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The L'Anse Sentinel.
arag Own PwfcUlilC Company. L'ANSE. MICHIGAN. BRIEF REVIEW OF A WEEK'S EVENTS RECORD OF THE MOST IMPOR TANT HAPPENINGS IN ITEM IZED FORM. HOME AND FOREIGN NEWS Information Gathered from- All Quar ters of the Civilized World and Prepared for tha Perusal of tha Buay Man. ELECTION RESULTS. State. Plurality. New Jnraoy Governor. Fort, K pennylvanla ,,,uv State Treaa., J. O. Sheats. K H2.000 Nebraska Justice, Reuse, II.... VlBachuB;tti Governor, Curtis Guild, It... Ih-lawaro Votea for no license (maj.).. Kentucky Governor, Wlllson, R Maryland Governor, A. L. Crothera, D Rhode Island nnucrnnr HI reins. D , 20.000 ,104,351 , 2.000 , 14.000 , 4.341 , 2.301 Mississippi . or nnn Governor, E. F. Noel, D 25,000 ntiH. Cleveland Mayor, Tom Johnson Ban Kranolm'O Mavor, Taylor, Ind Salt Lake . , , Mayor. J. 8. Bransford, Ind...... Louisville . ' ' Mayor, J. F. GrlnBtcad, R Tolwio . Mayor, Brand Whlllock, Ind. D. Cincinnati Mayor, Iopold Markbrelt, D.... New York County Democrats 9,313 11,000 6,000 2,500 6,000 10,000 26,73 Popular Interest In the elections cen tered chiefly tn Cleveland, O., where Representative Theodore E. Burton (rep.) was defeated by Mayor Tom L. Johnson (dem.) by several thousand majority, and In New York county, where the fusion of the Independence league and Republican party was beaten by Tammany. Kentucky elect ed a Republican governor. MISCELLANEOUS. Henry E. Warner, of Boston, was ap pointed receiver of the Arnold Print works of North Adams, Mass., one of the largest textile concerns in the country, by the United States circuit court at Boston. A fire in the Sioux City (la.) Journal building caused a loss estimated at between $55,000 and $70,000, with $53, 000 Insurance. The editorial rooms and business office were saved. F. J. Tygard, president of the Bates National bank of Butler, Mo., when It failed September 20, 1906, was sen tenced to five years in the penitentiary by Judge McPherson in the federal court at Kansas City. The commercial telegraphers' unions tn Chicago, New York and other cities called off the strike. An Insane woman, nursing a fancied grievance, deliberately fired the Kane county almshouse at Batavla, 111., and 40 demented patients narrowly es caped a horrible death. Albert. Nerzllnger, on trial in St. Louis for blinding Mrs. Lena Wunsch by throwing sulphuric acid in her face, was found guilty by a Jury and sen tenced to 20 years In the penitentiary, the maximum sentence. f An estate of approximately 4,000, 000 was disposed of in the will of the late J. S. Polk, capitalist and steel railway promoter of Dos Moines, la. The large property was equally divid ed among the widow and four chil dren. By the explosion of a dinky engine boiler at the La Belle Iron works at Steubenvllle, O., five men were killed. The threatened general railway strike In Great Britain was averted by an agreement between the railways and the union. The. Royal society of Great Britain awarded the Copley medal to Prof. Albert A. Michelson, of the University of Chicago, for optical Investigation, and the Davy medal to Prof. E. W. Morley, of West Hartford, Conn. Guy Condit, cashier of the First Na tional bank of Kingfisher, Ok la., at tempted to kill himself by slashing his throat. He will recover. Anxiety over financial matters preyed upon his mind. The boilers of the German school ship Rlucher exploded and It was re ported that eight men were killed and many Injured. Raymond Ifivberx.k, tie Indict crcd!n, Bjsw LJ bw tulttitt. a p. pryf fa wcrt ! .w Tvj. iAA uA gvrtsy - w ittil t'rrkj fiiMHh Jvjuw? ,ta tiUitttwr lyat-t f Cvvrtv &wt'tfct.l at tivx- Cut. '. Oif ui .fltUMnke. WUIimu Jtt. iHtoK, 'lrt w fcr TftittrW Aa (CUtHev. '(34 A in teg svutviJ (Uf iUtult. XMvi, Gvr, Jwot urs, tA lAtttiixitx, fcsvtotg tf.M4 dv ixxt a dol witk 14, tXtj tA that stai, sw 4 fht lW Si Cafferey, ttif4 t kXiStAfiM iA New Ortcaas win buy yatjen ta which be eaJIs tw&mm Hit aai pcItrcM' The apple crop of ta United States tn 1907, aa estimated by tha American Agriculturist, la t4.000.000 barrels. which la much lesa than the yield of last year. Three arrests have been mad at Madrid la the case in which-It la charged $53,000 waa obtained from the Bank of Spain through the forging of a check. Two of the men are officials of the bank. Mrs. Evelyn Romadka; wife of a wealthy Mllwaukeean, accused In Chi cage of burglary and larceny, with drew her pjea of guilty and pleaded not guilty. Attorney General Davidson of Tex aa on behalf of the state of Texas filed suit against the alleged subsid iary concerns of the Standard Oil company In Texas for penalties for forfeitures of charter. The Missouri Republican club adopt ed a resolution Indorsing Secretary of War Taft for president and Attor ney General Hadley for governor of Missouri. The New York banks began prepar ations to ship ail available currency to the northwest to aid the movement of crops. Secretary Cortelyou directed that $3,000,000 of government funds be deposited In St. Paul and Minne apolis banks. The flood of gold for New York banks began arriving from Europe, one vessel bringing $7,100,000. Secre tary Cortelyou agreed to help the movement of the grain and cotton crops. Relief from monetary stringency can only be secured by a system of credit currency which shall meet the requirements of trade and be re deemable In gold, according to Con gressman Charles Fowler of New Jer sey, chairman of the banking and currency committee of the house. The buoyancy of the stock market reflected the ultimate decision of large New York bankers to support the two Institutions the Trust Company of America and the Lincoln Trust com pany which have been subjected to the most severe runs. The United States Steel corporation secured a con trolling interest In the Tennessee Coal & Iron company and this. It was be lieved, would aid In relieving the money stringency. Three small banks in Kansas closed, and Denver bankers decided to Issue scrip. Judge! Iooper of Kankakee, 111., de nied Attorney Steven R. Moore's ap plication for an injunction restraining the playing of football by high school students on the ground that it was prize fighting. Gen. Horace Porter and Joseph H. Choate, two of the American ambassa dors to the recent peace conference at The Hague, returned home. Both expressed themselves as being entire ly satisfied with the results of the con ference. Following an election day arrest In Lexington, Ky., Clyde Campbell was killed, Patrolman Michael Murphy probably fatally wounded, and Patrol man Marlon Smith and W. R. Camp bell, Clyde's father, severely wounded. The grand Jury at Waverly, la., which indicted 14 members of the County Medical association, alleging violation of the anti-trust law, report ed additional indictments against Dr. W. A. Rohlf and Dr. O. L. Chaffee on the general ground of conspiracy. The plant of the Bourbon stock yards In Louisville, Ky., was practical ly wiped out by fire. The loss Is es timated at $200,000. At her official trial the British tor pedo boat destroyer Mohawk attained the record speed of 34.34 knots an hour. This speed Is equal to about 39 land miles an hour. Owing to financial conditions which prevent the placing of advance orders, the flour mills of the Consolidated company in Minneapolis were shut down temporarily. The transport Buford sailed for Hon olulu, Guam and Manila with over 100 passengers, 4,000 tons of freight sup plies and 200 boxes of Philippine pe sos, valued at $1,800,000. The five whaling vessels of the Pa cific coast fleet, which were thought to have been caught In the Arctic ice floes and for the safety of which and all on board grave fears were enter tained, are Bafe. Harry Parree, aged 40 years, was shot and Instantly killed at his home in Philadelphia, It is alleged by A. Judson Deesch, a boarder In the house, who thought Parree was a burglar. The seed division building of the de partment of agriculture In Washing ton caught fire and was partly de rtroyed. The fire was caused by rpontaneous combustion. The loss Is about $30,000. The new buildings of St. Vlateur's college, built to replace those de stroyed by fire two years ago, were dedicated at Bourbon als Grove, a suburb of Kankakee, 111. Ralph Campbell, of McAllister, and JfAn Cotterall, of Guthrie, were chos en to be recommended to President UMfvrrt)l for appointment to the two Oklahoma federal Judgeships. William Carney, assistant superln twvJst nt the International Harvester iftr-iany's plant at Milwaukee, "Wis., as accidentally killed while hunting txk cm Point Sable. Kr. Daniel R. Lucas, a national fig r la religious and O. A. R. circles, 4J1 suddenly at his home in Indlanap- ttSs, CspL Edward J. Lewis, aged 79. died t f!l"mlngton. 111. He was pioneer editor of the Blootnlngton Pantagraph, ettmaster at Normal, 111., for eight ffr. and commanded a company In tb Thirty-third regiment, Illinois vol natters, during the civil war. Govs. Glenn, of North Carolina; Cooper, of Alabama, and Smith, of Georgia, reached a complete agree ment on the question of railroad rates I with! a their states. A lone highwayman armed with knife entered five hotel In Presoott; Axil fatally wounded one of tha guests who offered realstance, and made his escape after robbing a score of people. : Fire destroyed the plant of tha Grand Rapids (Mich.) Clock and Man tel company. The loss Is 70.tOO, Joseph Walker, a United 8tates se cret service man, was shot and In stantly killed by an employe of the Hesperus mine, located several miles west of Durango. Col. At Bellefontalne, O., James Harsh field, aged 18. was Instantly killed and his father, Charles Harshfleld, badly burned by contact with an electric light wire which had blown down. . English mountain climbers and ad mirers of Alpine scenery have taken up the protest made by -many Swiss against the building of a railway on the Matterhorn. The National Council of Jewish Women convened at the Jamestown exposition with an attendance of about 200 representing nearly every state. . J James W. Alia way, commission meis chant of Los Angeles, Cal., was shot and killed by a desperate burglar who forced an entrance into the home of the victim's brother, Edward Allaway, In Chicago. Special arrangements have been made for Jewish passengers on the transatlantic liners of the North Ger man Lleyd; and a conference has been held at Bremen to perfect the arrange ments already In force. The body of Isaac D. Surratt, for mer confederate soldier and son of Mrs. Mary E. Surratt, who was exe cuted in 1865 for complicity In the as sassination of President Lincoln, was Interred In Mount Olivet cemetery, Washington, alongside the' grave of his mother. B. S. Steadwell, of La Crosse, Wis., was elected president of the National Purity Federation at Battle Creek, Mich. Arthur Rogers, a wealthy farmer who lived near Bancroft, Mich., mur dered his wife and committed suicide. The new liner Chicago, belonging to the Compagnle, Generate Transatlan tique, was successfully launched at St, Nazarie, France. In 20 years the timber supply of the United States, on government re serves and private holdings, at the present rate of cutting, will be ex hausted, although It Is possible that the growth of that period might ex tend the arrival of the famine another five years." This announcement was made by Gifford PInchot, the govern ment forester, who had Just returned from a six months' inspection trip. Marina Carmella Mongolluzzo, an aged Italian woman, was murdered and robbed of '$700, the savings of herself and husband, in Philadelphia. Max Reinholdt, a former supervisor of Milwaukee, pleaded guilty of accept ing a bribe and was fined $200. A Michigan man giving the name of Herbert Welch committed suicide In Los Angeles because he had been Jilted. Joe Dean, 18 years old, killed Julia Johnson in Norfolk, Va., and then com mitted suicide. The cage of a coal mine shaft at Collard, Belgium, fell 350 feet, killing, mortally Injuring or maiming Its 13 oc cupants. Information was received by Sur geon General Wyman of the accidental and fatal wounding by gunshot of Passed Assistant Surgeon Berry, at Mullet Key, near Tampa, Fla. . Diego Barroe Arana, the most emi nent historian and educator fn Chill, died. He was born in 1830. Two fines of $250 each were Im posed on John M. Stephens, recently elected prosecuting attorney of Dent county. Mo., and prominent politically there, for taking fraudulent affidavits regarding government homestead lands. r Gen. Booth, of the Salvation Army, said formal farewell to America at a great meeting in Carnegie ball. New York, presided over by Leslie M. Shaw, formerly secretary of the treasury. Henry Bishop, known as the "gold fish king," Is dead at his home In Baltimore, Md. He developed the largest gold-fish Industry in the coun try. Martin Maloney, the Standard Oil magnate, whose daughter, Helen, eloped with Samuel Clarkson, a young Englishman, has affected a reconcilia tion with his daughter. Arthur Herbert Osborn, the young New York broker, who after the elopement asserted that Miss Maloney had married him, has become a convert to the Roman Cath olic faith, and the marriage has been accepted, as legally valid by Miss Maloney's family. Ex-Councllman O. C. Llnde of St Louis pleaded guilty of malfeasance In office and was fined $500. Four thousand miners near Dan ville, 111., quit work because they were paid In checks. Alderson Bailey was burned to death, his elder brother burned so badly from the waist up that he will die and his mother; another brother and a nine-year-old sister were seri ously Injured In a fire which destroyed the home of Alexander Bailey at Blue field, W. Va. Homer H. Green, president of the Bloomlngton Business Men's associa tion, and one of . the best-known resi dents of that city, died suddenly. He was past grand commander of the Knights Templar of Illinois. Deeds were filed with the secretary of state of Minnesota conveying to the Great Northern Railroad company all the subsidiary lines of that system In-Minnesota,- Cotton growers In all parts of Okla homa and Indian Territory held secret meetings and decided to hold the 1907 prck until cotton prices have ad vanced to a certain point ' , v ,. .,.'.''"' TO CLEAN PILLOW COVERS. y This Method Tinted One Will Net Be Harmed; . . Soiled sofa pillow cover are among the most disgusting of house fur nishings. They certainly cannot ' be either decorative, or useful. It Is a simple matter to do up washable sofa pillow, tops, but one hesitates before attempting to clean the tinted ones. However, they may be done up sev eral tiroes If the following method 1 used: Make a ends of tepid, not hot, water, and wash the cover rapidly by squeezing In the lytnds. , Rinse In tepid water and shake In the air until partly dry. Place face down on a pad, cover with a thin, smooth piece of cotton cloth, and iron rapidly with a hot iron until perfectly dry. If there are no grease spots or stain It may be dry-cleaned by ripping it apart, placing It right side up on a board, fastening It with thumb screws, and robing the surface with knead ed rubber until the cover Is perfect ly clean. When cleaning the embroidery be rery careful to move the rubber In the same direction as the stitches. A five-cent rubber will be large enough. ONE WAY TO MEND CURTAINS. Treatment That Will Make Them Ap pear Like New. These curtains were of plain net with border on one side and bottom, and this one pair had broken In holes through tha border for about a foot above the window sill, saya a writer In the Chicago Tribune. I cut the border off clear across the bottom. carefully following the curves In the design, then, noticing the figure at the edge of the curtain, raised the border till it overlapped a correspond ing figure in the side border, which. In this case, occurred at such a dis tance as to remove all the worn part Then, with curtain still hanging at the window to Insure proper adjustment, fasten border across with pins, remove from curtain pole, lay on flat surface, and baste carefully. Stitch twice on machine, having ten sion loose enough not to draw the net, and using care in turning corners, raising the presser foot often. . Re move and cut away the old part un derneath, and press thoroughly. I then let down the extra length which had been turned over at the top and rehung them and the mending -does not show at all. My curtains are like new and still hang within three inches of the floor. Mexican Salad. Cut cold boiled ham, cooked chick en and cold boiled potatoes Into fine shreds or Juliennes. Take a cup of each and mix with a tablespoonf ul and a halt of olive oil, a scant tablespoon ful of vinegar, a teaspoonful of grated onion, also paprika and salt aa need ed. When thoroughly mixed set aside to become cold and seasoned. In the meantime make ready a cup of shred ded celery and one-third of a cup of sweet red pepper. When ready to serve mix. the celery, pepper and sea soned ingredients with enough mayon naise dressing to hold them together. Turn them onto a bed of lettuce leaves. Garnish with quarters of hard boiled eggs and chopped whites and sifted yolk of egg. Miss Hill In Bos ton Cooking School, May 1. Clear Lemon Pie. Dissolve three tablespoonf uls of corn starch and stir in one and a half pints of boiling water until It thickens.- Just before setting this aside to cool add: a dessertspoonful of butter. Grate the rinds and squeeze the juice of two lemons, stir with this one and one-half cupfuls of sugar. Before the corn starch Is entirely cold, add lemon and sugar. Line two pie plates with pastry, stick with a fork to prevent rising unevenly and bake. Fill with the lemon mixture and return to the oven until thoroughly heated; spread with a meringue made of the whites of three eggs and sweetened. Brown lightly. Serve cold. . Oysters in Jelly Are Delicious. It Is . essential in modern cookery that the food please the eye as well as the palate, says the September De lineator. A dainty suggestion to this point was furnished at one of the late spring banquets, when each guest was served with an Individual mold of aspic, : In the center of which there were several appetizing-looking oysters.. The molds were of different shapes, and were served 'on beds of watercress, while the aspio bad' been generausly flavored with lemon juice. The combination, therefore, was as tasty as It was at tractive. Apple Indian Pudding. Two quarts of milk, put one Jn double boiler, one cup of corn meal. 'one-half cup flour. . When the milk begins to boil, when all thickened, . take off, put In a, large baking dish, i add one cup of molasses, one teaspoon ' of cinnamon, one-half nutmeg, one tea spoon salt, one egg, tfie other quart of -milk. Pour in large , sweet apples, chopped fine, cooked with one cup of water, at the same time you put cm the i milk. Now add all together and bake alowly about three hours and serve with whipped cream. Pumpkin Filling. ' Peel and cut the pumpkin Into bits, put It over the fire, and stew as for pie.. When soft strain through a colander, return to tha fire, boll hard, and pour Into heated cans, filling each to, overflowing with the liquid. , Stand up, side down for two hours. , -BLESS By JUDITH (Copyright) Tha condition of our street 1 po Itlvely disgraceful," thought Miss Ag-' new, as she gathered up her gown and proceeded to pick her way over unsta ble boards and loose paving stones, where the crossing once had been. It was then that she saw him first He was a tall and well-made man, walking somewhat slowly ahead of her. . Suddenly he stumbled and al most fell. In recovering himself he turned and paused irresolute, aa if uncertain which way to go. He. was now facing her and she saw his ex pression of helpless bewilderment, and saw, too, that he was blind. With a sudden pity for his misfor tune and predicament she advanced toward him. "Our streets are In such a chaotic condition," she said. "Will you allow me to pilot you to the op posite side?" ' ' "I should be most grateful to you," he replied, lifting his hat "I have not been In New York for some time and confess that I find myself decidedly at sea." . It seemed the strangest thing In the world to Mary Agnew to be walking thus familiarly by the side of an un known man. And she felt that luck had favored her when she had run the gauntlet of that half mile without meeting any of her friends. But the man was a gentleman, and something In his helplessness had appealed most strangely to her. . . This unconventional episode haunted Mary Agnew all that day. She caught herself wondering 'again and again who her stranger was and why he had ventured out alone. Sometimes It seemed as If she had done something Inexcusably bold and unwomanly; yet at the same time she felt that she would never have forgiven herself had she acted otherwise. His tall, straight figure and fine face were still present with her when, late that evening, she entered a crowded ballroom on her father's arm. . Half an hour perhaps had passed when Bhe saw her old friend Jack Beverton approaching with could It be possible? her stranger of the morning! "Miss Agnew, allow me to Introduce my cousin, Anthony Gordon, once of New York, lately of the far west and now of New York again." Jack's words seemed buzzing In her ears. ' "I am glad to meet Mr. Gordon," she said quietly, though her heart was fluttering strangely, as It had not done since she was a young, young girt. She saw him start and turn eagerly toward her. Jack had now passed on, and among the . crowd these two seemed quite alone. "It is you! I was hoping I might meet you again," Gordon said gladly. "The world Is a small place, after all!". "Yes," she assented; "yet I confess this Is a great surprlse " ' "You probably think that a blind man is even more out of place In a ballroom than in the city's crowded streets, and I agree with you; but Jack overpersuaded me and now I am glad I came! He promised to keep me in tow and to introduce me to a few of his friends with whom I could sit out an occasional dance." She regarded him curiously. It was a novelty to meet a man who was ap parently no -more sensitive about such a terrible affliction than If It bad been but a broken bone and he was about with his arm In a sling. "I hope you did not think me for ward this morning," she said Im pulsively. "I thought you did a most gracious and beautiful action and I blessed you for It!" "You have not been In this condi tionlong?" she asked. "Eight months an age! And I am a 'remarkable case,' for I have baffled every specialist In the west and now have come to New York to baffle these fellows here. I Intend going to each one of them separately, at first Then I shall have them meet and hold a con sultation; then I suppose they'll want to examine me again; and after that the verdict" She saw Gordon again just as she was leaving. "I hope you will come to call on me," she said. She had been going to say "to see me," but quickly changed the word, adding: "I shall be Interested to hear what all tha oculists say". '1 wanted to ask you if I might," he said eagerly. "If I had not seen you again to-night" (and she noticed, that the old habit of speech clung to him), "I should have sent Jack to you to ask If I might come." Within a few flays Anthony Gordon called, and his calls were repeated with Increasing frequency. The first time he came with Jack, but after wards with his man Brown, who wait ed for him below. His conversation was always; full of interest His ten years' expert encee In the west; , his struggles, his stresses, his defeats he told her all with an eager and almost boyish confidence. He made no secret of his admiration for her, and the deference and reverence he showed her seemed something 'strangely beautiful. Her father liked him, too., '.'Gordon's a fine fellow," he said. ; "And so hope ful It will be a hard blow to him if he shouldn't recover lis Bight" Finally there came a -pause. Ten Aays. two week : passed by, daring SPENCER which time Gordon had not been t 1 see her and had made no sign. 8he could not. bring . herself t write to him, to have even a letter of ; mere frlendlT Innulrr read aloud to . him by that man Brown. She was too " proud to write for news of him to Jack. And it so chanced that during ' all that time she saw no one of whom -she could Inquire. At last one night, when , she was sitting quite alone, he came. She looked up, flushing at his approach, ' and his changed face startled her. "You have been 111?" she cried. "Not ill in body," he answered ' gloomily, "but 111 In mind. They've rendered their ' -verdict perpetual darkness and I'm off again to the west I tried to go without seeing you but I am a coward! I have coma now to say good-by." There was a conflict of wild emo tions In Mary Agnew's breast For a moment she could not speak. He had come to say good-by I ' "I said I couldn't go without seeing you," he repeated, "and I've come to ask a blind man's last favor before I go, bay I pass my hand over your facer "What if I say nor There was something strained and unnatural In her tone. "Don't refuse me! You don't know what that would mean!" he cried. "Can you realize that all this time you have been but a, beautiful unseen spirit to me a heavenly voice? 1 thought I should see you 'some day with my eyes and I forced myself t wait but that Is not to be and yod won't refuse to let me carry away your true image Into the night of my exile r "I am not beautiful," she said. "1 have told you that before. And if In spite ot that you have deceived your self why need you undeceive your self now? And why need you go into "1 Have Come Now to Say Goodbye." exile r You led us to believe that you would stay among us why are yon going back to the west?" "Because I am a coward," he re peated miserably. , ... . '1 don't understand," she said. -"However, since you seem to wish to dispel your Illusion about me perhaps It is better so." . She took his band and placed It upon her face, but at Its touch the self-control for which she had been struggling gave way; hot tears welled up against her will and fell In burning drops upon his bund. "Mary Miss Agnew! Tears they are not for me?" " "No," she cried passionately, , "they are for myself, for I thought yon prized this friendship Just a little; : and It was a a shock to find that yod could say good-by' so lightly when after such a verdict even so slight thing as a woman's friendship, might . have been something to you." "Ob-, you do not ' understand," he said quickly. ' "It Is harder than death to part from you like this! Since the first night I met you my only thought and hope have been to recover - my sight, that I might see you and win nn. Inn and tr vnu tn ha mv wife. That was my vision of heaven, and vmi H anffel: and I never doubted. I thought that light would surely come. Ana waea iaey aaiu twi iueu forever,' I was stunned. I tried to go . away without this last Interview, but . I could not I had to com one more. I never meant to tell you thlft V.i.f what. vm 'thlnlr f An tint nrlzft your friendship I cannot bear It! , It la more to me than all the world: ll was my hope that on day I might be able to win your love." "But If -It Is already won?" ah murmured tremulously. . He started. "I I do not under stand " "Nor I," said she. "But I have loved you from that first day, I think! Now, Aninony . uoraon, aare yuu ina cour age will you dare go away?" ' "But I cannot let you sacrifice your self so. Oh, my love,. I never dreamed of thisl" . ' ' . He caught her In his arms, and , while her -head rested on his breast -he passed hi hand tenderly across he nntnrtiAd frA and hnnt ta kla lt1 ' T ' ' her tears.' "My angel you are more 'beautiful than I had ever dreamed P - he said. -"And now I bless the darkness, whicn baa crowned me with such lore!"