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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 05, 1912, Final Edition, Image 15

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The Evening World Daily Mag a z i n e , Tuesday No v ember 5 1912
afAal tSAa-.,f fcfWrtf tofAA1t
r'wfi? A A rW2 A O.-lwal, tela, w
S Matter, Pop?
(Ik M Ters WMU
m By C. M. Payne f
f T il A jn a i i
1 i r- t T ' v l- i
5 NOT '
not so
RflY MuaT NOT fiBT
my Fours 5
Society fpurfs
Nj YouT? "Folks
I MY MA"M-A 15 A I YOy1? MAMA DOEdNTf 1 C 39V 9VS fTcr-r I
Spc.MY Lady Unow to &.ve 5 !l AWFP-.pPf
JC1 Lea niui I M T '
'i J 1 j
New Pi
"The Yellow J acker
Novel, Sightly
and Entertaining.
ACTCXRS supposedly approaching on horseback and then trotting off by the
seme Imaginary mean were aeen as weJl aa heard at the Fulton Theatre
jr el ten Jay afternoon, when. In the august language of tftie hanorabl pro
ffrtmme, a Chinese play wae presented In the Chinese manner. There oauld be
no question about the manner. Everything or It may be safer to aay nearly
everything- aa done aa It la done on the atage of a Chlneae theatre, with the
various oharaotera explaining themselves. In a few wcll-chosah worda and the
atm.pl "prop" manipulated In full view of the audience.
Although "The Yellow Jacket" waa In Kngllsb and very good Eng-lleh It
amd at first a good deal like a Chinese puisie, for while parts of It appeared
to be genuinely Chinese, Other part aturgesteir sheer' fooling. But this fooKng,
If K It true that certain liberties were taken with the Chinese form of drama!
was of the most amusing sort. Oeorge C. Haileton and his associate author, who
for aom reason plgtalled his name Into Henrlmo, had managed to put a lot of
fun Into their play. At times It seemed like burlesque. To the -Chinese esre It
nay seem nothing leas than tragedy. It'a all In tha-'-potht'of view.
fhe Important point 1s that "The Yellow Jacket" Is that delightful rarity
In the theatre, a novelty tull'ot c'harfn
and humor. It la wlghtly and entertalrW
Ing. Managers Harris and Selwyn have
staged this odd affair with auch skill
and taste that It stands out among the
season's many productions as a ral
work of art. Aa an example of Oriental
stagecraft It Is better than "Klemet"
and In the matter of detail' quite up to
the atandard set by "Sumurun." Aside
from Us beautiful costumes It has noth
ing In common with "The Daughter of
Heaven." It give Its- novel and amus
ing Interest from the way In which the
stage -'props" are handled. Incidentally,
there Is some very charming music writ
ten by William Furet.
As for the play Itself, that's another
story ami such a long one that I'm not
going to run the risk of losing your
attention by telling It To satisfy any
curiosity you may have It's enough to
say that "The Yellow Jacket," like
'Milestones." showa three generations
with their Joys and.aorrows. their loves
nd ambitions. That it was n old story
to the blase property man was sug
gested by his bored air as he handed
thing to the actors. That property man
was alone worth the price of admission.
When a killing took place he put up a
eteplaA'er and the vict.'m got up nn,l climbed the wooden stairs to a ll'.Ue bal
cony that represented heaven. In Idle moments he smoked cigarette and read
Uh latest political) MM lie didn't disturb h:::iaelf when (Ireit Painted Face
and Great Sound I ngiage expressed a desire to go Into another r Mr) for a
quiet little chat. Ha knw that nli they had to do was to wik around t heir
chair and sit down again. When the youthful hi"o announced his Intention of
hanging1 hlmaeif to a weeping willow tree, the rropcrty man profim-ed a bamboo
fle wlUi a rope tied to It -and the Job was done! In walking off with onV of
Plum Blostom's slllpers the hero wonderet how she would net al ng without It
for the reat of her life. Her elmr-le unswer was that one would stand on one
foot. Beholding her In heaven, he aekeit, "You stand on your venerable legs?"
'"Thar are no legs In heaven," was iher chaste reply. Head-rests were thought
fully pr.vl.leil when anybody got ready to die.
In aplt of tlhe HdtoUloUely simple "props." however, the effect of realism was
by no means wanting. This waa. particularly true of the scene In which the
young haro and Autumn Cloud, the latest fall style of slr-n, got along very well
together In a "Jovo boat" that had nothing more than silk draperies with R
cushion or twij to make It comfortable. This rumantle bit, beautifully wrttten,
Was charmingly aoled by George Ralph and Miss Antoinette Walker. Miss
Juliette Day waa a very pretty I'lum Btoeaom, and Ml:s Saxone Morland, while
Bot altogether successful In suggesting the Orlnntal rplrlt. aotM the role of the
Kind Mother with real tenderness. As the exquisite Daffodil, Sch iyler Dndd was
capital. Every time h apiearel he waa banded a "prop" bouquet that figured
as the funnleat thing 1n the naive production. Arthur Shaw made the property
man a delight. He locked and a led ae though he had come straight trom
Chinatown. In the role of Chorus. Slgnor I'eruglni was very happy Indeed. ; His
Hf-atlsiled amlle waa explained when he announctd ihlmwlf as the author of
Hie play.
Willis It must he admitted that "The Yellow Jacket" grew a bit tedious at
gJms. It was bagUtlfUUy done and acored a success as a distinct dramatic
Bessie's Visits to Slumberland mm By oeanor schorer
I ''0ii'mmmmm gaaWWa gg w
4 Civil Wr pmnce of Sheridan's id
By Henry Tyrrell
( rounded on Bronson BofOmrfi Great PtayJ
(v,; yrlgM, 10t2, by O. Pi lucnn'a Sm.)
nYMiiMH nr runc'LuiNia caAiTcnn,
A r.gfl,. i fr.ucht In ! 1H04, for i-
"Wtnn ) Ktimiandnfth Vxllrv At ft AhMV
attwifwh roimtry hot mm. tmtnl i im' .
'in'i hy oliantt. Ahiing tliftn r M. Kvithhal
Wist, nf tM I'nlon AntiT, .1 irftrtntii ILtHng
hum, t Mmrthrtrn gtrt. iin, llarni U In i nn
tnarHl or A 1 ntun . --1 1u tit Val
Iff, llli pain, FrnitR, tuu tr1 to gton fr a t"t
but nn to- gflHtCggg in ilM PlgMttfJ Army timWr
tlx nam f lu-si . Wtwt haa atti a g l
tWgM f f l ri.s . l 1 1 a r rill a aatvm.1 wte,
ruling atut tut itlful mpgnan, wtm u tning rt
form hty atriun. Hmt. Hatvrill U lgnumttt ol
hii wlfa'i trrwta In hU in'i .whalf. Kriw-M
TiHirnt-tn, Mouitirm liaa -i from Fraifk
a pftfMM j ruairtiii TIhwUhi lg MM
tnr-Mi M araitiliiil. WatH tnda u hkm Mra.
Hairfilra ilturg ami Kikat It Thunitun
wtpiiTHla -' TIhp "in- ft Into tli Umu h
ol UgK II' wnll t-tlitfa, K.-i i.itai to tak-
l n in , 'p ! i r t; tiattlr. an him
'i- ' airagt Waat aivl (Irr'ni'la KrwoRi tn
a ai-l Ttia tiaftU uf i-.-tar Ctrt Itfcing. Wat
nnlMl and .r irr arrrat.
4U " k-'tii.M.t Anarldan
itrfMt aaJlutia from Win
T-lra liilu a ir'nn. Vp 1 f'ir-l. H to
parol., ina iirrtnitia na mm laaan to nar
faltior'a Hi "Mu-.r.i Wmw Therm W'K an-t ir
tnnV MU lttar'a Un-thar. Boh, that thty
lntMi1 to U. nvarrinl at fic ;'nf, tiantttn.
ilrlrp'a tta Irrfnra him ta ADtjnmitto, wbrr ttia
r'.mfidrrmtM ipTwiwlaT Mra. Hifrvlll, In tor
ayVSP on' word-'
-hMter ud tum the I ''n
ara going to mast him alona In thg
Mra. Haverlll gasped, clutched hip
arm, and lookd with yearning Inquiry
Into hla face.
"I don't know what la up between
you and the general." he aald, aa they
moved slowly down the corridor to
ward tha library door, "hut you'd bat
ter fight It out on this line and make
terms of surrender. Tha war Is ovar
The old soldier knocked, opened the
door, bowed Mrs. Haverlll In and then
"Constance!" exclaimed den. Haver
lll. atandlng stern and Impaaatve.
"My nuauand may I atlll call you
so, after this king separation, withou'
Arthur Shaw at Property Man.
George Relph as Wu Hoo Git.
AST niQHt the Dream Man heard Bessie eryina tind saping that she
hated autumn bevaus- all the flou er wre dping and the leaves u ere
fallinn off the trees. &o he. took her into the Slumberland forest and
shmi ed her that they did not die at all. He shov ed her how the leaves and
grass and ftoxrers really lived and breathed- M aiul PPjJj talked -(though
other folks ennnot understand their talk. Dream Man'ean.)
The Dream Man showed her hfiw the flowers ehWtffSk th'emsylv ft into
seeds, crept into ri snug warm wrap, just as ice do into our winter r oats, and
just stayed there until they heard th PtCPPl PftM of sprii.g tailing to them
to come forth and blootn; and promising them unrinth an:l sunshine and
gentle, refreshing rains.
And he showed Hessir how the Jon n flit down off thr tjees and nestle
i : t--y-
f'lose to warm Mother Earth at this time of the year, and how they turn
brown like the earth and finally become part of thr- earth and enru h the
soil at the foot of the tree that bore and shed them, and give it fresh
strength to bear new leaves next spring.
The Dream Man showed Bessie hov dreadfully disastrous it would be
if the flowers did not creep back into their cozy little seed boTet; how the
sharp wind would bit their, pretty petals and sometimes cien blow them
right off their stems.
Bessie did not feel sorry when she learned that thr' flowers did not die
in the fall, and that next summer she would see them again bobbing their
pretty heads in the warm sunshine and Bessie did not dislike autuntn n't
she had done before. MbMAJiOR WHOfBrt.
Faversham in Julius Caesar."
IX.UAM FAVKltSIIAM distinguished himself as a lltha, alert and mag
netic Mare Ant ny in his lavlnh and lengthy pruduotlon of Shakfspearn's
Julius CafiSar" at the Uyrlc Theatre laat night. There was real cunning
-- - iii-i-i-i-iim- H00I Pi i n.n n on sal J yMMSMMMMMl u"LHri iw.hi w .w
Household Lie c tries
By Siephtn L. Coiti
Oepycght, ixivi, bj The I'n.-e w
The Electric Sewing Machine.
DpOI Kiias Howe produced tha tii
successful sewing machine In lM'i.
aat numbers have bt! made ari I
sold for avary oonoetvabio purpose
though by far the greater (lUmhef
in household use. The only dMwbajr.li i lec'rical Prriarenn
to this time-saving and very us.fui in-1 " .f4 rrugrvHtt
-..a.,, ua, I the Naa v.-th WartJt,
tl.itlron hot for tiftecn mlnuteo, h.-st an
. itrla eurllng iron Ip'nea a day for two
Wak8i raise two hundred and llfty gal-
long of water one hundred feet, keep the
a), iti-ntist a plootna hammer an-l drill run
. plug for ninety minutes
Domestic Dialogues
by Aim wrooaward
WnsMnflnn hem, waits vslnlr fpt any word
fn.ni Sis I u.'.-inl t ith nrr
owrd wlft and his little sua.
link's wld
only apaak the word 'wife
In on way, and that la with the old
time affection and conlMance."
"And what have I dona to forfeit
"I will anawer you. It you wu:
answer me. Where la the mlnlatuti
portrait which I gave you, In Charles
ton, for my sonT"
"Why your son lp dead, John, and
my portrait must b In the grave with
blin. Don't you knowT"
For anawer, Oanaral Haver m took th
worn case from Ma pocket, opened It.
WONDRR If It la t-ecauae I nJ held It forth In hla extended hand
Ha haa never Bn "-"" at It, then at him. In won-
aering inierrogauon.
faar ha hae never forgiven wMh Kj-chlval Wear." ha aald.
our marrlagw Prank'p and "What do you mean by that? You
muat tell me."
"Xnnaense. Edlah ohtld!" ISro. Haver- "' mean that I have It, not from my
111 reioined. nuiekiv "if out. th. aon. but from tha other. Tou are
all' fin will at least be eager to a you
(Cim tinned.)
Love Rule.
am her?
seen me, and sometimes I
Yi'iitlon Is tho unpleasant and some
times dangeroua fatigue caused by thr
long continued pumping action of tao
feet and les upon the PdWlm mgchltta
treadle, to pa.oduop tiie power naoaapgry
to opergta it.
The only satisfactory aubttltuta Ml
the modern tlaotrie motor of email si.e.
reasonable cost, comparatlvi ly easy ap
plication aid low operating expense.
Its method of use Is simplicity It Belt,
The switch controlling tho current la
thrown on, Which starts the motor.
After that the speed of the needle bar
In governed quickly and positively hy
gently diminishing or increasing the
pressure of the foot on the treadle.
As all sewing machines do not run In
the same direction, the electric motor
la mnde reversible and Is also adapt" I
for use on either direct or altamattng
current. Any one who can affor I
electric light and a sewing maohlnn
cannot afford to use any but elm-trie
power to drive the latter.
In his conciliatory worda to the conspirators, followed by true feeling 1n his i Bronze Foil Tape.
tribute to the Utid 1 r, He flashed
and (lamed throng 1 the funeral oration
and worked an UP liu illy large mob Inti
such a f ten :y that at moments the
'orce of his speech was lost. At other
limes he la 'led variety and let h'
drooplns eyelids fall Into that bad
habit h" acquire1 whe-i his career was
e matter ol loeatted Poclaty plays
While he rtgd his. lines with false en -pbaais
at tlmea, he (gve on the wh dr
a etlrr'n,? perforniltlcp and come c tT
wllh new f. n irs of which !)' may we!
be proud, lie may he equally proud i
his production of tho play. The BPnOte
Chamber poena, for one, a trlumpi-.
This has hien iplandldty atagad.
The acting was not always so satis
fying as the scenery. Tyrone I'ower
v e l llrutus with a certain masslvi
tlcturssiiueries.s, but he failed to r- alle
(he austere nobility of the rhsracter.
(ut he was not without dignity an I
strength. Krank K.enan was such a
Sopclessly bad Casslus that 1t was a
relief to see him kill himself. But he
might have siared ua the sight of al
that gore he sy::ied. There was quit,
enough blood In the first act to satisfy
IB rapid and constant!-. Increasing
iwth of the aiactrlool Induptry
J i t tits gpproolated by those not
directly aonnaolad arHb it. Nearly
avary one, at home, In bualheeg or al
work) eoasaa In aentaet a pome p ilnl
with eleotrloaHy continued apparatus.
I a Force wmoh i so nearly unlvaraal in
its raitniflogttona naturally requires larc
llgurea to agpnaai its itatua and prog
ress. An example of these figures will give
aTi Idea of their economic Importance.
The three largest electrical corporations
In the ITnlted Sstates a'e to day employ
Inn a total of between 9.!.O0o and 11,000
persons. The weekly payroll of thoso
tliree companies varies between $1,100,1)00
arid Jl .100,000.
This Is at least OKO.OOO a week moro
than was required In January of the
present year. When It la remembered
that there are hundreds of small elec
trical manufacturing companies In all
parts of the country. It will he seen
that the electrical Industry Is one o
tremendous magnitude and Importance,
AM wn
Coiorgtit. Kit, to- Tin. I'rrm
'Once in Four Yearn."
Pesos 'Die hrkfa..t table.
k Mr. anil Mr -lent.
US. J (yawning)-My goodness!
I don't know why on earth
you get up so early on Klec
Hon Day' It's hard enough
to move you on business days,
and here nn a holiday, of all ilaya, you
gal up and want your breakfast almost
hefnre it's light
Mr. J, hrlskly)-Well. I've got to vote.
Mrs. J. (scornfully)--Out to vote?
Haven't you got until .'clock?
Mr. J. (unctlouslv)- There's a certain
satisfaction, a sense of duty well done,
when a man, who's keen on It, gelj his
vote In good and early.
Mrs. J, Duty woll done, eh? Well, let
me 111 you that heretofore your duty
doing haa been Just about as rare as the
law allows!
(Mr. Juan lsachs lenillr and lens )
Mrs. J. (sourly) (h. you needn't think
you can get on the right side of me by
laughing at my Jokes to-day. You never
do It any other time. I see through you
all right!
Mr. J. (gently) Now, did I start any
thing? My, you're In a frightful humor?
Mrs. J. (emphatically) Yea, and you're
In a dangerously delightful one. Go on,
get It out of your system. Don't you
suppose I know you're ready to spring
something that I'm going to kick on?
William Faversham aa Antony,
METHOD of preventing the un-
ightly annoyance of Hv-spc-ked
trie lighting llxliires Is to cov
er the exposed parts with Dronee foil
tape. When the foil Is peeled off the
fixtures will ba found to have retained
their original finish.
Ic Worth of Electricity.
Thk number of thlngi tint may he
done and the amount Of Work that 1
may he performed with ease and
ptlerlty by one , ent's worth of aleetriclty
are really lurprltlng. I'murlng on a ,
baele of ten cuts per kilowatt hour,'
which is a liberal eharge, it is fuun-i i
that an amount of current costing one
c. nt will do any one of the following '
llrlng to a boil -two quarts of water,'
run an electric broiler for six minutes,
uperate a twelve-lnoh fan two Jjours,
iperate an electric griddle eight minutes,
heat a luminous radiator eight minutes.
1 make a Welsh rarebit In an electric
ChaJlng dlah, run a sewing machine
motor three hours, keep a four-inrn,
dl;c stove hot for fifteen minutes, oper-
joie a seven-Inch frying pan for twelve
Silhouette Sayings
he most rabid realist. Fuller Mellteh
played Caesar very well. Mine Julia Opp displayed her opulent beauty to great minutes, make four cupa of coffee, in a
advantage ae Portia. But may we ask why Portia la now called lliutus'e IpercoJgtor, keep the foot-warmer hot for
"pitf-thlng"? Thla doesn't eound a bit like Shakeapeare, a qualter of an hour, keep a ils-pound
"I know of one man who take Iffe
"Who's that? Old Moneybaas .'"
"No. Pill, tha doctor."
iblMiIni Co. (Tha New y.s-i Wnrt.1l.
Mr. j (oiegring his !hroa Not at ail,
not at all, my dear.
.Mra. J. (sniffing) Tell It (o the an
rinoal I haven't lived with you for
twelve years for nothing. Why did you
put on your 4 necktie and your I- socks
so early In the morning, eh? 1 suppose
you're going to alt around In 'em, aren't
Mr. J (with dignity) No, I am not
going to sit around In them.
Mrs. J. (crartlly) Ah, ha! Now It
comes out !
Mr. J nil at easel Yes, I'm going out.
Mrs. J. (eoldly) Where, may I ask?
Mr. J. (humming and hawing) I'm
gatng to watch the polls or Wllaun.
Mrs J. (smiling with vicious eetnesa)
- Ileally? Watc.li tha polls In a four
dollar neoktle and two-dollar socks? I
.suppnio that'a the reaaon why you
poured a fw dropa of nry beat per
flame under the left lapel of your coat,
Mr. J. (having a fit) Tou're mis
taken 1 never --I'm aura I
Mra. J. (grinding 1t oirt)-Now, en
here, Dnruiln Jones! You'rs going
around to the tailor store and you're
going to voto your vote and CtM-n you're
coming right ba.-k here and take me
.'or a walk In tha park.
Mr. J. (despeiaUily) Hut I can't. I've
llvWg my word to -'he party!
Mrs J. (brtelly) Cull her up and tell
bar It's all off!
Mr. J. (stammerlnx) Why, Julia
Mrs J (p'lttlrig on the thumb screws)
Ai d what were your plins regarding
ma for to-nlght--Klert.n night?
.Mr. J. i. .-ing a loophole) Why. I
thought I'd he, f ttra returns with a
'few of tho boys over ut Itaffer y's, be-
leanea i nertaJnly do nt think it's a nt
Inlght for a woman to be on the stree'i,
'to be Jusll.-d an! handled roughly, And
! t.hi n 1 thouirat I'd come home early
1 and bring yo-.i a nice l.ttle oyster fry
'and a of bagf so's you eould sit
i up In bed and have a lilt e late sup.
i pi r. You UKi-d to Ovg lh.it, "ii knoa.
I Mra J 'with a long-drevm breath)
b, how sweet of yoi, DARUNOI Bill,
I you know, I've sort of lost my tatte
I for tliose things .-' we'll make It a
j broiled lobatof and chavn pa gne down at
soma K&AXd lla'-o whers thrv liuve a
good oabaro:. You won't mind alter
ing your wonderfully considerate plans
f'.r my welfare, do you, dear? It was
sweet of you 0 think about t,, but
Mr J 'finding that the loophole is a
blank wall) I'm going out to vote.
Mrs. J. (awvetly) All right, sweet
heart, there's a g'.ot phone In the drug
etore at the corner don't forget to pa
your ruokel In tho right place!
Mr. J. UndletlioUy)-Ob, 1
now, and little FrartWe."
"And yet. In hla official report to the
rinvernment. when he told the -whole
world how bravely Frankte's father
died. (len. Haverlll only wrote the name
uf Ilsut. Itedlne. It looke as though
nothing, In his mind, could atone for the
Mlgfraea h!s son brought upon his
Mrs Have: III ruee from her ohalr and
turned a way, bruehjng her handkerchief
across her eyes, aa aha aald, more to
horeelf than to Edith:
"I know him ao well the pride that
ooivquere all the tenderness In hie na
ture. Hi can be ellent and cold, whan
hla heart Is breaking yes, and when
my heart Is breaking, too"'
A message name, a little later, from
Oen. Iluck thorn, saying that Capt
silent? Well, yon know now why '
al M have peon ellent ao long."
The unhappy wlfe'a aoTltatlon waa
(tillable aa aho stood there mute, with
brimming eyea, flushed cheeks, and
heaving bosom. At last, with brave
eel' conquest, ahe eald, proudly;
"My chief witness to the truth la
dead. The other, you have heal auf
neient opportunity to examine, 1
ahould euppooe- Aa Col. Wee ps
not here, I shall remain ellent even
though that alienee porta us. you and
me. forever."
"And yet." he went on, pleadingly
now, "as I loo't Into your eyoa ril
awear I can eee only truth and loyalty
"No, John," ahe answered gently,
turning away from him, "I will not ac
cept your blind or unwilling faith."
"Oh aw 1 beg a thousand pardons
thought Miss Buckthorn was here"
The door opened a second to admit thla
Heartsease had smoothing of Importance flying apology, then ehut ae euddenly.
f ir Kdlth and Mra. Haverlll, and In
viting them to come over to Ma house
as soon as possible, to receive It.
With unxloiis steps the two haatened
thither, so promptly that at the moment
of their arrival the old (Jeneral himself
wss not on hand to receive them. But
Mia Jenny and har Captain were, and
that more than eufflced.
' My dear Madam," eald Capt. Heart
sense, addressing himself to Kdlth, "I
sincerely crave your pardon and lndul-
as rapt Heartsaaa, staring aghaar
through hla monocle, retired la eon
fusion. "Col, West will be here with Oer
tra.lt for the wedding to-morrow," Oen.
Haverlll continued, when be and hie
wire were left clone again. "Shall you
and I meet then aa wo ara parting
now ?"
Before ehe eould reply the door opened
again and thla time Jenny Buckthorn
peered In.
"Oh, dear) T waa looking Cor Oapt
Heartsease. Please exouae Why.
geiice. The fact 1s, these last few daya Oen. Haverlll! Papa
I have been In auch a fever"
"Chills and fever mostly chills," In
terrupted Jenny.
"of excitement and emotion, don't
you know, that a very Important, I may
say a very sad, commission was for
tho time crowded out of my memory. I
have for you here the notebook of Itout.
I rank HudJoe-otherwla HavsrlU In
ahlch Miss Oertrude Ki: Ingham wrote
back, and I wouldn't batters him. Aad
- you haven't aeen Edith yet?"
"Not yet, but I am ourloue to do eo
a aoon ge poeafble," he replied. Than
ho murmured to himself, "My aon's
Jenny ted the way hack to tha draw
ing room, the OeneraJ and Mra. java
111 following.
Rdlth came forward to meet them
eagerly, yet timorously. Oesv Havvwrtll
took her hand and Hewed her on Che
Jown his dying message to hie young forehead, saying:
wife to you, madam.'' "Tou shall take the pheoa my aon once
Kdlth seised the precioue rello, clasped mien in my nan."
"Tou will see hie own faoe again, air.
In our little son's," oho replied. "I am
happy that Frank won jrour forglvenees
at the laat. and that the boy will aoon
b old enough to underwtand your words
telling how hla father died a hero "
"My wordeT" repeated the General,
(To Bo Continued)
It to hnr heart, klssnd It and then tried
through eyes brimming with tears to
! an Its blurred pages, while chokingly
utteiing ner thanks to Capt. Heart
sease. "How did It oome Into your posses
sion?" Mrs. Haverlll aaked him.
"Why, you see, Miss Elllngham now.
I should say, Mrs. Col. Kerehlval
West sent It to me from Itlchmond as
aoon as she learn. -.i I was here, because
It gal uncertain at what time tha
Uoloaol VgM he released on his parole,
"Here they are!" called the deep,
hoarse voice of Oen. Buckthorn, as he
blustered in, attended by the faithful
Hergt. Barket "Ladles, welcome to
our camp! Jenny, haven't you relieved
Ihe captain yet? Order him to the
billiard room, ean't you."
"'Bout face!. March!" oommanded
Mlsa Buckthorn, In har atrlcteat mlll
tai y style, fl
Heartsease marched. Jenny clipped
an arm around Kdlth'a walet and
walked with her toward a window al
cove. Mrs. Haverlll would have fol
lowed, but Oen Buckthorn approached
her, gravely and gently, to whleper:
"Will you come with me, Mre. Haver
prepare you for something that le ) Remember,, "The Coming of
The Coming
Of The Law!
4 Do you remember "The Two-Gun
Man?" It waa acclaimed aa the greatest
Western romance of the decade.
4 WcU. Charles Aldan Sri tier, who
wrote "The Two-Ouu Man," haa just
written another and far better Western
5 It Is called THE COMING OF
1 Ar,d it will appear aa a eerial in the
Evening World.
J The first Instalment will be published
4 "The Coming of tha Law" la a llv
wire. It la tha strongest, moat exciting
story or xne west.
4 Don't rob yourself bv mil
I must have you by youreelf, to chapter of thla splendid aerial.
i !
going to -startle you, but will do you Law" will begin Id next
good. Th husband la hart, aad you Evening World,
) faai'J

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