IsW I BIRD
21 1oI0tI M In Till MOCKING
SPtXIAJ MATIXEB NEW YEARS DAT
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f VlnU i SIOT ni > rrn gall Mat
iv til till LOST RIVER New Tiara
E DEN IJ > UN WAX Ntw Kouf
CINEMATOGRAPH
MUSEEIu cons Ul Wliirt tonlftit ate
IteNtg5amocs Wt3IIIt
ID llanbtllP UnICot Wll JohnllonIT
HKIIALt > Ennlmt a 11 aiturdtr U S
aouABB iun MAHSV Hlnin JULIUs
THCATBK l lU01UUDBftarlCACArt
nKIXCKSS JIwtjAMlh St Eui8Jl Mat
P liter A Gl Mr Anr r Douclctult icorad u
undoubted trtuopli la lltUtlliyrg NYIUrtloj
CASINO Ne Tess A t1 CHImE Honyiooa
0
Amusements
ST NICHOLAS
SlcnOIASaIm31
K Wcat OHh Strut
CHAMPIONSHIP HOCKEY MATCH
OPENtNO OK TICK HOOKiTV dKAK > X
5flW TOKK A I W HOCKEY CMn OP N T
SATURDAY IAN 3 ILlS P M
ADI SOC RR3CRVRD casTs M SXTRA
GRAND MASQUERADE BALL
FRENCH Grand Control Palaco
I rVUHV II 4M s I 4 uiion Au
STUDENTS WED w Ttiri DEC IT 31st
Two OrlndDeneb at 1130PM iSttJO AM
n A CTVirvc 11TH OT oE1I
PASTORS 3n M AVK ANtl cosTtxf SO CKNW
avItTKIIDB HAVKN TRIO UJW HAWKINS
IUnDiSO t AH Sill UVUn A 0AI1RIEU
NEW YnARS DAY DOom OPEN 180 A M
PlAld 51t13C UNideal 4 SILl
Weber FIelds
A itf tOfu
HUUBf a riolUb HALL hot Tuti d Sat
EXTRA MATtVBE EW YKARS PAT
TIIC AhiStltIITY httRIlAI TWIRL Y WHIRL Y
hd ie buIMqu Thi BIIotyqs of Gatha
DDlllflUIIiV TIIEATSK 41H it 551 Bray
BRIADWny Cr 8 W4 Mat roc to ILWX
Gala Holiday AUtlnw Thursday
THE SILVER SUPPER
HiliTh tLei > T IMtt
Btrrmi Sr p1 < 6cJSo6 < X
eUiT < rJIVDanD llri KliCa I a
llots I A Midnight Bel >
HVOonnillr sa Deiroa TldJ
Uth St Theatre ndlh AT MmVJJk Sat
An WCSK filtrt Mat Ntw Y iri Dir
DAVID iiinoiN 4 i in YORK STATE
OBOROIA WAumoxinUr lUKIXJlAIC
SOIl Wtrt JIM IUUDAO with notert Illllttfil
11w C Ca TllltA hiray 6 331 5t
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DJANClfE DATm I or TUB CJOIM
AMERlCAN D 3T ANII 3TII AVS
raavaaaiaa1 ya 015
MAT DAILY I TUB 9IIVUU KINU
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E a 813 lata Wed C Rat
METROPOLIS AlPHONit AltO GASI ONt
iiM su 4 w AT
t
t
Great Britain owns an Immense m
Jorlty of the cable systems of the world
France comes next and the Unit 4
States third in order Germany Italy
and Denmark also operate cable lines
but the total number of miles covered
by three cable systems Is but little
over ten thousand
To lay cables requires a peelalfr
equipped steamer and as suimere 4 1
wires are constantly suffering dam if
It is necessary to have a cable ship ate
ways ready for service Molt of th r
ships are owned by English companlw
The United States does not own any
and In case of damage It is cuatomiry to
hire an English vessel
Cables are dinicult to manufactursv >
requiring considerable and tompllcat V
machinery A cable consists of an to
ner core of coroer wlrea surrounded b
It mlxturo of soft rubber and auto
fibre This In turn Is usually ebvereA V
by four layers of prepared irutta percha
Then comes a winding In hemp or joto
costed with a tarry preparation and
finally the whole Is guarded aralost In
jury by an outer layer of soft steel or
Iron strands
Amusements
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