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vfe&g^ jy* 8ATUBDAY EVENING, JULY 12, 1902.
. - ^ j
ft THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL.
A T* Hi3Tom~
Jf* eould restrain himself BO longer. His
prld* w deeply stung, and his voice hissed
%itj& palon. But Frank, leaning closer,
hook hie bead.
"I should be a fool," be said, "to advertise
my. presence here. It it wre sworde, cap
taln*~but you nave bad an accident." Soth
eran pasted. "My brother, it is true, has
gon* to Cambridge -with the accusation. But
I need proofand here it is. Don't struggle,
He seised the captain's wrists. Frank's
finger* were long be held the wrists to
gether -with one hand, and thrust the other
into the eaptain's coat.
"Fellow!" cried Sotheres, furiously.
But Frank withdrew a wallet from the cap-
tain'* breast Then he relased the wrists,
his grip on which had left them marked with
"Names do no barm," he said. '.'Excuse
the disrespect., and the liberty I take." He
held the wallet near the light, ran over its
papers, and extracted one. The others be
laid on the table.
''Tradesman!" sneered the captain*
"And now," said Frank, putting away hie
letters, "your wrists once more." He took
from the chair the captain's sash. "Will
you be quiet, or must I silence you?"
The captain started angrily upright. "If I
were but armed "
"Yet not being so?" asked Frank.
Sotheran controlled himself, and sank back.
The flash of an idea gleamed for a single
instant from hia eyes friendB would come
BOOR. Time was everything. He stretched
out his wrists.
"Bind ma!" be said.
It was suspicious, yet Frank saw he meant
It Without struggle or a sound be allowed
Frank to bind, first his wrists, then his body
to the chair.
"Kow," be said quietly, "let us talk."
' "Time Is going," answered Frank. "And
I fear I must gag you, captain."
"Five minutes," responded Sotheran, "is all
"Well," answered Frank, "begin."
"Ho seated," said the captain.
Frank drew up a chair and sat down.
"Well?" he asked.
He could but admire the eaptain's com*
posure. With true English condescension,
quit* at bis ease, 8otheran seemed to be
speaking to one he desired to reason from bis
ways. His voios was quiet, his manner tol
erant, as If, pained by such treatment he yet
was ready to forgive. With his first word
he pussled Frank and held Ibis close atten
"Why should one of your ability," he asked,
"leave the town?"
"Is that not plain?"
"Remain," said the captain. "Mr. Ellery,
this night you have taught me to respect
you. You are more than I thought We
should be friends."
Frank smiled. "Truly, captain?"
' "I can aYcure you a position in the army."
"Your generals were enraged with me this
morning. Gladly would they have hung me
without formalities. How should they, or
your comrades, receive me into the army?"
"You suspect me?" asked the captain. "It
is reasonable. I have opposed you openly.
And yet there is a reason, and a good one,
why my mind has changed. Come, I will he
frank." He dropped his voice,, yet spoke
moye slowly and distinctly. "You conceive
I %ra opposing you with Mistress Tudor?"
"feeave her name out!" cried Frank.
"Your pardon, and your patience," an
swered the captain. He spoke more elowly
still. "Let me acknowledge that I have re
ceived my refusal. Stay, and win her."
The confession seemed to come (hard, yet
brought relief, for at the end he looked at
Frank with openness. But Frank rose from,
"I understand you," ho said. "Smooth talk
er, another might believe you. But I per
oelve, captain. The glasses on the tray have
not been H*ed. the light was burning, the
door below unlocked when. I came, and at
this fcour you firs not in bed. This talk is to
gain time. You expect friends."
"You misjudge me," answered the captain.
"Bo sealed, and hear me out."
But ho was listening. Frank listened, too.
Through the open window they heard foot
steps in the street
"Harriman!" shouted Sotheran with all hia
fores. "Orm" ., .
Frank caught him by the throat
"Coming!" answered a merry voice out-
. Tfa4 captain, bound as be was, saw there
waa no help in struggling. He bore the pain
of Frank's fierce grip, and as he heard the
response from his friends bis eyes shot at hia
enemy a glance that said:
"You re caught!"
"Pamnatlon!" thought Frank, and looked
about for a gag. He seised the captain's
empty wallet and crammed It into the open
mouth. Then foe leaped to the door lock It
There was no key.
a chair to put
It agate** *o* door,
n e a r
open the door below. Their feet were on the
"M--m--ah! roared Sotheran, casting out
the gag. "Harriman! Help! Murder! Break
down the door!"
Clattering and stamping,- Frank heard the
officers rushing up the stairs. He stepped to
th*_window, placed a band on the sill, and
vaulted lightly out
tfhe fall was not high, and he recovered
quickly. They could not catch him, or even
see him as they leaned bewildered from the
window, looking for they knew not what Ho
sped silently close to the houses, turned the
corner and left the street unseen. Tardily
they raised the cry behind-him.
uBt he was gone. Before an hour had
passed be rose, dripping, out of the water on
the Cambridge shore.
himself. For there across the river, the
marches, and the broad Back Bay, lay hi*
pleasures and his personal wishes-nay, bis
one wish, so dear! But lest forever, now,
"Good-bye!" be breathed.
Washington came forward. "Young men,"
The brothers turned to him. H was smll
ing. "How we have seen bim change,"
thought Dickie, "to pity, to seething singer,
and to kindness."
"Young men," repeated Washington, "Colo
nel Knox has told me of you. You have
helped me much. Will you help me feoret"
Frank had a sudden false hope. "To take
Dorchester Heights?" be asked with energy.
Washington exchanged glanees with Knox.
"He is as you said. No," be answered
Frank "that is far off. But wti} you serve
Frank's sadness returned, and he merely
bowed. Dickie moved nearer to bim.
"If I can be with my brother," he said.
"You shall be with him," eanswered Wash
ington. Colonel Knox desires to have you
serve with him, and the artillery to tho
branch of service In which I most need7
What do you say?"
Dickie looked at Frank. He bowed again,
"What am I to understand?" asked the gen
eral. "Is this not acceptable? You have dona
me a great service. It you like, you shall
enter the Infantry."
"I should prefer," said Frank, "to serve
Vlth Colonel Knox."
But still he could not smile.
Washington came nearer. "I think X an*
derstand. Colonel Knox has said you leave
behind afriend, and that you fear that an
enemy, a villain " He did not end the
sentence, for over (Frank's face passed a
spasm of ipaip.
"Fear not," said Washington qulokly. He
laid hiB hand upon the young man's shoulder,
"If sho is good, and be Is toad, bo can aerer
In the months that were to follow Frank
took endless comfort 19 those words. Bui now
he shook his head.
"Let me work," be said, "and fight.
else is behind."
Chapter VIII. ^
Frank had told the letter had been pro
'.'Cburchl Church!" was all that Wash
ington had said.
Heproach without measure, sadness deeper
than words, thrilled his voice. Church saw
the eya that looked on him, the eye of pity
tag Justice. He felt a euddsn knowledge of
hlpwWj b saw the blackness of his shame,
the depths of bis fall. The veil of honor was
torn from bim, he stood a traitor. He had
no defense with Washington's repetition of
b|t name he 1*lt a nation had cast hint forth.
Ho staggered, and covered his face with bis
they took bim to prison- Washington,,
Knox and Dickie watched bim go. But Frank,
regardless of Wm, stood at the window and
lie saw beyond the scene which lay im
mediately before bim. The glow of triumph
was gone .Washington had taught him not
to **ult in * traitor's fan. He wa*. m d -
ing hi* future, and he looked across the
msadows at Boston as at the past
Oons4 Everything was gopeyouth and
happinai* and ail personal desires. He felt
older, Boston belt his childhood, his early
xaanjjood. and hia love. He had left them all
behindMs fortune, tea. Amid) bit fdefc the
Stimulus of danger had sustained him, but
now he felt let down, deep down. He was
in safety he was to be one of the army.
Ho wa* to fight for his countryand lose
"TH MAW *B AtDl"
story turns to Alice, who now, for
nearly ten months having *orn the hardships
of the siege, was at the (beginning Of" those
last tremendous changes which were to af
flict alike the fortunes of (Britain and) ei h*r
For Washington waa at last preparing for
action. Throughout the summer be had
planned land made that chain of fortifications
which seemed the work of years instead of
months. Though each succeeding redoubt was.
built a little nearer to the British defenses,
Gage lay quiet in Boston, and When, recalled
to England, ho left Howe 4n command, that
deliberate general began tho series of delays
which was to give America the war., Wash
ington's difficulties grew less through Howe's
inaction in peace the rebels disbanded one
army and enlisted another with cartridge
boxes nearly empty they patrolled their lines,
and manned cannon which twenty^ minutes'
fire would have rendered useless lor want of
powder. The colonists were poorly paid and
disaffected there were not muskets enough
to equip them all yet Howe, remembering
Bunker's Hill, gave them the one thing they
And- Washington shaped bis army at last
It was no longer a "oominlssloned mob" it
was boused and warm muskets wore found
Knox and J&Uery were bringing from Tleoode
roga cannon of all kinds. And the rudiment
ary navy, nothing more than la few fishing
vessels, was bringing into the Now England
ports and .hurrying to C*moridfft valuable
supplies, among them powder. Y*t still the
commander knew hia weakness, seeing wall
the difference between holding swot around a
sluggish enemy and attacking bto (n hia
stronghold. Congress might press for action,
the country might clamor, but Washington
would not Btir. To storm tho town would Bo
madness. We appointed a new engineer, that
was all. to consider the possibility of fortify
ing Dorchester Heights.
That man was Rufus Putnam, millwright
and farmer, hardy, self-educated and able,
yet unschooled for his task. Only one man in
the camp had studied fortification. Brtdly,
the engineer of Bunker's Hill, who neverthe
less could suggest no way to make, in a single
night from frozen ground, earthworks to
withstand cannon fire. That waa Putnam's
problem it weighed upon him and tormented
him ifor many days. His is the credit for
solving itr-yet Frank Ellery deserved a
Knox and Frank bad returned with tho
cannon from Ticonderoga, and learned of the
difficulty. Frank spoke to Knox, Knox spoke
to Putnam Putnam cam* to Frank (n haste.
"What is this," the engineer cried, "I hear
that you have satdf We can fortify In win.
ter? With chandeliers? And what are they?
Timber frames to hold fascines?" His eyes
flashed. "The book! Tho book wherein they
He took the book away with him in the
morning the problem was solved. He came
to Frank with enthusiastic face there was no
Jealousy in the man. "Tk* credit for, thla
shall be yours," he said. "And you. shall
command the cannon whan wa take tho
"Tbe latter wlH be reward enough," an
The hint was Frank's, but the whole great
scheme was Putnam's. It was be who
planned the huge attempt to make two forts
in Roxbury, to carry them to Dorchester, and
there to set tho pieces in their places. In
its magnitude it was a plan unique in hia*
Meanwbila tn Boston the troops and torieo,
far from comfortable to be sure, were making
the best of a bearable situation. Dances were
not uncommon and card assemblies were fre
quent. There was sleighing in tho etreota
and skating at the Neck, and receiving at hut
a portion of . their back pay the officers
might gamble- And yet this last amusement
went no longer at Its old time pace, for its
leader, Captain Sotheran, played no more,
in attendance as he was upon Misstres Tudor.
She, it was whispered, was reforming him.
Seven months had passed since Alice bad
heard of Frank- He had become a shadow.
What sbould she think of him or how know
that he loved her? She had watted, ready
unioveritke, he bad delayed. Tho feeling was
not dead but it was dying. Alice was be
ginning to look upon it as et the past With
regret she watched it go a woman dees not
willingly give up her first lore. But Sotheran
was there to take Frank's place. Impercepti
bly he was becoming a necessary part of her
life. A little longer and habit, with tho
wishes and efforts of all at her friends, would
bring about the end
But Barbara know. She Hoard the news
Pete brought from Ann. The ropemaker waa
almost speechless with dismay, What would
Master Frank think? But Barbara? No,
Barbara had never yot ioat tho power of
speech. She thought she planned oho wont
out upon tho mall one morning and put her
self la AMeft'* way
Had Tudor been there Barbara would have
failed. But Sotheran drew away as Alice
went to Barbara, and waited for the civilities
to end. At a distance from the knots of
loungers Barbara received Alios with an
aapeo( as on the day of the Concord fight
"Good morning," sho said Tory shortly.
"Am I to congratulate you?"
What rumor, thought Alio*, had OOXM to
bar friend? Sho prepared for a denial. "You
nave heard," aae askod
"That you are to Uro In the Ellery bouse."
Alice was relieved. "So you know that!
Yes, It Js true. You know George must sleep
in barracks now. Mrs. Drew, in a panto at
the recent firing, declared she must return
to England, and I could not live in the cot
tage alone, So much hag one short bombard*
meat done for me. And did it trouble you?"
"It was welcome." answered Barbara, and
showed how nearly a pretty mouth can look
Alice recognised in Barbara the irreeon-
oUablo, and for the &n% time in months felt
the oontact with that other life with which
she had so long bean out of - touch. Sho
Auffcsd and looked at Barbara with suddenly
"Row changed you are!" ahe cried.
"And you," returned Barbara, "arc vary
much changed.indeed. You are not tbe girt
I used to knew. I am disappointed, Alice."
Alice's generous aoul waa at once ready
for repentance. What could she have done?
Barbara saw her wonder.
"J cam* here," sho said, "oo. that ran
should speak to me."
"You wished to tell mo something?" asked
"Frank la rsry well," remarked Barbara,
"He has been absent from the camp hot
ha la wall, my brother writes mo."
'Barbara!" crisd Alice.
"That is what I eame to say," said Bar
bara. "And tfai* as well. Wbo^ atanda there
waiting for you?"
"'Tis Captain Sotheran." said Alice.
"This, is why I am disappointed in you,"
She shot the words out energetically, then
pressed her lips together, challenging reply.
Alice felt her cheeks warm and the instinct
for self-defense rose up within her.
"I do not understand you," she said.
"You understand me psffaotly," contra
dicted Barbara- "Excuse me. I am not a
Londoner I am from the provinces." There
was no humility In her: she said) it proudly.
"But if you wish me to speak more clearly, I
will, when you can have Frank, you take
that man. And he is toad!"
"No!" cried Alice.
"He 1s fcad," affirmed Barbara. "It is in
bis face. You saw it once you are used to it
now. I know what I am saying^ He is bad."
"Barbara," said Alice, (hastily, '1 cannot
"Is it too late?" asked (Barbara. "la he so
much your friend? I am sorry. (But let me
say one word. Frank Ellery would not bate
a worthy rival. And he hates your captain."
Alice stood still, her face turned away from
Barbara, but her shoulders said "go on."
"We never spoke of htm tu once," said
Barbara, quickly following her advantage. "I
asked the question: 'What kind of man is
Captain otberan?' Frank looked black, and
this is what be satds "The man is not fit to
Alice still stood with averted face. Barbara
came A step nearer.
"It is not that Frank should be disappointed
in love," she said, "that I eare. I know it is
not so (very hard. But that you should love
unworthily, as-" She paused.
. "As iyou?" asked Alice, turning on her
quickly. "You meanera British soldier?"
Barbara reddened. "Your captain is wait-
ing." ahe saidv and fled.
v Chapter II.
THE ASPECT IOF TRWTH.
Barbara, repentant, ran to Alice within the
hour, togging forgiveness. She was forgiven
readily Alice waa still thinking of her words.
But Barbara's softness was toward Alice only,
and when--Tudor was dispatched with her to
see her safely home he pact discomfiture.
Yot he started with her gaylr. thinking to
make * food impression. "I tear," be began
his conversation, "that lite has been very
dull for you this winter."
"Not at all," Barbara answered.
"But you must have had little to As."
"I never was husler," she replied.
"But so many of your friends must have
gwne," persisted poor Tudo*.
"Yes," answered (Barbara.
"Do you not wish you had gone with
"I could have gone the way they went,"
"How did they go?" ho asked in surprise.
It was a little unkind of Barbara, she
raiaed her eyes and looked into his, "My
brother," she said, "went out on the day of
the Concord fight, I have not seen him since.
Three friends went with film. Four more
went the following- night In boats. Two
others swam by nigtb to Lechmere'a point,
before the week was out. I could net go in
any of those ways, sir."
To Tudor ber eyes were cold as diamond*
"I meant your friend* among the young
ladlci," ho stammered.
"Oh," she said. "They had gone long be
fore. And your general denied, me a pass.
She was waiting for hie reply: He mad* the
mistake of a defense. "The exigenclet of
war~t" he began feebly.
"Yes," ehe interrupted.. "I know them well.
You need not quote tfcem, sir.".
He waa distressed ahe saw it and enjoyed
it Sbo 4 not know his genuine rfegret, his
manly sympathy with the hardships of the
woigs an4 when with hesitation be tried to
express hia feelings she mistook it.
"Truly," fee said, "thle war has been for
me the hardest experience of my life. A Ml
"Than restn!" ahe flashed, and marched
o% her need treat, and outraged patriotism
in every movement of he* little body. Thus
they walked on till they reached her gate,
where they bowed and curtseyed formally,
glad at heart at parting.
Jt was Hhe secret of Sotheran'* success with
Alice that he never made a claim which res
quired substantiation. He was himself, he
reposed upon that fact, and whai-b* waa
might be examined, Ha professed so good
ness, even tn hia reform. When asked tt Joln
4 game of loo, she had beard him answer
sianply: "My dear follow, I have lost my taste
for that." At her side tn church he waa not
fervently devout, but tbe deep murmur of his
responses spoke modestly for him. All bia
acts wore unostentatious, and his calm dig*
nlty gave the same assurance to his virtue*
that U had lent his former dissipations.
And b* wtas in the best of moods to bear
scrutiny. A feeling of ease was on htm, long
unknown in Wa restless life. Even the adven
turer who enjoys his risksand Sotheran wa*
suchgrows nerye-weery (with continual ex
citement fTho long bout with Salary ha-d kept
tbe eaptain on the stretch. It wa* the keen
est he had ever plaved, and now that it wbs
over the satisfaction of winning combined
with the relief of freedom to produce good
humor. Ellery had-missed punishment, but
hia lot waa miserable enough, and as the cap?
tain watobed tbe preparations for moving
Alice to EUery'e very house, It seemed as it
the whig were being set to guard Botberan's
possessions. It was aniusiug.
On the (following day he helped In the work
of moving, lending Alice his servants. With
Christine, Alice packed and directed, but
eotheran spared her the journeys back and
forth from hones to house. While Twbh and
Roger carried bundles, be took tbe reception
of her luggage tan himself, and) "begiged her to
fwfctt until she should see, as a surprise, how
comfortable he would make her. She realised
how muchjuo *Ted her, And when in the eve
nine the accustomed company aasenibjied at
tn* eottae* for the hast time before Mrs. Drew
sbould go and Alice Yfeange ber dwelling, he
found nor veryjratoful.
But she waa tired and Sotheran perceived
It Masterful as ever, he gave hi* frlsnda tho
signal for departure, and lingered for a
moment after tbe door had closed on them
"Rest well." he said. - -
His consideration for her pleased her he
appealed to her deeper than ever before. She
let him take ber hand and kisa it Genua
ttt her fatigue* and grateful to him, her
swMJe lingered o hint as ah* went up tih*
And a* ahe- sat tn her dJsmaatua room,
thinking end* tnoro ttt what 'Barbara had said,
she gaw no evtt in th* captain. The question
was tImply between Wat and Frank. Which
was she to choose? She muted while Carta*
tine oombqd net hair.. $6e thought of
Sotheran waa pleaaaat to he*.
But when C*ris**f Ipefce Alloa aroused
heraelt," "It has been a busy day. Mistress
Alice," said the maid. "The men servants
"Christine," said Alice, reminded by the
words, "I thought you seemed to speak fteely
RAMBUNGS ABOUT LONDON
Somt Observations of a Minneapolis Gfrl Artist in the
Big Towp, ^
.friii"''r"*ftiriinii li i i f
l have feeen exploring the London parka
Htoly. with an eye to their artiatie po*f
siWlitiee. Regents, Hyde, Green and St.
Jajnea parka a** all within walking dis
tance of my abode. Regents and Hyde
are go extensive that you cap forget you
are ia London there. Its roar die* away
into the distance, and birds and grow
ing greon/thing* are the only sign* of
Ufa. Hyd* park ia interesting on'a gun
day afternoon, whan the open air preach
ing ts going on, and the crowd* that
stand around *ch preacher are a study.
There ar* often stx or mora apeaker*
within a abort distance of each other Jn
the apace near tbe marble arch, (and the
edges of the audience melt into one
another. Standing between two speak
er* X could bear on the right a polished
and scholarly address on the authenticity
of tb* Scriptures, and on the left a dts
course in broadest cockney about Joseph
and big brethren.
Tb* gentleman speaking'on the Scrip
turts was taking partia a debate, and
wa followed in half an hour by "another.
Speaker* forlgn*!ooking man with long
black locks and gvengall featureswho
attempted to refute bis arguments.
Tbe Salvation army was there, but
concluded its rather noisy service be
fore the addresses began. One stand
represepted^the "British Israel Society,"
who believe that the English people are
descendants of the lost tripes of Israel,
The listeners were of all olasses^-chiefly
men, and most -of them smoking
smartly dressed Londoners, soldiers in
soarlet or khaki, workjngmen, an occa
sional oriental, and seedy looking fellows
of the genus "hobo." Through these
motley crowds the ever watchful police
kept moving, ready to check any signs
of disorder. I went from one to another
of the out-door congregations, looking
for a little old man who had told we that
he had assisted at a preaching stand in
Ijyde park forNover forty year*. I did
not find him, but-ill. was glad of all the
efforts that werc^being made- to check
the tide of evil, which is so strong in
a city like London.
Tfce Whitcohapel Art Oatllery,
I visited the Whiteahapel art gallery"
recently, finding it of itrteregt in sev*
oral ways. There is an exceptionally
good exhibit there now. The so-called
"Cornish School," - whieh. embraces -the
mdst progressive of the British painters.
The gallery is somewhat of an experi
ment, having been opened only a few
months ago, bu it is thoroughly appro*
elated jby the East End inhabitants, over
60,000 -having visited it in three weeks
of the present exhibition. The galleries
are plain and substantial, the lower one
having a white ceiling and upper walls,
with old red backgroun for the pio*
ture*. The arrangement is tho same
in the upper galjery, with grayish green
background a wholesome Bmell of lime
pervaded the placereassuring- in such a
locality. . -
The exhibition is tree, and artiatie
catalogue* in blue and graen covers were
sold for a penny. Everyone had a cata
logue. The interest shown in the paint*
logs was genuine and hearty, Group* of
ragged children came through, one of
them generally reading aloud from the
catalogue. A great many were unmis
Around a large picture in. the lower
gallery called '-'The Wailing Place Out
side tho Wall of Jerusalem," were gath
ered quite a crowd of animated Jews, who
seemed to find it of special interest. One
of them looked qnpund and found two
small and dirty youngsters at Ms heele,
NMxo had followed bim to the gallery. He
gave them both a puffing for thefr pre
sumption, but' as they did not cry I don't
suppose rt hurt. He then turned to the
picture again and forgot his naughty off
spring in eager discussion of it.
There were some visitor* from ttoe
fashiona'ble world there, but the major
ity were of 'the poorer class, with a large
percentage of foreigners
The exhibition was a high class on*
throughout.. I saw no really bad thing*
such as creep "Into most galleries, and
some of tb^e canvases roused me to en-
la the -iheart ot the "city," where
around the Bank, Royal Exchang and
Mansion^bouse, traffic is, perhaps1,e
congested' than in any other part of Lon
don, H is a relief to dodge into the sub
way tod emerge from it on the other
side of the atreet. This subway ha*
ramifications in all directions, with sign
boards t tell -what street obey open into,
It's a great saving of time and nerve* to
oake a crossing underground.
An Odd Street Market.
Not many streets to the rear of wfecre
I Jive is one of the odd street market*
that oan be found here and ther* through
out London. This one is a very flourish
ing one and extends for several blocks
both sides of the street being lined with
stands, booths and trucks,.at which alt
manner of thtstgs are sold. The shops
along there also have characteristics of a
market, many ot them having open front*
so that you buy from the side walk. To
walk through this place on a Saturday
night would give you a lively time the*
business i most exciting, gasolene lamps
flaring, wares being shouted on all sides,
and 'crowd* of people surging back autf
forjt/h trying to make the most of their
pennies. Here is where things are sold
by the pennyworth and less. "Coom on,
coom on, tike'another farden out ot *
sov*rih," was the rather sarcastic invi
tation shouted by a seller of periwinkle.
Aside from ffuit, vegetables and flower
stands, and the .fish and cooked food
booths, there are all kind* of secondhand
merchandise on leale, much of whioa
seems only fit for the aeh-heap. (My hasty
sketch made standing on the stret cor
ner, will give a little idea of bow such a
I visited the reading-room of tfce British
Museum yesterday. .Thi is not for the
general public, but tickets are granted to
those desiring to use it for research and
reference. Some odd characters are to be
seen there, old savants wh h*ve spent
a lifetime poring over musty volume* and
Strangely attired women readers. A*
for the rest of the museum, week* would
be required to see all luher* l* In it.
Sculptures and other remain* of the great
nation* of the ancient world, -mediaeval
antiquities, rare manuscripts and draw
ings, volumes in bindings that would send
a bibliophile Into eqgtacy, coins of all
ages, gems, gold aodieUver ornaments of
priceless worth, bronaes, terra cotta* and
ceramicsall these and more in great
profusion are free to the sightseer or the
student. Elizabeth A- Chanrt.
London, June 16, 1902. ^
Are dreams Qf beauty, style
and grace, and are fashioned
on ideal lines Qf symmetry/
in the gausiest of fabrics,
beautified -with exquisite
laces and ribbons. They are
shown in all the newest and
A FEW SELECTIONS FROM OUR MANY STYLESt
GLENORA, for slight figures, - - $1.00
SYLVIA, for average figures, - - - 1.00
LORENA, long hip,'for stout figures, - l.OO
CLIO, long hip, for average figures, - . 1.50
: GLADYS, for slight figures, - *., 2.00
VIOLA, extreme long hip, for average figures, S.OO
For Sale by Leading Merchants Everywhere.
ft: r.:ii.8ua ". :/.:
The Warner Brothers Co, Mat*
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO.
^ P r ^ ^ t ^ ^ ^ S r ? / K ^ 0 C ^ ? ? / ^ / ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ *^" -WO ^
to-day with Oaptain Sotheraa'* man."
"We are good friends, ma'am," said the
"I cannot help you in everything," went
on Alice. "Thsre are a good many Unas
when you are alone, t hope you will re
member \y warnings *t that mao^of all
"Yes, madam." said OhrteUns, dutifully.
The mirror was gene, or Alice would, bav*
seen the expression that crossed tbe servant**
"And you do wet look well," continued
Alice. "Have you anything to trouble yeut
Thi* morning I thought you had been weep,
"Weeping!" thought Christine. /'Ay, tbe
night through-" But she haatsBC* to an
swer. "Oh, M^iuadanV' sh* said, "X M
very happy." ' ^ .....
(to Be Continued Monday*) %h
tom BAiiscnmL ..
"v.^ - .
\Ania hat fceauttful young jdri wtttin* at
tbe gftbie-wJM) is *b*r wsj***
#la**Mlc*--1_ "fine Is the wrtte of rthoa* fheavy
on our foreign (relations/' x* tb* *epiy.
D** mef And 0at ugly, e a c ^ g hw*j
wit* the JHin whiskers, ohawiaf tobacco and
smdklnc a rthort, stubby pipe, wri*T-. _^
"$Sat is mother bipie *fejfil*, *eert
to-heart talk* on th* 'C^tf tottel^_
Ajnd o we render fceaee to an gofa*
*dkick ouwelves that *ight is *o decelvtes.
^ ' OjrTB MAN'S W&XNLf ^ ^
- * Ohieago Uwiw*. . -^'^i. -
by the forelock. )
m A "
dingflfty year* ahead $ to
f FAM8 BY
pla^fROXY. " oeaier .
clubfl anThU daughter I* gohg to marry a
ma mi .1. iiimuii mil1
1 " *
1 1 1 " " ,'
eempiatnt of her pat
"He** ve'y poly, na*
got dat esoleinsfctofy rtr
"Tou mean slnflammL _ . _,..
olsnentory ts from exclaim, which taean* to
Wy out." '
-- r, Yes , sntes," answered Martha, with' coo
vtoUon, "dot's what it is. He holler* all de
AN E1E1AIT TiUT LBXttM.
Used by people of refinement
fax over a smarter of a capta*?,
Genuine CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS
fliast nearslgnaiore of
Yevy asasjll mmd m easy*
to td c* ragsxv ,
FORSIUOUSIESf. FORT01PIDUVUU FOR CORSTIPATIOR.
FOR SALLOW SKI*
, FOR T H E c o n n c m i
By Their FruitsYe Shall rOiwvTheni
m^t* W V * * i l g * t * o youmlf. It will pay you. ant ii ft a *Mr ?e Wi
wrttrv^WMNTtastily to employ a r*lis*l* physician.
R D H l V i T T !- * old resident of the eltyf having b*e k W l l i | i
V H S W i l l i present office and recognised at a r.llahlo and akilfal pttyaMa*,
S^JSStSu^SSltmi. eiWunee andttt^ToAa h* r*li*d upon eMjrjNtafr.
M * M T C o t H i ^ f t free. Call or writ* fey lit of auestloae ia confld*OQ* '
Xotprg-^y a. m. to I p. m, Sundayalo a. m, to lSm.
O f t W Y A T f , "* vs&K2WSfsa?m