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of Craven By MARIE VAN VORST SYNOPSIS. Basil Tempest, world's greatest novelist and poet, refusing to In; further lionised, ■ huts himself up in Craven, his country home. Ills gloomy meditations are bro ken by his housekeeper, who has dis obeyed his orders not to udmit any one. The visitor is I.uey Carew. an American, who has come to Enghtnd to write a study of the author, but more especially to get a synopsis of his new suite of poems, having been promised a good po sition with a maKHZiiv if successful. Tem pest in unger. declares he will write no more, and asks her to go. Repenting of his rudeness In sending her out in the rain at night, lie follows, but she refuses to return to Craven with him. and takes lodging with a cottager. Next morning Lucy receives a note from Tempest offer ing to assist her in writing her essay. Tempest dictates to Lucy, who listens spellbound as she writes. Tempest calls nt the cottage and discovers that Lucy lias left to take a train for London, lie overtakes her and Induces her to stay over and reud the manuscript to him. lie invites her to din*; witli him. She de clines. but says she will call the follow ing day. Angry ami disappointed. Tem pest goes to London. CHAPTER lll.—Continued. He shrugged impatiently. "You know how little the last would affect me. I am going away on a longer Journey than four weeks, and I want you to coine with me." She withdrew her hand, which he still held—not snatched It. but slowly and meditatively withdrew it. Tem pest felt sensitively her complexion of mind —he had surprised, hut not shocked her. leaning towards her. In a low tone he pleaded with her. storming her citadel, w hose weakness he knew. Afterwards, she thought in reviewing the moment that he had pleaded as one for life —as for a raft to be thrown to a drowning man. Was It possible he loved her like this? “Do you realize what you are ask ing me to do?" she said in a pause. "Yes." he said shortly, "give up a Ixmdon and a husband whose life is notorious, whose existence is a plag’.e to you. a reputation amongst those who have none themselves, a false sit uation for a sincere one. for a life with the man whom you say you love. Ormond will divorce you, and I will marry you at once." Lady Ormond had believed the orig inal Tempest who had made her for get everything but himself could not return with the old charm and Im perious challenge. She had been wrong then In her belief, for he was talking her over again out of herself and beyond her control. "Why are you like this?" she mur mured with some emotion. "Will you be like this always? If I thought It. 1 could not hesitate." At her tone, certainly not the one of brusque denial he had anticipated. Tempest experienced a rurlous min gling of exultant victory and of sin cere regret. "To-morrow, Lett?." he said, and took her hand again, "you must come with me to-morrow." In her utter surprise Ormond was finding herself equal to Tempest’s demands. She did not hesitate for one moment to make a concession he had never asked before. He was rich —would be richer —famous, not yet In the zenith of his celebrity. There was in sharing his life Just one sacrifice, and that she determined not to make If she could avoid it. , “Basil!"—she leaned towards him. lifted her head In away to reveal the clear, nure lines of her neck and chin, her face like a flower turned to the sun —“Basil, I am not cavilling, but you are so Impetuous and impractic able. Let me get the divorce from Oruioud. It is merely a form—one I can have for the asking. You don’t wish to sacrifice me needlessly, do you? You are not so orgueillcux that you.must see me humiliated, are you? You are not vain—really, you know — won't you let me get out decently?” He smiled and sighed “Decently!” he repeated with some scorn. “Can you. Letty?” "I will see my lawyers to-morrow.” He frowned and hurried: "Then you refuse to come with me?" "No." she nodded determinedly. “I don't refuse. If you are set on ruining my reputation—for a whim— I won't stand in the way of your ego ism." He capitulated. "Well, you have surprised me. Letty: but then you are a perfect type, and I flatter myself now that 1 can predict the rest. You shall take the narrow and more rep utable way. as-you think It to be. But you won’t come with me, Letty— you won't come." "Nonsense," she laughed, and cov ered his lips with her hand. "You have my word." Under the hand which he held to his lips he murmured something. It was “Good-by—no respite." Lady Ormond was filled with satis faction. She had been equal to the supreme occasion with Tempest; she was not an ordinary woman, then; I she had proved her mettle and distinc tion and was worth the greatest man of the hour. Tempest took his leave early, went to his club, and wrote her a note which she found on her dressing-table when she went, very shortly after, home and to her room. Tempest was sitting in the smoking room of the Carlton when a note was brought and every eye was turned to him as the page’s voice called, "Mr Basil Tempest." He beckoned the boy and took the letter, which he thrust Into his pocket and went up to his apartment. For a few seconds he turned the letter over In his hands as If he wished to defer certainty, his face gloomy, curious, and still mock ing. Then, going close to the electric light so that all its force shone on the page, he took the single sheet of paper from the envelope PICTURES BY CMASW. ROSSER COPYRIGHT. 1905, 3Y J.B.LIPPINCOTT Co "I don't know whether to blame you or myself--you for dreaming u woman run shum the life you write of—l for refusing. I know you still too well to discuss what you nay—to advise or suggest. But lam not equal to the sacrlflee. ...” "Bah!” he said, and before he had ended tore it In siireds and let the pieces fall as they would on the hotel carpet. “I know people too well," he said. "There are no surprises for me. It’s a curse to understand your kind —I wish I were a fool! It's only when a man’s a fool or in love that he has any chance for happiness." He stood thinking a second or two. wounded in his vanity—if not broken hearted, then made his preparations for taking the next train for shire. CHAPTER IV. When at three o'clock the following afternoon Miss Carew arrived at Cra ven she was met by Mrs. Henly, who, bustling in before her, said: “You’re to be so good as to wait, miss. in. the mornin'-room. I've a fire laid there and I am to see you have books and papers and whatever you will like, Mr. Tempest telegraphed.” With her last words she threw open the doors of a room whose atmos phere greeted with Its brightness — the color and light of It seemed to ex tend hands With native habit of assigning ranks and places to Mr. Tempest’s familiars, Mrs. Henly had estimated this sudden guest, by her simplicity and her grace, to be of as high breeding and as worthy blood as the savage United States ran provide. The housekeeper, the dearest and sweetest creature one could find in caineos and black silk and caps in the responsible position of head of any bachelor gentleman's household, watched her master's af faires de coeur with un Interest and sometimes a Jealousy as strong us im potent. Mrs. Henly talked only with her su periors. she knew she had them—her equals, by reason of being a unique specimen of lier type, she had not ns yet recognized. Ser\*tnts w«re ser vants to her. She never spoke to them save to give orders or to min ister to one 111 trouble. By them she was seen to be a very grande dame lnde*»d by Tempest to be quite the most flawless pearl of womankind. Living, as she did. very isolated at Craven, she was now faintly flushed with appreciative anticipation of the few moments' chat with Miss Carew before the master should appear Miss Carew bad come from the land of freedom, but whilst she suggested Its delicious liberty she lost with it no quality. Mrs. Henly's old eyes re garded the figure of the American with favor. Miss Carew asked: "Mr. Tem pest has telegraphed—ls he away?” "He was obliged to run up to Lon don yesterday of a sudden Just after Shorter fetched in your note." As though the sight of the master's In structions might beguile the guest, Mrs. Henly spread out the pink bit of paper on the table under her hand and read: "Miss Carew arrives at three. Make her welcome, give her hooks and papers. I shall be up by the express.” "Which means." Mrs. Henly ex plained. "he left London at six this mornin'; It's a nine hours* run. I've sent the motor to Billings Poke—it's a bit shorter by rail. Mr. Basil does hate rail travel.” Miss Carew did not remark that with apparent ease he took 18 hours out of the 24 for the matter of a short time in town! The .dispatch with its minute instructions read in itself a welcome to her. and It was a charm ing place In which to wait! Craven's empire morning-room open ed on a terraced flower-garden, where She Walked Mechanically Over to the Window and Stood Thera*, to trees already nearly leafless a few November roses cluqg. The walls, hung in yellow brocaae, extended to the dullest day a sense of glow and light. The few pieces of furniture, veritable treasures even in their old epoch. Indicated the faultless taste and virtuosity of the selector. Before the fire In the same yellow satin a small divan with bronze reliefs on shining legs and hack, a few stiff, dig nified fauteuila, a long center-table, u mirror screen. On the mantel a clock and candelabra whose graceful in fantile subjects suggested the design to have been intended to please the little king of Rome, a biscuit group, a candle-lamp with vivid green shade — these were all. "It’s a pretty little room." Mrs. Henly said indulgently. "All the sun there ever is conies here, but to-day it’s a bit chilly, isn't it? So I had the Are lit early." She was before it with the bellows urging the flame. As she raised her matronly self up she said: "It's Lady Ormond's style; she was never con tent until Mr. Basil had torn the old things out. It's like a sweet-box to iny thinkin* and n bit,bare. It needs people to set It off,” she criticised, un consciously paying the proper artis tic tribute to the style of the period the room represented—created to dis play and to serve as background for the First Empire elegance and sim plicity. But Miss Carew only caught at the name. Lady Ormond' She had seen it often in the peapers. "You know her ladyship —no.” Mrs. Henly took for granted. In a frame on whose mahogany border buzzed the Napoleonic bee in bronze was the photograph of a lady In ball dress. Mrs. Henly lifted It. "l«ady Ormond at the last court ball." The girl's eyes were met by a pair of eyes handsome and mocking, hard and cold as her own were soft and sweet. "A professional beauty.” Mrs. Henly ranked her. "But,” and she connected her with the room as she glanced around I-ady Ormond's creation— "A trifle cold." Miss Carew replaced the picture. The proud beauty, her cape of velvet nnd sable falling from one hare shoul der, seemed to reign over the room. Miss Carew no longer felt the warmth of its greeting. It had assumed a personality in which she had no part. The personages had come to people It —It suffocated her, nnd she walked mechanically over to the window and stood there, looking out on the dreary aspect of hare trees, the whirl of withered leaves along the garden paths, and the few last roses, more wintry and melancholy in their desola tlon than the specter leaves that had already passed through death. She said hesitatingly: "Since Mr. Tempest has telegraphed, I suppose it will be best for ine to wait a lit tle." But Mrs. Henly Interrupted her. "Walt? Why. Mr Basil wouldn't hear of you not waiting, miss! He'd think I had not mude you comfortable. What can I get you?” She lingered. Perhaps Miss Carew understood something of the woman's interest in herself —her natural curiosity, perhaps l.ady Ormond in her frame, the bold ness of her sway at Craven, made the American say. lifting to the placid English face her clear dark eyes: "I’m here for the first time In Eng land. I came from my country ex pressly to write a study of Mr. Temp est for America." The old housekeeper smiled. "A study of Mr. Basil*" she echoed. "Why, my dear, I had him at ten years old for my own. as I might say, and i couldn't study him! It’s like (earnin' a new language every day. He's never the same." "It's his charm." "Oh. I daresay!" Mrs. Henly was doubtful, there being moods she had right to remember as not possessing that characteristic. "Ilut he'll not tell you anything, miss. He won't be written. I've seen them who would study hlin as you call It—come and go. chiefly. No one ever stayed as you have.” She paused. "You’re a writer, too. then?" (TO BK CONTINUED.) Improved Alarm Clock. A new electrical alarm clock uses dry batteries to ring a bell, supply a small incandescent light with current, < and start a fire in an alcohol lamp I with a platinum wire, all liv complet ing a circuit when the hour hand touches a third hand set at a desig nated time. Hints For Hostess TIMELY SUGGESTIONS for Those Planning Seasonable Entertainments Pertaining to Easter. At this season of the year all our entertainments naturally partake of the spring-like daintiness that prer vades everything. As Easter ap proaches it is most fitting to use the delicate colors which among artists are knpwn as pastel shades, not for getting yellow and white, the true Easter colors. Next to Christinas, probably there are more gifts given at Easter than at any other season, for all classes and conditions of society celebrate the glorious Eastertide. With the day but two weeks off, the department for this and next week will be filled with nil the Easter hints obtainable. There are always eggs, emblematic of the new life; the Easter hares, or, as lit tle American children call thorn, "bun nies,” and flowers—first, last and al ways the best and sweetest gift., Every year the shops show an allur ing line of novelties for tills glad sea son. but there is one very attractive symbol that Is not seen as often as It should be, viz.: the chrysalis and but terfly. me tell you of a beautiful cen terpiece for an Easter table, which may be utilized if desired for the giv ing of favors or to announce an en gagement. If money does not have to be considered, use real Easter lilies. In the center of each a very small gift may be concealed, or the engage ment ring placed. At the close of tho repast pass the jar and request each guest to take one; the surprise comes when the favor Is .discovered. Arti ficial lilies may be made or purchased, which serve the same purpose ad mirably. Another very effective table decoration Is made by using a low bowl filled with spring flowers, over which a number of artificial butter flies are suspend***! These are made of the colors predominating in the flowers. They ar<> hung on very fine Bonnets for Baby By JULIA BOTTOMLEY. NOTHING 1m quite so comfortable and nothing Is prettier than the little bonnets of velvet or silk, or any similar fabrics, which are worn by tiny girls. Blush With ribbon or silk introduced In the make-up Is used for some very handsome ones. ‘ Then bonnets are easily made, as most of them are built on the simple Stuart cap with the addition of ruffles over the face and at the neck, where they form a protecting cape. An elaborate bonnet Is shown In Fig. 1. made of silk and trimmed with a narrow braid. This has a double ruffle about the face and a double cape and ties of broad, soft ribbon. For the younger child a simple cap Is shown In Fig. 2. This is of em broidered broadcloth over a *siik li ning. A band of hand embroidery fin ished with a border of velvet com pletes this pretty piece of headwear for the baby. Soft mull, ties may be Baby's Dressing Table. The article in question Is not Intend ed so much for the convenience of baby as for the mother or nurse. When dressing and undressing a small child. It Is hard to And a place to put the clothing, all at once. The things are thrown on the floor, or piled In a chair, or hung after the dressing is over, on a small clothes horse, but a new arrangement, which may be made easily a' home, solves the dif ficulty. Take any tahourette made to hold plants, choosing one with the top high enough from the floor to be convenient to ;* person sitting down. Enamel this white, which looks clean er and daintier, for babies, than any wood color. Screw in small hooks all around the • dge of the top. If the table has an under shelf; a powder box may be secured to this, with a lid that can be easily removed. Tho little garments, as they are removed, are hung upon the hooks, where they may air. leaving the top of the table for such other things as the mother may need to put on it. If one wishes to make the little threads of Irregular lengths from a a hoop wound with ferns or smllax fastened over the table from the light or celling. These butterflies may be made at home from tissue paper or they may be purchased at a Japanese store or favor counter. . Cocoons made from tissue paper, stuffled with cotton, are appropriate receptacles for holding small gifts or favors. The name card may bo at tached to them with the following du scrlptlve verse: From my little rrndle take me; I can't wake unless you wake mo; Lift the covers that now hind me. Take them off and you will find me. Some Easter Suggestions. For a children's party send the In vitations inclosed in an egg shell In a wee basket just large enough to hold it. Say, "May I count on you for the party 1 am hatching for Easter Mon day?" Have puzzles made from Easter postcards cut out by some clever boy on a Jlg-Baw, each put up in an egg-shaped bo* made from card board marked with guest’s name. Children as well as grown people have the puzzle craze. For prizes have something symbolic of the season — there is much front which to select at most all stores. Hang up a sheet after the manner of the old-fashioned donkey party; draw a big brown nest on It with a crayon, outlining carefully the center of the nest. Give each child a paper egg cut from some bright color, with child's name on back for identifica tion. Illlndfold each In turn and see who conies nearest pinning egg to middle of nest. This scheme is equally good for a grown-up party. MADAME MERRL Instead of a single fancy button as a finish to the front of a coat, a tassel more or less elaborate is often used. used when the embroidery applied is of mull or batiste. Hut if It Is silk or lisle the body of the bonnet, ribbon ties are required. Itrown, cream, blue and white have proven strong favorites for children's bonnets, as to color. Bright red is liked when the little jroat Is of the same warm color. Nothing Is prettier than cream color or brown. It Is a simple matter to make these little bonnets. All the standard pat tern houses furnish paper patterns by which to cut them. liy making them by hand and adding some hand embroidery, they are placed far above the commonplace, machine-made bon nets which one can buy ready made, and are not more expensive. When such hand-made and hand-embroidered bonnets are sought at the shops, it will be found that the price is high and out of reach of the little mothet who allows her good Judgment to con trol her purchases. table particularly attractive ribbon may be wound around the legs near the top and tied in a bow at the side with little bags of satchet fastened to It. Fancies of Fashion The graceful Gainsborough Is still the leader among evening hats. The sharp-pointed waist Is seen now and then in ultra-fashionable cos tumes, but it Is still too radical to be exploited freely. Whether It Is tc come back to its own remains to be seen. Cashmere cloth is one of the mosi popular of the season's fabrics, and nothing Is better for practical wear It is to be had in nearly any design and color. Dlack and blue are pop ular. The wide silk rubber girdles, stud ded with jet or steel, and accompanied by wide, long sashes, worked with the Jet or steel, are still popular where a two-piece costume admit* of the separate girdle. WANTED TO BE ON SAFE SIDE Woman, Twice Deserted, Didn’t Mean to Take Any Charces on Her Third Hubby. The olllcers of the thumb print bu reau were just wishing for something interesting to turn up when a tele phone message offered timely diver sion. A woman was speaking. "Do you make prints of anybody's thumbs except criminals?" she asked. The bureau did. “Well." said the woman, “if I will come down there right away with a man will you make a print of his thumbs?" The bureau would. The man and the woman came. "We want his thumb prints for Identification." said the woman. "We are going to be married to-morrow. He is my third husband. The other two ran away and I had the hardest kind of a time to find them because there was no sure way of Identifying them. They say thumb prints can never change and that a man can be tracked by them to the ends of the earth. I hope I shall never have to use them, but it is just as well to be on the safe side. Will you make them?" HOW A DOCTOR CURED SCALP DISEASE “When I was ten or twelve years old I had a scalp disease, something like scald head, though it wasn't that. I suffered for several months, and most of iny hair came out. Finally they hud a doctor to see me and he recommended the Cuticura Remedies. They cured me in a few weeks. I have used the Cuticura remedies, also, for a breaking out on my hands and was benefited a greut deal. I haven't had any more trouble with the scalp disease. Miss Jessie F. Buchanan. R. F. D. 3. Hamilton, Ga., Jan. 7.1909." Kept with Barnum’s Circus P. T. Ilarnum, the famous circus man, once wrote: “I have had the Cuticura Remedies among the con tents of my medicine chest with my shows for the last three sensons, and I can cheerfully certify that they were very effective in every case which called for their use." FRIENDS. "O. well, beauty passes, you know." "Yes; a pity you didn't stop It on Its way. Isn't It?" When Tempus Didn't Fugit. Little Helen during the three years of her life, hud never been separated from her elder sister night or day for more than a few minutes at a time; but at last the time came when the sister went away for a whole day. The child tried every game and occu pation that she knew of, and a new one or two suggested by her mother, but they all palled. Finally she gave up and stood and Imiked sadly out of the window. Then she sighed deeply and said: “It's still the same old day. Isn’t It. mother?” Woman's Home Compan ion. Not Appropriate. Senator Beveridge was replying at a dinner In Washington to a defender of the sugar trust. “You remind me of a man at his brother's funeral. This man bent over the grave and closely watched the low ering of the coffin down Into the clean cut rectangular chum tier prepared for It. He heaved a sigh ns the coffin came to a rest, and said to the under taker. heartily: “ 'lt’s the neatest fit I ever saw In my life. Come and have a drink on the head of It.’ ** —Sunday Magazine of the Cleveland Leader. Why She Needed More Nights Off. Having recently engaged an lh-year old colored girl to do housework, a New York woman was adjusting the various questions of privileges. "You will have Monday and Thurs day nights off. Eliza,” the mistress of the house said. "On’l Monday 'n' Thursday nights'" the other exclaimed, rolling her eyes. "My Lawd, Mis' Blank, dat won't do nohow; dat ain't enough. You see, ma'am, I's a debbytante." Thinking of Garden Time. Bacon —I think much of the man who can make two blades of grass grow where one grew before. Egbert—l've not got my eye on him. I admire more the man who can make only one weed grow where a dozen grew before. No Deposits. "Do you think there’s money. In hens?” "Well. If there is they keep It well secured."—Exchange. “Pink Eye” Is Epidemic. Attacks the Ky»-s In tin Npr'ngt lrn*». Is Contagio-.is and (.'alls for Immediate Ac tion. Murine Ky<- Remedy Affords It*-li able Relief. It Soothes. Apply Murine Freely and Frequently. Doesn't Smart. The decollete gowned woman Is sel dom deceitful; at least, she doesn't try to conceal much. PERKY DAVIS’ PAINKILLER 1 r. 1 . .. 11 . » ■ > - ■ .« . . n 1 i.i.i. 1, hm* unenviable reputation of ovanw-vrnty yeatvsea reliable rente*]? for lumbago, viatica i-leurlvy •II tehee. etc . Xic. Vic- and Ur. At mil druggists. Scandal Is the tattle of fools who judge other people by themselves. PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS. PAZO OINT1IBNTI« guaranteed to corn any riu of Ju-hing. Itllnd. Illeeding or Protruding Pilaa la •to It days or auotj refunded. Mu. It doesn’t take one long to becoms an expert fault finder. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets flrst pot up (0 yean ago They rmulate and Invlsorate stomach, liras and bowels. Sugar-coated liny granule*. A crab-eatiag monkey in Siam swimi like a fish. A Million What? Scott See that man who just went by? He landed in this city with bare feet and now he's got a million. Mott—Great Jupiter! That heats the centlpedo to a frazzle. —Boston Tran script. A Mother's Anxiety. Willie—Ma, can't I go out on the street for a little while? Tommy Jones says there’s a comet to be seen. Mother—Well, yes; but don’t you go too near.—Boston Transcript. Delays of Anticipation. “Are you still taking a cold plunge every morning?” "No;I quit doing that to save time.” "Why, a cold plunge doesn't take but a minute or two.” “I know, but I used to spend three quarters of an hour curled up in bed, hesitating."—Birmingham Age-Herald. It might be well to remember that other people have Just as much right to their opinions us you have to yours. Usefulness. "The vermiform appendix,” said the student of anatomy, "appears to he of no use to anybody." "You are a superficial observer,” replied the professor. "The appendix is often of great pecuniary benefit to the surgeon who takes it out."—Wash, ington Star. Wished a Vacation. "Ma, what are the folks In our church getting up a subscription for?” "To send our minister on a vaca tion to Europe this summer." "Won't there be no church service* while he's gone?" "No, dear?” "Ma. I got $1.23 in tuy bank. Can 1 give that?"—Cleveland Leader. Why He Was Locked Up. "Ever been locked up?" demanded counsel. "I have been," admitted "the wit ness. "Aha! And what had you been do ing to get yourself locked up?" "I had been doing Jury duty."— Pittsburg Post. The Truth. Clarence —I am the happiest man in Clarence -I am the huppiest man In the world! Ethel—Walt. I can’t marry you for a year. Clarence—Then I'll be the happiest man In the world for a whole year.— Cleveland leader. Death on Cherry Trees. The Japanese cherry trees that were sent to Washington by the Mikado have been destroyed, on account of parasites that attacked them. Wash ington Is beyond question a great headquarters for parasites—Denver Republican. Wonder If the original Washington hutchet was used to destroy the treea? ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ X Do not waste time and money + T planting poor seed*; good rrops X ♦ are the gardeners* and farmers* T X (tank account. 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Seed*—Colorado Grown —Beet hi th* World. Send today I-jt our Irec cel* log<>< and the free packet of our new Large Flowering Sweet Peat. MARTIN J. CULLEN ian »v.M. e. OCNVCW. COLO. STARTLING Aok for elegant Illustrated printed matter, and our II Atl certificate. Alao a useful sou venir. Free. "Win deliver goods at your station.** The Plattner Implement Co., Dmvrr, Colo. Itrpt. Id. THE CENTRAL SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. DENVER. COLO. Established 1892 CAPITAL 5250.000.00 DEPOSITS 52,100,000.00 Send us a postal card asking us for one of our 1910 calendars which we will be glad to send you.