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THE ROCK ISLAXD ARGUS. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 80, 1912.
The Devil Smiltt.
STTART returned with renewed
enerjry and enthusiasm to the
practice of law. The wide fame
be hod achieved aa district at
torney brought him the bent clients and
from them be wax able to choose only
the esses which involved principle
worth fighting for. Ills spare time he
gave In a loving effort to restore the
doctor to bis old cheerful frame of
mind. He had returned Blvens'. money
tn spite of bin protest and made his old
friend a loan sufficient for his needs,
taking his personal note for security.
He bad no riiHcnltv in learning tba I
progress of Blvens in his search of !
Europe for health. The daily cabled
reports to New Tork always gave his
condition as better. But Stuart knew
the truth. He received two or three
letters a week from Nan. She hnd told
him In full detail the little man's suf
fering, and at last of his homesick
ness, fast developing into a mania.
Fie was not surprised at the end of
three months to hour her familiar voice
over his telephone
"Yes. we've returned. Jim sailed In
cognito te e-nje the reporter. He is
very feeble. We hsven't been in the
house three hours, but be has asked for
you a din.eu times. Can you come up
Btuart hceltatcd. then. "Ill come," be
He lost all sense of danger in the
warmth and tenderness of Nan's greet
ing. Qe cot only forgot his fears but
reproached himself for his low esti
mate of her character In supposing that
she would allow herself or permit him
to cross the line of danger. Her solici
tude for Blvens seemed deep and genu
ine. Bivens' Joy at meeting Rtunrt was
pathetic, and moved him deeply. He
v.-as surprised to find him so strong,
apparently, in body and yet so broken
The little shrunken band clung to
hla friend s.
"You know. 1 felt the thing creeping
on me for the past two years, but I
couldn't let up. That's why I tried so
lmrd to put some nf the load on your i
shoulders. At least you can help me
to get well. To the devil with the doc
tors! I'm tired, too. of all the syco
phants, liars and fools who hang
uround. I didn't mind 'cm when I was J
well. But they get on my nerves now.
The doctors kept dluning into my ears
that I've got to rent and play, and
finally one old duffer over in France
put an idea into my bend that brought
nie back home to see you. He told me
to get on a small tut with a single
nurse and a congeulal friend, getaway
from land, cut every telephone and
telegraph line, get no mHll. and shoot
ducka all winter, and he'd guarantee
I'd be a new man next spring. I've
sent for you to accept the Invitation
you gave me to shoot ducks with you
down In Virginia.'
"What Invitation T" Stuart asked In
"Why. the one you used to reproach
me for not accepting. Will you go
with me now?"
Ftuart shook hla bead.
"I can't go." he said slowly.
Blvens badn't said Nan must go on
- that trip, but In a Hash of warning In
tuition he knew it The danger of
such a situation on a yacht would be
jOTEir mno;cwai2AVEir looLctroiBispiau
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"Can't go? Why?" the financier
asked In tones of genuine distress.
"I've Important legal business.
There's no use In my golag. I can tell
I yon exactly where to go. the guides to
! get and the kind of boats you'll need.
I You'll get along better without me."
I "I won't go without yon. the flnsn
der said peevishly. "Ton know the
place, you know all about the birds,
yon can teach me the Ins and outs of
the business and I can trust you. 1
know that you won't try to worm out
of roe any Information my enemies
would like to know. I appeal to the
1 osed to know . the fel
low who fought for me one day."
Stuart hesitated and looked at Nan. f
who bad stood motionless while Blv
"Well, If that's the way you put It
I'll take a vacation and go with you
for a month."
Blvens seized bis band and pressed
"Best medicine I've bad in weeks."
Nan walked slowly across the room,
looked into his eyes and 6ald. with
"Thank you. Jim."
In five days the party bad completed
all preparations and Blvens' big
steamer, the Buccaneer, slipped quiet
ly through the Narrows and headed
for the Virginia coast, towing a trim
little schooner built for cruising In the
shoal waters of the south.
They hod scarcely put to sea when
Stuart began to curse himself for
being led into such a situation.
Blvens bad insisted with amateurish
enthusiasm that they begin the cruise
on the little schooner with her limit
ed crew and close quarters at once,
and use the Buccaneer as her tender.
The moment they struck the swell
outside Sandy Monk the financier
went to bed and the doctor never left
side mMl the trln ended
Nan was In magnificent spirits, ber
cheeks flushed and her eyes sparkled
with the Joy of a child. Stuart
watched her with growing wonder at
her eternal youth.
The night was one of extraordinary
springlike air though it was the 15th
of December. A gentle breeze was
blowing from the south and the full
moon flooded the smooth sea with soft
silvery radiance. Nan insisted that
Stuart sit on deck with ber. There
was no help for it Blvens would
allow no one except the doctor In his
room, and so Stuart resigned himself
to the beauty of the glorious scene.
"Jim!" she said, softly. "I don't
like jour attitude, and I think we'd
better tight It out here and now in
the beginning of this trip. It's useless
to deny It You hesitated to come on
deck with me In the moonlight this
evening. Your assumption of such
chilling virtue Is Insulting. I wish sn
apology and a promise never to do so
"Have I really made you feel this?"
he asked contritely.
"You have and feel It keenly. Let's
come to an understanding. You and I
both live In glass houses set on a very
high hill. No matter what may be the
secrets of my heart, I'm not a fool,
-and you can trust my good sense."
Stuart pressed her hand and said
"I'm awfully sorry if Tve tnsde such
sn ass of myself that you have receiv
ed this impression."
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Yon can get a sample of this delight
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-Then I forgive your she cried, with
a laugh, releasing her hand and rising,
"but on one condition."
-That from this hour you be your
old self without restraint and let me
"I promise faithfully."
Then you can help me down that
steep companlonway and I'll go to
bed. . Good night"
But he didn't spend a good night
The longer he thought of it the more
sinister and dangerous he felt his po
sition. At last be squarely faced the
fact that his desire for Nan had in
creased a hundredfold by the fact that
be had lost her.
Aa he sat In the darkness in his
stateroom he could hear every sound
In the adjoining one which she, occu
pied as plainly aa if the thin panel
ling of wood were not between them.
He was a fool to be caught in such
a trap. Hla love had been too big and
serious a tragedy to end In a vulgar In
trigue. He made up his mind to cut
his trip short on some pretext and In
the meantime he would devote himself
faithfully to an attempt to atart Blvens
on the road to recovery.
At 8 o'clock the next morning the
black nose of the Buccaneer slowly
felt her way into Hog Island inlet on
the shores of old Virginia, and drop
ped her anchor in the deep waters of
the ehaanel back of the sand spit
Aa Stuart stepped on deck a cloud
of black ducks circled gracefully over
bead and slowly spread out on their
feeding grounds. His heart gave a
throb of primitive Joy. He was a boy
again and the world was young.
"Confound them!" he cried, "in
show these ducks a trick or two be
fore this trip is over."
He was glad be came. Blvens had
put him In command of the little
schooner, and he gave orders at once
to lower a tender and tow her to an
old anchorage he knew In a little cove
behind Gull marsh. And then his
trouble began with Biven8.
"Let m fly if they want to; I'm not
going to budge. Go yourself. Jim."
"Go myself! What do you suppose
I gave up my work and came down
here a month for? I came to try to
teach yon how to live, you fool, and
I'm not going without you. Get into
your togs! The guides are here and
ready. The tide waits for no man.
not even a millionaire; it's ebbing
"WelL let it ebb. I don't want to
stop It!" the sick man snarled. '
Nan came In. pressed Stuart's hand
as she passed, nodded good morning
and Joined her voice to Stuart's.
Come: you must go. Cal. Its a
The doctor slipped In a word too.
"By all means. Mr. Blvens. get your
hand In the first day."
Blvens lifted himself to a half sit
ting posture, glared at his physician
tnd yelled with fury:
"Get out all of you and let me
The doctor and Nan left on tip toe,
"Bast medicine I've had in waaka."
but Stuart folded his arms and looked
"Oh, come now. this Is too ridicu
lous, a quarrel the first day of our
shooting. But you'll have to get one
thing fixed In your bead once for all;
you don't run the entire world The
telephone, telegraph and mall service
have been suspended. The Buccaneer
haa put to sea for New York. You're
ov s little eighty-foot schooner,
anchored In a bay ten miles wide and
a hundred miles long and I'm In com
mana. I worn stand say nonsense
from you. Come down off your
Blvens started to swear, caught the
expression of Stuart's face and sud
denly extended his hand.
Tin sorry, Jim; you most not mind
my foolishness. It was awfully nice of
you to come- ril stay In today, but
you go and get some ducks for din
ner, like a good boy. and say take
Naa along and teach her to shoot
Ifs getting to be the rage among the
high flyers for the women to shoot'
"Please do. Jim!" Nsn cried from
the door. She had listened outside to
the duel la the ststeroota.
-All right" he' answered.
For five dsys Blvens stuck to his
bed with dogged determination, and
each day Stuart went out with Nan.
Never had she been more reslstleasly
charming. Each day their associa
tion grew in tender Intimacy and
every fear that had stirred his heart
at first wss lulled st last to sleep.
On the sixth day Blvens rose early
and declared that he would try the
ducks. The barometer was falling, and
dark, snowy looking clouds were piling
up oa the western horixon. A breese
came stealing out of the cloud banks
with the chill of snow in Its breath.
Blvens Insisted on going out st once.
j against the advice and the protest of
1 the guide. lie ot only InsHled Je-
tag after the ducks, but, what win
worse, swore that he was going to gt
his mall and telegrams from the shore.
Stuart protested vigorously.
"I've told yon that the guide is the
only man who can run that tender over
the crooked course to the mainland,
and If he goes away well have no one
to take us out"
"What do you need a guide fort -It's
not a half mile to those blinds. Tve
seen you every day go back and forth
in plain view of the yacht Nan could
row out there and back by herself.
Send him ashore. Don't yon know how
to put out your own decoys?"
"If a strong blow comes we'll need
two strong men to handle the boat"
"Rotr Blvens cried. "We've got two
tenders. Send your guide ashore with
one of the sailors to run his engine.
The other man caa tow us out and
The Tempter's Voice.
a GAINST his Judgment Stuart
allowed Blvens to have his
way. The little man clam
bered on deck and bustled
about, giving orders to the sailor who
was stowing the lunch and ammuni
tion. When Stuart stopped the tender at
the first blind, about 500 yards away.
Here, here! I'm no mollycoddle if
I have been sick. I can throw a stone
to this blind This Isn't the one I
want There it is down yonder to
ward the end of that marsh. I saw
thousands of ducks circling around It
yesterday. I've given In to you every
day we've been down here. I'm going
to have my way this time."
He turned to the sailor who was
running the tender's engine and spoke
"Go to that other blind!"
The sailor sprang to the wheel, and
the tender shot ahead. Stuart settled
back In his seat with angry disgust
and Blvens laughed.
Cheer up; ifs no use to give orders
for a funeral yet If we can't get
back to that yacht in fifteen minutes
against any wind that blows today I'll
eat my hat I'm feeling better than
I have for months. I'm in for a good
time. Don't be a piker."
Stuart determined to make the best
All right" he answered cheerfully,
Good Lord. man. I could walk back
to the yacht at low water it all goes
Yes. unless the wind hauls in to
the northeast and rolls in a big tide
through that Inlet"
"All right: let her roll. The tender
will come back and pull us tn."
By the time the decoys were out it
began to spit soow. and the wind had
As the sailor was about to start
back Stuart spoke sharply:
"Listen to me now. Niels. Keep a
sharp watch on this weather. If you
see the wind haul to the north put a
compass in your tender, take your
bearing from the yacht to this blind
In case it should shut In thick and
come after us in donble quick time.
"If it looks bad don't wait too long. If
It should be blowing a gale you'd bet
ter bring the cook along to steer while
you watch your engine. Have him fix
a light supper before he starts."
Blvens was vastly amused at Stu
Stuart scanned the horizon, watch
ing a flock of ducks working their way
northward. The sign was ominous
Birds know which way the wind is
going to blow before It comes, and If a
gale is on the way they always work
Into the teeth of it
It was useless to tell this to Blvens
He didn't have sense enough to under
stand It. But Stuart quietly made up
his mind to take up the decoys and
tow in as soon as the tide ebbed down
to two feet of water.
In the meantime be would make the
best of the situation. The ducks be
gan to come in and decoy like chick
ens. He killed half a dozen and in the
excitement began to forget the fool-
hardiness of the trip.
Blvens shot a dozen times, missed,
got disgusted and began to fret and
complain. He said:
"Jim, would you mind telling me the
mental process by which you rejected
my offer? You're the only man I've
struck on this earth that didn't have
"Perhaps we have different ways of
fixing valnes. You are not yet fifty
years old and a wreck. What's the
use? What can you do with your
"It .brings luxury, ease, indulgence,
power, admiration, wonder and the
envy of the world."
"What's the good of luxury if you
can't enjoy it ease if you never take
It Indulgence when you have lost the
capacity to play, power If you're too
busy getting more to stop and wield
"Jim. you're the biggest, fool I ever
knew, without a single exception."
Stuart glanced anxiously toward the
yacht It was 3 o'clock. The tide had
ebbed half out and there was barely
enough water on the flats now for the
tender to cross. It was snowing hard,
er and the wind had begun to inch In
toward the north.
"No more ducks today. Cal." Stuart
said briskly, returning to his tone of
friendly comradeship. "We've got to
get awsy from here. It's getting colder
every minute. It will be freezing be
"Well, let It freese." Blvens cried
peevishly. "Whet do we csre? It'i
Jaat ten minutes' run when the tender
To Stuart's Joy he saw the men start
"It's all right; they're coming now?
be exclaimed. "Well have another
crack or two before they get here.
He crouched low In the blind for five
minutes without getting a shot i
and looked for the tender. To his hor
ror he saw her drifting helpless before
the wind, her engine stopped and both
men waving frantically their signals of
The Formal Opening of the
In its beautiful new home, 823 Twentieth Street, mill take place
Tuesday, Dec, 2, 1912
A cordial invitation is extended to the people of Rock Island to
attend the opening on Tuesday and inspect the new store.
"My God!" he exclaimed. "The ten
der's engine Is broken down!"
"Why don't the fools use the oars?"
"They can't move her against this
'Will they go to sea?" Bivens asked.
with some anxiety.
"No; they'll bring up somewhere on
a mud flat or marsh in the bay on this
low water, but God help them If they
can't fight their way back before flood-
"Why?" Blvens asked Incredulously.
"They'd freeze to death in an open
"Norwegian sailors? Bosh! Not on
your life! They were born on ice
bergs." Stuart rose and looked anxiously at
the receding tide. He determined to
try to reach the yacht at once. He put
the guns into their cases, snapped the
lids of the ammunition boxes, stowed
the ducks he had killed under the stern !
of the boat and stepped out Into the
shallow, swiftly moving water. He de
cided to Ignore Blvens and regard him
as so much Junk. He pulled the boat
out of the blind, shoved It among the
decoys and tobk them up quickly.
The snow had ceased to fall, and the
cold was Increasing every moment
Stuart scanned the horizon anxiously,
but could see no sign of the disabled
He had gone perhaps 200 yards when
the boat grounded on the flats. He
saw at once that It was Impossible to
make the yacht until flood tide. The
safest thing to do was to get out and
push to the Island marsh. 200 or SU0
yards away. There they could take
exercise enough to keep warm until the
tide came in again. It would be a
wait of two hours in bitter cold and
Blvens sat up and growled.
"What's the matter? Can't you hur
ry up? I'm freezing to death!"
"We can't make it on this tide. We
will have to go to the marsh."
"Can't we walk over the flats and let
the boat go?"
"I could walk it, but you couldn't."
"Why not?" Blvens asked angrily.
"Because you haven't the strength."
"Nothing of the sort!" Bivens pre
He stepped out of the boat and start,
ed wading through the mud. He had
made about ten steps when his boot
stuck fast and he reeled and fell.
Stuart picked him up without com
ment and led him back to the boat
Bivens was about to climb In when
the lawyer spoke quickly:
"You can't sit down now. You've got
to keep your body in motion or you'll
freeze. Take hold of the stern of the
boat and shove her."
Muttering incoherent curses, the little
man obeyed while his friend walked in
front pulling on the bow line.
In fifteen minutes they reached the
marsh and began the dreary tramp of
two hours until the tide should rise
high enough to float their boat again.
"Why can't we walk along this marsh
all the way to where the yacht lies?"
Bivens asked fretfully. "We can firl
a gun, and the doctor can help us 01
"We can't go without the boat The
marsh la a string of Islands cut by
three creeks. The doctor has no way
to get to us. Both tenders are gone."
Stuart kept Bivens moving Just fast
enough to maintain the warmth of bis
body without dangerous exhaustion.
The wslt was shorter than expected.
The tide suddenly cessed to run ebb
and began to come In. The reason was
an omlnons one. The wind bad hauled
squarely into the north and Increased
its velocity to forty miles an hour, and
each moment the cold grew more ter
rible. Stuart found the little boat
afloat on tite flood tide. Jumped In
.without deTay and began his desperate
battle against wind and tide.
I It was absolutely necessary for Liv
lens to keep his body in motion, so
j Stuart gave him an oar and ordered
j him to get on his knees and belp shove
ber ahead He knew it was impossible
for him to keep his feet.
' Blvens tried to do ss be was told
and made a mess of It He merely suc
ceeded In shoving the boat around.
' Stuart saw they could never maks
, head way by that method, turned and
shot back Into the marsh.
"Get oat!" he shouted sternly. "You
can walk along the edge. I can shove
Blvens grumbled, but did as he was
"Don't you leave the edge of that
marsh ten feet!" Stuart shouted cheer
fully. "I think we'll make It now."
It was a question wbetber one man
had the strength to shove the little
boat through the Icy. roaring wsters
ana keep ner on the shore. Us Old It
successfully for a hundred yards, and J
the wind and sea became so tierce he j
was driven In and could make no
headway. He called Blvens, gave him
an oar and made him walk in the
edge of the water and hold the boat .
off while he placed his oar on the
mud bottom and pushed.
It took two hours of desperate bat
tling to make half a mile through the
white, blinding, freezing, roaring wa
ters. The yacht now lay but 300 feet
away from the edge of the marsh.
"Say. why do we stop so much?'
Bivens growled. "I'm freezing to
death. Let's get to that yacht"
"We'll do our best." Stuart answer
ed gravely. "andMf you know how to
pray now's your time."
"Oh. tommyrot!" Bivens said con
temptuously. "I can throw a stone to
her from here."
"Get in." Stuart commanded, "and
lie down again '!nt on your back!"
Blvens obeyed, and the desperate
Stuart made the first few strokes
with his oars successfully and cleared
the shore, only to be driven back
against it with a crash. A wave
swept over the little craft.
Stuart grasped Bivens' hand and
found a cake of ice on his wrist. He
shoved the boat's nose again into the
wind and pulled on his oars with a
steady, desperate stroke, and she shot
ahead. For five minutes be held her
head into the sea and gained a few
vards. He set his feet firmly against
the oak timbers In the boat's side and
began to lengthen bis quick, powerful
stroke. He found to his Joy he was
making headway. He looked over his
shoulder and saw that he was half
way. He couldn't be more than 150
feet and yet he didn't seem to be
getting any nearer. It was now or
never. He bent to his oara with the
last ounce of reserve power in his
tall sinewy frame, and the next mo
ment an oar Riiapped. the boat spun
round like a top uud In a minute was
hurled buck helpless on the marsh.
As the sea dashed over her again
Bivens looked up stupidly aud
"Why don't you keep her straight?"
Stuart sprang out aud pulled the
numbed man to his feet, half dragged
and lifted him ashore.
. "Here, here, wake up!" he shouted
in his ear. "Get a move on you, or
you're a goner." He began to rub
Bivens' lee clad wrists and bands, and
the little man ana tolled them away
"Stop It!" he snarled. "My hands
are not cold now."-
"No, they're freezing," he answered
as be started across the marsh in a
! dog trot, pulling Blvens after him.
The little man stood It for a hundred
yards, suddenly tore himself loose and
angrily faced his companion.
"Say. suppose you attend to your
own hide I can take care of my
self." "I tell you, you're frezlug. You're
getting numb. As soon as I can get
your blood a little warm we've got to
wade through that water for a hun
dred yards and make the yacht."
"I'll do nothlug of the sort." Bivens
said. "I'll stay here till tiie next tide
and walk out when the water's ebbed
off. I'm not half as cold as I was."
"You're losing the power to feel.
You've got to plunge Into that water
with me now, and we ran tight our
way to safety In five minutes. The
water Is only three feet deep, and 1
can lift you over the big waves. We'll
be there In a Jiffy. Come on!"
He seized his arm ag:iin and dreggetl
him to the edge of the water. Biveiis
stopped short and tore himself from
"I'll see you to the ttottomless pit be
fore I'll move another Inch!" he yelled
savagely. "Go to the devil and let me
alone. I'll take care of myself."
"AH right" Stuart said contemptu
ously as he turned and left him.
He began to walk briskly ?long the
tnarsb to keep warm. All be had to do
tonight was to apply the law of elf
interest by which Bivens had live
and waxed mighty and tomorrow he
could take the woman be loved In his
arms, move Into bis palace its master
and hers. There could be no mistake
about Nan's feelings. He had read the
j yearning of her heart w-lth unerring
! Insight Visions or a life of splendor,
j beauty and power with ber by his IJe
; swept his imagination,
j "She's mine, and I'll take her!" he
j cried. "Let the little, scheming, oily.
I cunning scoundrel die tonight by bis
, own law of self interest I've done j
' TWo 4... . .K... hi. ht... ...
suddenly floled with mem-Tie of his
i j uric aaijc m viMu.r. u:k urnn wh
m ' v. S t UT,M wasp
i byhiwd. it dreams tf herok: deed;
his mother's serene face, his fatherli
high sense of honor.
He turned quickly and retraced but
stes. Blvens was crouching on tit
knees with his back to the fleive. icy
wind,' feebly striking his hands to
gether. "Are you going to flght your way
with me back to that yacht. Cal?" he
"I am not." was the short aaswer.
"I am going to walk the marsh till 4
"You haven't the strength. You
can't walk fast enough to keep from
freezing. You'll have to keep it up
eight hours. You're cold and wet and
exhausted. It's certain death If you
"I've told you 111 take my chances
here, and I want y"
He never finished the sentence. Stu
art suddenly gripped his throat threw
him flat on his back and while he kick
ed and squirmed and swore drew a
cord from his pocket and tied bis
hands and feet securely.
Paying no farther attention to bis
groans and curses, he threw his little,
helpless form across his shoulders,
plunged Into the water and began his
struggle to reach the yacht It was a
difficult and dangerous task, but at
He Bsgan His Struggle to Rsaeh the
last be struggled up the gangway,
tore the cabin door open, staggered
down the steps into the warm, bright
saloon and fell in a faint at Nan's feet
The doctor came In answer to her
scream und lifted Blvens to his state-
j room, whille Nan bent low over the
"Jim, seak to me! You can't die
yet; we haven't lived!"
He sighed and gased:
"Is he alive?"
"Yes, In his stateroom there, cursing
you with every breath."
"Thank God! Thank God!
(to b continued)
bu"iiy contagious. Li
Wl PrOP Roup Cure
nW7 uu a pterentlv and cur.
hnmi! fr-e. ftaf. boilitvt.
ly''-f' "Your money Kfif
1 utrctr si. iet trail
V I i "' -moIc!
. l-rntt Food r., yj4
Notice to Hunters
Will prosecute any hunters
round trespassing on any of (u
Signed by the committee.
Farmers' 'Protective As
sociation of Black