Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY 'JANUARY 5. 1909.
By HALLIE ERMINIE RIVES,
.: Author of "Hearts Courageous," Etc.
COPYRIGHT. 1908. THE BOBBS - MERRILL COMPANY
SYNOPSIS OF rUBC EUIXG CHAP-
1 '. ruiiyprn T n-. . . I .i c K .j
i. 1 1 l i Jul x . 1 'ii v it i silica. i j i n -
mined, to -disinherit his , scapegrace son
JHugh in favor of hia blind ward. Jes
nl(a Holme, is dissuaded by the irl
and Rev. Harry Sanderson. The latter,
who resembles Hugh Kreutly, sowed his
wild oats -with the younffer Stires in
vi'livw, where he was known as "Satan
CHAPTER II. Hugh returns and Is
h-npe of Hugh's reformntion. but Jes
sieai deceived by her blindness, loves
him. He plans to marry her.
CHAPTER III. Harry lends him
CHAPTER IV. Jessica is to marry
Hugh, and a foreign surgeon is com
ing: to operate on her eyes. Jessica,
whose sight is restored, is married ' to
Hugh, Harry officiating. ' although he
loves the girl. Immediately after the
ceremony Stires is Informed that his
eon has forged his name for 11,000.
Chapter 5 J
OIl a moment there was
dead silence in the
room. Harry's breath
caught iu bis throat,
and the old man's eye
. again impaled the hap
less son. Hugh threw up his head
with an attempt at jauutiness. but
with furtive apprehension in every
muscle, for he could not solve the look
he saw on his father's face, and said:
"Yon act as if It were a cool million
I'm no worse than a lot who have bet
ter luck than I. Suppose I did draw
the five thousand. You were going to
David Stires re-entered the" room, went
feebly to his wheel chair and sat down.
I "I have told her," he said presently
, In a broken voice. "Yoo are kind. San
'derson, very kind.- God help us!"
1 "What has God to do with it?" , fell
a voice behind them. Harry faced
about. It was Jessica as be had first
seen her in the upper room with the
: bandage across her eyes.
"What has God to do with it?" she
repeated In a hard tone. "Perhaps Mr.
Sanderson can tell us. It is In bis
line." - -
"Please" said Harry. .
" He could not have told what he
would nave asked, though the accent
was almost one of entreaty. The harsh
suppose I don't consider Jessica? Do satire toucnea nis sacrea railing, wm
you think because you have fooled and ling from her lips It affronted at once
cheated her aud me -and married her his religious Instinct and his awakened
that I will give her now to a caught
thief, a comiuou Jailbird?" .
In .the thoughts that were darling
through Hugh's mind there was none
now of regret or of pity for Jessica.
Ills fear was the fear of the trapped
spoiler who discerns capture and Its
love. It was all he said, for he stopped
suddenly at sight of her face, pain
frosted, white as the folded cloth.
"Oh," she said, turning toward the
voice, "I Temember what you said that
night right here in this very room-
that you sowed your wild oats at col
consequent penalties In the patrolling lpSe with Hugh-that they were 'a tidy
give me teu for a wedding present.
had to have the money then, and you
wouldn't have given it to me. You
know that as well as I do. Besides, I
was going to take it up myself, nud
you would never have been the wiser,
lie promised to hold it It's a low
rick for him tu round on me like this.
I'll pay him off for It some time. I
don't see that it's anybody else's busi
ness but ours anyway," he continued,
with a r.urly glance at Harry.
Harry had been Ktaring at him. but
with a vision turned curiously back
warda vision that seemed to s-e
Hugh standing at a carpeted dnis In a
flower hung room, while his own voice
said out of a lurid shadow. "Wilt thou
have this man to be thy wedded husband"-
, "Stay, Sanderson.' said the old man;
then? turning 'to Hugh, "Who advanced
yon money on this aud promised to
"He profited by it?"
"He got his margin," said Hugh sul
"How much margin did he get?" !
"Where Is the rest?". David Stires'
voice was like a whip of steel.
Hugh hesitated a moment. He had
still a few hundreds In pocket, tut he
; did not mention them.
"I used most of it I had a few
"Debts of honor, I presume?"
Hugh's sensibility quivered at the
fierce, grating Irony of the Inquiry.
"If you'd been more deceut with
spending money," he said with a flare
of the old effrontery, "I'd have been
all right! Ever since I came home
you've kept me strapped. I was
ashamed to stick up any more of my
friends. And of course 1 couldn't bor
row from Jessica?"
"Ashamed!" exclaimed the old man
with harsh sternness. "You are with
out the deeejey of shame! If you were
capable of feeling it you would not
mention her name now!"
Hugh thought he saw a glimmer
through the storm cloud. Jessica was
- his anchor to windward. What hurt
him would hurt her. He would pull
"Well," he said, "it's done, and
" there's no good making such a row
about it She's ' my wife and she'll
. stand by me. If nobody else does!"
'No one had ever seen such a look on
' David Stires face as came to it now
a sudden blaze of fury and righteous
scorn that burned It like a brand.
"You impudent blackguard! You
drag my name Jn the gutter and then
try to trade on my self respect and
Jessica's affection. You thought you
would take it up yourself and I would
be none the wiser! And if I did find
It out you counted on my love for the
poor, deluded girl you have married
to make me condone your criminality,
; to perjure myself, to admit the sig
nature and shield you from the conse
quences. You imagine because you
. are iny son that you can do this thing
and all still go on as before. Do you
bullseye flashed upon him. He studied
his father with hunted, calculating
eyes 33 the old man turned to Harry
"Sandersou," said David Stires once
mote In his even, deadly voice, "Jessi
ca Is waiting in the room above this.
She will not understand the delay.
Will you go to her? Make some ex
cuseany you can think of till I
Harry nodded aud left the room,
shutting the door carefully behind
him. carrying with him the cowering,
helpless look with which Hugh saw
himself left alone with his Implacable
Judge. What to say to her? How to
say it. He mounted the stair as if a
pack swung from his shoulders. He
paused a moment at the door, then
knocked, turned the knob and entered.
There in the middle of the blue hung
room In her wedding dress, with her
bandaged eyes, and her bridal bouquet
on the table, stood Jessica. Twilight
was near, but even so all the shutters
were drawn save one, through which a
last glow of refracted sunlight sifted
to fall upon his face. Her hands were
clasped before her. lie could hear tier
breathing the full, hurried respiration
Thou, while his hand closed the door
behind him, a thing unexpected, anom
alous. happened a thing that took him
as utterly by surprise as if the solid
floor had yawned before him. Slim
fingers tore away the broad encircling
bandage. She started forward. Her
arms wre flung about his neck.
"Hugh. Hugh!" she cried. "My hus
The paleness was stricken suddenly
from Harry's face. An odd, dazed
color, a flush of mortification, of self
reproach, flooded it from chin to brow,
Despite himself he had felt bis lips
molding to an answering kiss beneath
her own. He drew a gasping breath,
his hand nervously caught the bandage.
replaced It over the" eyes and tied It
tightly, putting down her protesting
"Oh, Hugh." she pleaded, "not for a
moment not when I am so happy!
Your face Is what I dreamed It must
be! Why did you make me wait so
long? Aud 1 can see, Hugh! I can
really see! Let it stay off, Just for one
little moment more!"
He held her hands by force. "Jes
sica, wait," he said in a broken whis
per. "You must not take it off again
An incredible confusion enveloped
him. His tongue cleaved to the roof
of his mouth. Not only had the pain
ful contretemps nonplused and dis
mayed him; not only had It heightened
and horrified the realization of what
she must presently be told It had
laid a careless hand upon his own
secret, touching it with an almost vul
gar mockery- It had overthrown in an
instant the barricades he had been pil
ing. The pressure of those lips on his
had sent coursing to the farthest re
cesses of his nature n great wave which
dikes nor locks might ever again forbid.
"What a dear goose you are!" she
said. "The light didn't hurt them in
deed, Indeed! Only to think, Hugh!
Your wife will have her sight! Do go
and tell your father. He will be wait
ing to know!"
Harry-made some Incoherent reply.
He was desperately anxious to get
away. His thought was a snarl or tat
ters threaded by one lucid purpose to
spare her coming self abasement. this
He almost ran from the room and
down the stair.
crop! ion were strong, ana ne was
weak.. Yon led, and he followed.
You were 'Satan Sanderson. abbot of
the Saints, the set In which he learned
gambling. Why. It' was in "your rooms
that he played his first game of poker.
He told me so himself! And now he
has gone to be an outcast, and you
stand in the pulpit In a cassock, you.
the Rev; nenry Sanderson! You help
ed to make him what he has become
Can you undo it?"
Harry was looking at her with a
stricken countenance. He had no an
swer ready. The wave of confusion
that had submerged him when he had
I never guessed that you loved her
too". c - a V ;
But Harry had not heard. He did
not even .. knowthatw he had spoken
David tires turned. his wheel . chair
to the Korean desk.-toucbing the bell
as he Hid so..' lietook, up the draft
and put It Into Ids packet. . He pressed
a spring; a panel dropped and disclosed
a hidden drawer, from which he took
a crackling parchment. It was the
will against, whose .signing narry had
pleaded months before In that sanrc
room. The butler entered.- .
"Witness my signature, Blake," he
said and wrote his, name on the last
page. "Mr. Sanderson will sign with
yon." :. -
An hour later the fast express that
bore Jessica' .'.and David Stires was
shrieking a eras the long skeleton rail
road bridge, a ' dotted trail of fire
against the deepening night.
'I' h V
.V3 re-i rnniTrnJ
A T the foot of the stair Harry
paused, drawing a deep
breath as If to lift a
weight of air. He need
ed to get his bearings, to
win back a measure of
As he stood there- Hugh came from
the library. His bead was down, and
he went furtively and slinklngly, as
though dreading even a casual regard.
( He snatched his hat ' from the rack,
Bitters Is q.ipassed out of the house and. was swal-
?jSVW neclally eoodllowed wp in the-dusk. David Stires
k -cS3u Try a bottle! nad followed his son In
Try a bottle
today;, al so
get a free
copy of our
into the hall. He
answered the gloomy question in Har-
ry's eyes- . . . .-. .... --... .
.' VH6 la. gone," he said, "and I hope to
heaven..! .may - never see bin . face
again . . .Then slowly and feebly lie
ascended the stairs. , . ';
Ten. fifteen minutes passed, "and old
Hufli" she cried.
restored the bandage to her eyes had
again welled over him.
"I am not excusing nugh now," sho
went on wildly. "He has gone beyond
excuse or forgiveness. He is as dead
to me as though I liad uevcr known
him," though the word" you spoke .an
hour ago made me his wife. I shall
have that to remember all my life
that and the one moment I had wait
ed for so long, for my first sight of his
face and my bride's kiss! I must carry
it with me always. I can never wipe
that face from my brain or the sting
of that kiss from my lips the kiss of
a forger, of my husband!"
The old man groaned. "I didn't
know he had seen her!" he said help
lessly. "Jessica, Hugh's sin is not San
In her bitter words was an injustice
as passionate as her pain, but for her
life she could not help it She was a
woman wrenched and torn, tortured
beyond control, numb with anguish.
To Harry Sanderson her words fell
with a wholly disproportionate vio
lence. It had never occurred to him
that he himself had been Individually
and actively the cause of Hugh's
downfall. The accusation pierced
through the armor of self esteem that
he had linked and riveted with habit
The same pain
of mind that had
spurred him on
that long ago
night to the ad
mission she had
heard had start
ed to new life a
bared, a scath
ed, a rekindling
"It is all true,"
he ald. - It was
voice pf cou
spoke. "I have
Tnvself. I was mv
brother's keener,s,,otm'C( blnw " wPn
urouiers heepei. , , y,nr,r -i
I see it now.
She did not c-'tch the deep compunc
tion In the iudicial utterance. She
stood an instant quivering, then turn
ed and, feeling blindly for the door,
swept from their 6lght
White and breathless, Jessica climtn
ed the "stair. "In her room she took a.
key. from a drawer and ran swiftly
to the attic studio. She unlocked the
door with hurried fingers, tore tne
wrappings from the tall white figure
of the prodigal son and found a
heavy mallet She lifted this with all
her strength and. showered blow upon
blow on the hard clay, her face and
hair and shimmering train powdered
with the white dust, till the statue lay
on the floor, a heap of tumbled frag
ments. " v r :. - ' - -
Fateful and passionate as the scene
in 'the i'brary had been, her going left
a nail of silence in the room. Harry
Sanderson looked at David Stires with
pale intentness. : i : . )
"Yet I would have given my life,1
he' laid in a-low voice,, "to 8a ve her
' Something in the tone caught the old
man,: He.glAncw.TJP. i
AKItY SANDERSON as
he - walked - slowly back
from a long ramble id
knickerbockers and Nor
folk Jacket over the hills
was not thinking of the
sights and sounds of the pleasant even
ing. Ho bad tramped miles since sun
down and had returned as he set out,
gloomy, unrequited, a follower of baf
Set back from the street In a wide
estate of trees and shrubbery stood a
great white porched house. Not a
light had twinkled from It for nearly a
year. The little city had Wondered at
first, then by degrees had grown indif
ferent The secret of that prolonged
honeymoon Harry Sanderson and the
bishop alone .could have told, for the
bishop knew of Hugh's criminal act.
He was named executor of. the will
that lay in tlie.- Korean chest and him
David Stires had written the truth.
His heart had gone out with pity for
Jessica, and understanding. The secret
he locked in his own breast, as did
Harry Sanderson, each thinking the
other ignorant of it.
Since that wedding day no shred of
news had come to either. Harry had
wished for none.' To think of. Jessica
was a recurrent pang, and yet the very
combination of the safe in his study
J he had formed of- the letters of her
name! In each memory of her he felt
the fresh assault of a 'new and tireless
foe the love which lie must deny.
, Outcast and criminal as Hugh was.
castaway, who had stolen u bank's
money and a wom:ujtf Jove, he was I
still hor huslwucl. ..IJvjgJi's wife! What
could she be to him? Aud this fevered
conflict shot, throughi-with yet another
pang, for, the waking smart of com
punction which had 'risen at" Jessica's
bitter cry, "You helped to make him
what he has become!" .would not dowu.
That cry had shown 'him in one clarify
ing instant the follies'and delinquencies
of . his : early career reduplicated . as
through the, facets of a crystal, and In
the polarized light of conscience Hugh
loafer, gambler and . thief stood as
tlie type and sign of an enduring ac
But if the recollection of that wed
ding day and its aftermath stalked al
ways with him if that kiss had seemed
to cling again and again to his lips as
be sat In the quiet'of his study no one
guessed, lie seldom played his violin
now, but he -.had shown, no outward
sign. As time went on he had become
no less brilliant, though more inscruta
ble; not less popular, save perhaps to
the parish heresy hunter, for whom he
had never cared a straw. But beneath
the surface a great change had come to
Tonight as he wended his way past
the house in the aspens, through the
clatter and commotion of the evening,
there was a. kind of glaze over his
whole face a shell of melancholy.
Tomorrow began narry's summer
vacation, and he' had planned a
month's pedestrian outing through the
wide ranch valleys aud the farther
ranges, and ' this should set him up
again. - V. -
Now, however, ' as he walked along
he was , bitterly absorbed in thoughts
other than his own needs. He passed
more than one acquaintance with a
6tare of nonrecognltion. One of these
was the blsnop.Who tuuned an instant
to look after him. The bishop had seen
that, look frequently of late and had
wondered if it betokened physical ill
ness or mental - unquiet More than
once he had remembered, with a sigh,
the old whisper of narry Sanderson's
early wlldness. But he knew-youth
and its- lapses, ..and le liked and re
spected him. - Only two days before,
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on the second anniversary of Harry's
ordination, he had given him for his
silken watch guard a little gold cross
engraved with his name and contain
ing the date.
At a crossing the sight of a knot of
people on the opposite side of the
street awoke Harry from his abstrac
tion. They had gathered around a per
ipatetic street preacher, who was hold
ing forth In a shrill voice. Beside him
on a short pole hung a dripping gaso
line flare, and the hissing flame lit his
bare head, his thin features, his Jong
hair and his bony hands moving in
vehement gestures. A small melodeon
on four wheels stood beside him, and
on its front was painted in glaring
Suffer me that I may srwak. and
after that I have spoken mock on.
Job xxi, 3.
From over the way Harry gazed at
the tall, stooping figure pitilessly be
trayed by the thin alpaca coat, at the
ascetic face burned a brick red from
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NEGRO DOilil.NiPS DREAM.
Hears St. Peter Crc'er Throne Seat
Given "Mistah Roosevelt."
It is not ffton a god story of ra
lonal interest -on-.es out of a Washlng
on police cnirt." rays .Walter Woll-
mnn. 'the Chicago Record-Herald's
Washington correspondent. "The oth
er day n r-lrrcd irr")chrr was await
ing his turn to testify in .Tudiro Kim
hall's cct'rtrcom. While waiting In
fold of a dream he had had:
"'Ah dreamed' Ah was In heaven
the ctl-.er ni;;ht. As Ah stood jest in
side di coldcn gate dar came a rap,
and iipi'ra' Washington was announc
ed 1-y St. IVtcr.
""Let liir.i come up an sit nr.
mah rl-zlit side." s;iid the good Lawd,
who w:'! f-iltln' on do throne.
" Tretty reon there was another
knoek. an Abraham Linkum wuz an
nounced ly Ft. IVter.
""Lot him sit on mah left side,"
said do Lawd.
"Den Ah heird a terrible knockln'
at do fate, an !e angels trembled.
"'St. Tet or t-penod le gate. slow.
like, an den he turned roun' an" scd t?
"'"you'll have to git down an' give
him your seat, Lawd. It's Mistah
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IFoc to.jt'icm that are at ease in Ziitn."
exposure to wind and suu, at the flash
ing eyes, -the impassioned earnestness.
He paused at the curb and listened
curiously, for Hallelujah Jones with
bis evangelism mingled a spice of the
zeal of the socialist In bis thinking
the rich and the wicked were mingled
inextricably in the great chastisement
ne was preaching now from- his fa
vorite text: "Woe to them th;-' are at
ease In Zlon.'
Harry smiled grimly. He had al
ways been "at ease in Zlon." ne wore
sumptuous clothes. The ruby in his
ring would bring what this plodding
exhorter would call a fortune. At this
moment Hede. his dapper Finn chauf
feur. was polishing the motor car for
him to take his cool evening spin. That
very afternoon he had put into the
little safe in the chapel study $2,000
in gold which he had drawn, a part for
his charities and quarterly payments
and a part to take with him for the
exigencies of his trip. The street cvan
gellst over there preaching paradise
and perdition to the grinning yokels
often needed a square meal and was
lucky If he always knew where he
The thread of his thought broke.
The bareheaded figure had ended his
harangue. The eternal fires were bank
ed for a time, while, seated on a camp
stool at his melodeon, he proceeded to
transport his audience to the heavenly
meads of the 'New Jerusalem.
Two, three verses of an old fashioned
hymn he sang, and after each verse
more of the bystanders, some in real
earnestness, some in Impious hilarity,
snouted In the chorus:
"Palms of victory! "
Crowns of glory! '
Palms of victory I shall wear!" .
Harry walked on in a brown study,
the refrain ringing through his brain.
At the chapel gate lounged his chauf
feur awaiting orders.
"Bring the car round, Hede," said
Harry, "and I sha'n't need yon after
that tonight. IU drive her myself.
Tou can meet me at the garage."
The study was pitch dark, and Rum
my halted on the threshold with a low.
ominous growl as Harry fumbled for
the electric switch. As he found and
pressed it and the place flooded with
.light, he saw a figure there, the figure
of a man who had been sitting alone,
beside' the' empty hearth, who rose,
shrinking' back from' the sudden bril
" It was Hugh Stires.
"We ran out of tobacco while fishing
In the Canadian wilds." said n'flub-
mau. "Our guides put us on to ulnni-
klulc, and we smoked that for ten
days. It wasn't bad.
"Kinnikinic Is the inner bark of the
red willow. You dry it, then you cut
it up. It really tastes like tobacco.
The Indians always use it when they
can't get the real thing, and I under
stand that there are certain brands of
Canadian tobacco that are flavored
with kinnikinic." Washington Times.
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jan, 1501 Second avenue. Rock Island;
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Digest what you eat. Then you can
Eat what you like.
(To be Continued.)
An the news all the time TH1
Ton once could eat anything you I
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But now there's some things
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Your stomach absolutely refuses to
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There is a way now to eat any
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Kodol will do this, too. It won't
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You will not have that heart-burn.
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You don't have to use Kodol long
only for a little while Just long
enough for your stomach to rest
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Kodol will do exactly what your
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Kodol is composed of exactly
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ach, when it is-well and strong
the only difference is. Kodol never .
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Get a bottle now and. hare It
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Kodol is at the nearest drug store.
Go to your drngirlst today and get dot
lr teottle. Then alirr tou kT msed tao
entree contents of the bottle If you eB
honestly say, that it has not done you any
rood, return the bottle to the druggist and -he
will refund your money without ques
tion or delay. We will then pay the drag
cist for the bottle. Dont hesitate, all
druggists know that onr guarantee is good. .
This offer applies to the large bottle only
and to but one in a family. The large bot- .
tie contains S times aa much as the fifty
cent bottle. - -.. -.
' Kodol is prepared at the labora
tories of E. C.De Witt A Co, Chicago. ,
"IT DONT HURT A BIT." :
1715 Second Ave, London Building.