Mr. Nicholson has scored another great success with Rosalind at Red Gate, in which once again we visit the locality of The House of a Thousand Candles.In this new story he has written a buoyant romance even more fascinating, witty and charming than its famous predecessors.
ared--there were unpleasant rumors--"
She paused a moment, and looked out of the window toward the lake, and I saw her clasped hands tighten; but she went on bravely.
"That was seven years ago. Since then Henry has insisted on the final division of the property. My father had a high sense of honor and he stipulated that if either of his sons should be guilty of any dishonorable act he should forfeit his half of the million dollars. Henry insists that Arthur has forfeited his rights and that the amount withheld should be paid to him now; but his conduct has been such that I feel I should serve him ill to pay him so large a sum of money. Moreover, I owe something to his daughter--to Helen. Owing to her father's reckless life I have had her make her home with me for several years. She is a noble girl, and very beautiful--you must have seen, Mr. Donovan, that she is an unusually beautiful girl."
"Yes," I assented.
"And better than that," she said with feeling, "she is a very lovely cha