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COpyRIC-rMiT 1914- /1W L
A ct:ious crowdl of m'ighblrs Invadel
1he miys't ctius home of Julge Ostranler,
county iudge. anl eei',"int ri recolu,', foil
Jowing it veild womtan wtho ias g:iittiti
'titrance throiih the g:a(es of the h1gli
double trriers suirrouinitg tim' puree.
The wornian l.s it sapJi*'mar- hilt the Jidge
I:s founid in : a e itlplir stait,. !teht, his
a-crvant. ,P l a :1r in : ,iyin&; c ttlditioll tud
preucnts etitr.I to :1 sct e ii elimOr. t,'lt
M'Ies. Trhe ju'l;e laa 's. 'lss We elma
.t xpt:lIns t ilto %iwhat has or11 'rel du'ing
his : :'ur.. fie secr'l'tlv dis-vrs t -he
w h(t'ii'umijts Of tet veild wrttrl:tl. Sit
i roves t, tihe wid ow of a i n 1 tried
I ii ,the .iu ' and electrm 't 'l il' for Iiur
1er yesrs lt .*1. i*.'. I itr sinuI. ,li'r is en
,ilge'i t P. s:: ',' s,. fa'oin whtin he h;
Qst':lngc! 'tit the 11us1ilet' Is betwen :hc
B3ut ,-he would not he dented. She
thrusit i upon him and omce his eyes
had fallen up it, they citing there.
though cidently againut hiis will. Ah,
she knew that. Itliuther's exquisite
countenance would plead for itself!
Good seldot grants to such beauty so
lovely a spirit. If the features them
selves failol to appeal, certainly he
must feel tte charm of an expression
which hal already netted so many
hearts. 3rathlessly she watched him,
aind, ,a she watched, she ioted the
heavy lines carved in his face by
thought and possibly by sorrow,
slowly relax and his eyes fill with a
"Parents must learn to endure hit
terness. I have not been exelt my
self from sieh. Your child will not
die. Yiot havi years of mutttutl com
panionlihip before you, while I have
tothi :lg. And now let us end this In
terview. s painful to us both. You
"No," she broke in with sudden
vehemence, all the more srlintg fr'otn
the restraint in which she had held
iersel f up to (IIis moment, "I have
not said- -I have not begun to say
what seetlies like a consuming lire in
my breast. I spoke of a miracle-will
YOU not Uiiten, judge? I am not wild;
I am nt untionscious of presumption.
I am only itt earnest, in deadly ear
nest. A iniraicle is possible. The gulf
between these two tmay yet be
spanned. 1 see a way--"
What change was this to which she
had suddenly become: witness? The
face wih ich had not lost all its underly
ing benignancy even when it looked
its coldest, had now becoie settled
and hard. Ills manner was absoitely
repellent as he broke in with the quick
"flut there is no w ay. what mir
acle coul ever iake y r tiaughter,
lovely as she undoubtedlly is, a litting
match for ity son! None, m'.tadam, ab.
soltely none. Such anl alliance would
b)0 mtontrous111; unnitaturtal.''
''W\hy?"' TIhe wvot (amlit.'1 holdly3.
"Btecaus~e her father died the de-athi
of a criinal ?'
hlis faiit h lrestie as judge."''
(old at timi tinwP artld I havi e lon as
suiitxd by I m:mt i that you were
.Tudge' 0.-; 1r ''er- he l.111 takent a
s'ti'l tow rd the Imlt door-lt' hut It
-a m at h i 1t teran' of his nun
than'-- r m''' thi a ttis ~ I' one cst on 'h
di 0 . ti You un3Ist ha1 ateda
suh ii hi !:nity to:.ardtts sth man
Sltlo u' i', ie o li n~te him?"cv
mv Iteut : d leti ' be questioned
tinu~d.1 ma n, hai ataer at h
vetih jl f: of Uiote wtho so darfeda
3'if ii' fondt harde at txhue tuch prn
sumpii oin. t yo. inswtre hie no ev
arthele. Alm w ith rt?e 'mhs is:n
cou'ttsith!::t beause Is vicofthm pas
mt frb-l d :P't bielrongetompanitn. Ars
judet' if dad. his own' rejudtes"n
h'Tou; utouthaathe rea
Ton, juli; iol easo thouch justwase
yo tn ur Itn eye ant all comeoand
whbch jutik t'in ou at tminettownd
oaw. m i ot rig hdhot? Toi isno
cour i troom ttet tos idoe othe past;n
itan bet 'yo weopne; athed pris
aner to ded. Answe eti, ashenried ont
ino'in mearda reps: t nohr
"hadnt yiu anther raeasigo?" lths
orWhut e yowaf, agans are ouv
dfae m ton hoe hoped&~ tOinor
Oailr nudmxey to hio thiinolun
try byetran of wanssahloedres can
angr'rrit tohe auhvet as hn e So
"What. so thing yo wol thse?
that far yousaf"o- h r o
raking up h sibyo be whichv o
hake theresen wronfuony f ieishol
darer aondt hore heoeless? iver
Ostaner undier nos ouir almeftancith
and by~e m'eas o~flno -sohicbtricane
ville. I shoul 'hn yuwul'e
tODD, I-WA a COMPAm J
"Madam, your hopes and wishes
have misled you. Your husband was
a guilty man; as guilty a man as any
Judge ever passed sentence upon."
"lut he swore the day I last vis
ited him in the prison, with his arms
pressed tight about me and his eye
looking straight into mine as you are
looking now, that he never struck that
blow. I did not believe him then;
there were too inny dark spots in my
memory of old lies premeditated and
destructive of my happiuess: but I
believed him later, and I believe him
Madam, this b, quite tnprotitable.
A jury of his peers coudetred him as
guilty and the Iaw compelled me to
pass sentence upon him. The inev
itable must be accepted. I have said
my last word."
"But not heard mine." she panted.
"For tme to acknowledge the inevitable
where my daughter's life and happi
ness are concerned w ould make me
seent a coward in miy owtn eyes. Helped
or unhelped, with the sympathy or
without the sympathy of one who I
hoped would show himself my friend, I
shall proceed with the task to which
I have dedicated myself. You will
forgive me, judge. You see that John's
last declaration of innocence goes fur
ther with me than your belief, backed
as it is by the full weight of the law."
Gazing at her as at one gone sud
dienly demented, he said:
"I fall to understand you, Mrs.-I
will call you irs. Averill. You speak
af a task. What task?"
"The only one I have a heart for
the proving that lieuther is not the
rhild of a willful murderer; that an
ot her man did the deed for which he
suffered. I can do it. I feel confident
that I can do it; and If you will not
"lelp you! After what I have said
and reiterated that he is guilty, guilty,
Advancing upon her with each rope
Lion of the word, he towered before
her, an imposing, almost formidable
figure. She faced again his anger,
which might well be righteous, and
with almost preternatural insight bold
"You are too vehement to quite con
vince me, Judge Ostrander. Acknowl
edge it or not, there is more doubt
than certainty in your mind; a doubt
which ultimately will lead you to help
mte. 'T'hen my way should broaden
a way, at the end of which I see a
united couple-my daughter and your
;nn. Oh, she is worthy of him," the
woman broke forth, as he made an
>ther repellent and imperative ges
ore, "ask anyone in the town where
ye have lived."
Abruptly andi without apology for
iis r'udleness, Judge Ostrander turned
its back, then with a quick wvhirl about
vhich brIought him face to face wvith
teor onuce more, lie impectuously asked:
"Madam, you were In my house this
unrning. You caine in through .the
ot Ie which Bela htad left unlocked.
VIll you explain how you came to do
hi;? 1)1( you kntow that he was going
lowvn stree't, leavilng the way open be
I ind him ? Was there collusion be
wPIn you ?"
lIher (eyes looked clearly Into his,
shue felt that sihe hiad nothing to dis
;uise or conuceal.
"'I had ur'ged hint to do this, .Judgc
)strander'. I had met him more than'
meeC in the street wh'len he went oui
.0 (10 yourt errands, and1( 1 usmed all my
)ersuasont to Induce him to give mcl
Lhis one opportunity of pleadinig my
'ause with you. H~e was your (devotec
servant, lie showed it ini his (leath, butl
lbe never got over hIs aiffection foi
Olilver. I htad listened to what folki
laid. I htad heard that you wiouldi r'eceivi
nobody; taik to nobody. Bela was m3
Hie was scrutinizing her keenly, an<
for time first time understandingly
Whatever her station, past or present
she was certainly no ordinary wvoman
nor was her face without beauty, ii
as it was by passion and every ardo
of wvhich a loving woman is capablE
No man wvould be likely to resist it um1
less' his armor were thrice forged
Would lie imself be able to? Hie bE
gan to experience a cold fear-a direa
wvhich drewv a black veil over the ft)
ture; a blacker veil thtan that whic)
had hItherto rested upon it.
But his face showed nothing. H
proceeded, with a piercing intensit
not to be withstood:
"When you entered my house lhi
mornting did you come directly to m
"Yes. Dela told me just how t
"And when you saw me indisposed
unable, in fact, to greet you-what di
you do then?"
WVith the force and meaning of on
who takes an oath, she brought he
hand, palm downward on the table b<
foi'e her, as she steadily replied:
"I flew back into the room throug
which I had come, undecided whethe
to fly the house or wait for what migi
hanpen to you, i did not dai'e to g
till 11ela came back. So I staye
Iwatching in a 'dark corner of thi
same roon~ I nove. loft 1t till th
crowd ,came in. Then I en!4 out be
"Was the child with. you-at your
side I mean, all this time?"
"I never lot go her hand,"
"Woman, you are keeping nothing
"Nothing but my terror at the sigh
of Bela running in all bloodyto escape
the people pressing after him."
Sincerity was in her manner and Iti
her voice. The judge breathed more
easily, and made the remark:
"No one with hearing unimpaired
can realize the suspicion of the deaf,
nor can anyone who is not subject to
attacks like mine conceive the doubts
with which a man so cursed views
those who have been active about him
while the world to him was blank."
Thus he dismissed the present sub
ject, to surprise her by a renewal of
the old one.
"What are your reasons," said he,
"for the hopes you have just ex
pressed? I think it your duty to tell
inc before we go any further.
"Excuse me for tonight. What I
have to tell-or rather, what I have to
show you-requires daylight." Then,
/ \ r
He Was Scrutinizing Her Keenly.
as she became conscious of his aston
ishment, added falteringly:
"Have you any objection to meeting
nie tomorrow on the bluff overlooking
The jndge was looking at her; he
had not moved; nor had an eyelash
stirred, but the rest of that sentence
had stuck in her throat, and she found
herself standing as immovably quiet
"Why there?" he asked.
"Because"-her words came slowly,
haltingly, as she tremulously, almost
luarfully, felt her way with him-"be
cause-there-is-no - other - place
-where-I cgn made-my point."
He smiled. It was his first smile
in years and naturally was a little
constrained-and, to her eyes at least,
almost more terrifying than his frown.
"Why have you wvaited till now?'
he called out, forgetful that they were
not alone in the house, forgetful, ap
parently, of everything but his sur
prise and repulsion. "Why not have
made use of this point before it was
too late? You were at your husband's
trial; you wvero oven on the witness
She nodded, thoroughly cowed a'
last both by his indignation and' the
revelation contained in this qluestiol
of the judicial mind-"W~hy now, wvhem
the time wvas then ?"
Happily, she had an answer.
"Judlge Ostrander, I had a reasor
for that, too; and. likec my point, it
is a good one. But do not ask me foi
it tonight. Tomorrowv I will tell yoi
everything. B3ut it will have to ht
in the place I have mentioned. WiI
you come to the bluff where the ruim~
are one-half hour before sunset
Please 17e exact as to the time. Yot
will see why, if you come.".
lie leaned across the table-the:
were on op~posite sides of it-punginj
his eyes into hers, then sirewv hack, an<
remarked with an aspect of gloom bu
wvith much less the appearance of dis
."A very odd request, madam. I hop
,you have good reason for it;" adding~
,"I bury Bela tomorrow and the ce
tory is in thuis direction. I will mee
t* you where you say and at the hou:
And, regarding him closely as he
spoke, she saw that for all the cor
rectness of his manner and the bov
Iof respectful courtesy with which he
Instantly withdrew, that deep woul<
I be his anger and unquestionable the
results to her if she failed to satisa
s him at this meeting of the value o
y her point In reawakening justice and
changing DubliC opinion.
y CHAPTER V.
* On oftheExcerpts.
Oneof helodgers at the Claymord
- inn had great cause for complainut thi
[1 next morning. A restless trampini
over his head had kept him awake al
e night. That It was Intermittent has
r made it all the more intolerable. Jus
i- when ho thought it had stop~ped I
would start up again-to and fro, ti
h and fro, as regula" as clockwvork ani
r much more disturbing.
t But the complaint never realhe
o Mrs. Averill. The landlady had beel
d restless herself. lndeed, the nigh'
it had been one of thought and feelin
a to moe than one nerson in whom w
ar interested.. The feeling we
un1derstand; the thought-that Is, Mrs.
r Averil's thought-we should do well
The one great question which had
agitated her was this: Should she trust
the judge? Ever since the discovery
which had changed Reuther's pros
peets she had instinctively looked to
this one source for aid and sympathy.
But her faith had been sorely shaken
in the interview just related. He was
not the friend she had hoped to find.
He had insisted upon her husband's
guilt, and he had remained unmoved,
or but very little moved, by the dis
appointment of his son-his only re
maining link to life. Judge Ostrander
might seem cold-both manner and
temper would naturally be much at.
fected by his unique and solitary mode
of life-but at heart he must love Oli
ver. It was not in nature for it to
be otherwise. And yet
It was at this point in her musing
that there came one of the breaks in
her restless pacing. She was always
of an impulsive temperament, and al
ways giving way to it. Sitting down
before paper and tuk she wrote the
My Darling if Unhappy Child:
I know that this suddi-n journey on my
part must strike you ar cruel. when, if
ever, you need your mother's presence
and care. But the love I feel for y'ou,
my Reuther, Is deep enough to cause you
momentary pain for the sake of the great
good I hope to bring you out af this
shadowy quest. I believe, what 1 sold to
you on leaving, that a great injusti.e was
done your father. Feeling so. shall \ re
main quiescent and see youth anrl eve
slip from you, without any effort em my
part to sot this matter straight? t cont
not. I have done you the wrong of at
ience when knowledge would have saved
you shock and bitter disillusion, but I will
not add to my fault the inertia of a cow
ardly soul. Have patience with inc. then;
and continue to cherish those treasures
of truth and affection which you may o'e
day feel free to bestow once moro upon
one who has a right to each and all of
This is your mother's prayer.-D11
It was not easy for her to sign
herself thus. It was a name which
ehe had tried her best to forget for
twelve long, preoccupied years. But
her purpose had been accomplished,
or would be when once this letter
reached Reuther. With these words
in declaration against her she could
not retreat from the stand she had
She recommenced that rapid walk
ing to and fro which was working
such havoc in the nerves of the man
in the room below her. When she
paused it was to ransack a trunk and
bring out a flat wallet filled with news
paper clippings, many of them discol
ored by time, and all of them showing
marks of frequent handling.
The first was black with old head
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
NONSENSE TO STAY IN RUT
Ability to "Rise" in Life is More or
Less 'Present in Every
In every business there are many
who know nothing about their possi
bilities. They live humdrum lives,
plodding along in the same old ruts
from day to day, but in a business
sense they are practically dead and
finish their business careers without
Swaking up-they just exist. They
see an occasional man rise up from
the mass on the wings of fortune or
fame. Heb is a nine-day wonder, and
then the rest of the community set
tle dowvn again and wait for some
thing to "turn up" for them.
The hidden forces for rising out of
the ruts are to be found in all "ordi
nary" folk. All that is needed to put
those forces to work is an awvaken
ing-a realization that great effort is
behind great accomplishments. Fame
and fortune (10 not come unbidden.
They come only by reaching out and
grasjping them as they pass by.
The man who is satisfied with things
as they are, will never rise above his
fellows, but the man who reaches
out and grasps every opportunity is
I the man upon whom goodl luck will
IThe hidden powver is in you, all
right, and there it will stay until you
wake up and go out in the world and
make yourself known. Modesty may
be a virtue, but merit that vaunts it
self occasionally is the kind that bring.
home the money to the wilfe and chik
- Looking to the Futura,
We are to consider 'that nations like
3 Rlome, France, Austria, Russia, Great
liritain, have gone forward by tho
- millennium-the thousand years. We
t have not yet grown into our name.. WO
'are a nation in our small clo'thes.
America! It is already-(dating from
3 1898)-something bigger than the
United States. We are even more
fortunate than Rome, for if it be na
3 ture's intent to widen our hive, and It
I it would in any way conciliate the In.
3 dian-Spanish and Indian-Portuguese
I of the South, we could wisely and
f without humiliation abandon our ship
I clerk Vespucius and accept our cap
tain's name of Columbia for our huge
portion of the western world. Coilum
bia may become the gem of the oceans.
Six seas may lap her beaches.-Johr
McGovern, in National Magazine.
S Famous Products of Cyprus.
E Cyprus gave its name to the metal
I copper. For it was from this island
I that the Romans got their supplies of
t the mfetail, wvhich they knew as "Cy.
t prium ae," or, for short, "Cyprium1,"
o in late Latin "cuprum." Another fa
1mous product of the inland was a tree
-not the cypress, which has nothing
[1 to (10 with Cyprus, but the "cyprus.'
a from wvhich a valuable oil was mnadA
t But it is better worth remembering as
g "gop~her," the Hebrow hiamo of the
C wood of which ah's ask wa huam
(By E. O. SELLERS, Acting Director of
Sunday School Course of Moody Bible
Institute of Chicago.)
(Copyright, 1915. Western Nowapaper Union.)
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 28
AMOS, THE PEARLESS PROPHET.
LESSON TEXT-Amos 5:1-15.
GOLDEN TEXT -- He that hath my
word lot him speak my word faithfully.
Among the prophets Amos bulks
large. His message (B. C. 787 ?) is
most thoroughly modern and its ap
plication to our present day problems
deserves careful consideration. Read
the entire book prayerfully. Chapters
1 and 2 enumerate the sins of the
nation and of Israel: 3-6 contain ad
dresses of the prophet: 7:1,9, 10 rec
ords his visions and the conclusion,
9:11-15 is a Messianic prophecy. The
modern prophet of social service and
those who neglect a proper consider
ation of "applied Christianity," both
ought to ponder well this passage.
I. Jehovah's Lamentation, vv.1-3. The
words of this lesson are those of Je
hovah spoken to the house of Isreal
but apply to all people of all ages.
Verse one is a prophecy of the mas
ter's grief over the holy city (Luke
13:34; 19:41). Outwardly rich and
opulent, in Jehovah's sight the na
tion had already ftllen (v. 2 R. V.)
and there "is none (present tense) to
raise her up." Israel is personified
as a maiden sorely wounded. Spoken
decades before, Israel did fall and has
risen no more. But there is a possibil
ity of mercy. There is here a com
mand and a promise and those who
obey the command will obtain the
promise of life.
To "seek ye me" (v. 4) is to turn
the face to him rather than to turn
the back. It implies the forsaking
of all evil thoughts, yea, our own
thoughts and ways and to turn unto
him who will abundantly pardon (Isa.
55:6-7; Deut. 30:28). There is life for
the most outbreaking and outrageous
sinner if he will seek the Lord.
II. The Prophet's Exhortation, vv. 4-9.
The places mentioned in verse five
had each been made sacred by God's
presence and subsequently degraded
by idolatry. Bethel especially so.
(Gen. 12:8; 28:10-18; I Kings 12:29-29).
These new religions and the false
worshiping were beguiling even the
sincere and unwary, hence the warn.
ing. We need to beware of the mani
fold "new cults" lest we depart from
the faith of our fathers. America is
today standing upon a social and re
ligious crater in many ways similar to
ancient Israel. God is either a con
suming fire (Heb. 15:28.29; Mark
9:43.49) to the impenitent or else a
minister of grace to those who repent.
Verse seven is a suggestion regard
ing the rulers of that day and finds
far too many counterparts in our own
times. In verse 4 Jehovah exhorts
the people to "seek him and live."
In verse 6 the prophet utters the
same cry. Now (v. 8) the appeal is to
seek him because to do so is wisdom.
(a) It is he "that maketh the stargj,"
the earth, yea, everything, and it is
well to be on his side (Ps. 19). (b)
Heo "turneth the shadow of death into
morning" (R. V.) (see Ps. 30:5). Who
can comprehend the vast host of his
saints for whom this has been done?
(c) Ho "maketh the day dark with
the night" (R. V.). This he is doing
repeatedly. 'rho God wvho set the (lay
in its turn can also turn it aside;
ho has (lone it both past and present.
Ill. The Word of Application, vv.
10-15. Sinners always hate the man
who rebukes their sin. Scripture is
not needed to prove this fact, for' we
see it todlay. We are speclifcally
warned against the praise of the
wicked (Luke 6:26) and any true and
upright witneoss for Christ knowvs that
he is abhorred by those whose lives
are crooked. (John 3:18, 20). Versa
11 (A. V.) sounds very much 1l1ke
many of the strictures that are being
made regarding the acts of some of
the rich of today. IHow frequently we
behold mansions built from the pro
coeds of optrwession deserted by the
ones who anticipated their occupancy.
How few fortunes are really expended
and enjoyed by those who make the
accumulation. The manner by which
we accumulate, our conduct towards
the just (Acts 7:52), our acceptance
of bribes, and our neglect of the needy
and the poor is all known to God,
(V. 12). "Therefore," even as today
it is difrlcult and costly to get justice
in our courts, even as iniquity is rapid
ly growing in the earth, about all the
prudent man can do is to hold his
peace, to wait upon God and watch for
him, lie it is who must call with
trumpet voice (Isa. 58:1) oven though
he does now speak with human lips.
The fourth exhortation to "seek" (V.
14) is to search after the good, though
the time be an "'evil one."~
True goodness is to "hate evil and
love the good" (Ps. 97:10; Romi. 10:9).
By this test we may know if we really
hate sin, if we are truly righteous.
We have churches and lack rever
ence; we have preachers but are not
sufilciently conscious of our weak
morals; we hear sermons yet our faith
We can get on without armies andl
navies, airships and submarines, kings
and legislators, yea lacking in all of
the conveniences of modern civiliza
tion, but we cannot exist, much less
grow flourish and triumph without
RestTho seorn etn
Don't give up. When you feel all
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Dr. B. liflaves,P.O. 13ox822, Allentown, Pay.
Some women are happy because
they know how to think they are.
To keep clean and healthy take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regulate
liver, bowels and stoinach.-Adv.
Scheme Didn't Work.
"I tipped every waiter in the dining
room," said the man at the summer
"And thereby secured the best of
"No. The head waiter asserted his
authority and called a boycott. He
was indignant because I didn't hold
out on the other boys and give all
the money to him."
All Very Tragic.
At the Players' club in New York
the happy ending so essential to a
play's financial success was being dis
cussed, when Butler Glaenzer said:
"No play has a happy ending."
They looked at him through the cig
arette smoke in amazement.
"No play has a happy ending," he
repeated. "It runs on and on, and at
last it ends tragically in some one
horse town, with the entire road com
pany stranded and without the price
of an oyster stew among the lot of v
How He Saw the Louvre.
A French literary man fell in with
one of the new order of American
commercial men the other night and
asked him if he hlad seen thle sIghts
"Yes3," ho said, "hut I find that the
police have closed mdst of the sights."
"Oh, no," said his litera~ry friend,
"the real sights of Paris, the monu
ments, are always ope-the Pan
theon, Notre Dame. the Invalides, the
Madeleineo and the Louvre."
"Ah, yes. I have seen the Louvre
"Thoroughly?" said tile French
homme dle lettres in sulrpr'ise, recall
ing the labyrinthian vastness of the
Louvre collection, "and how long did
it fake you?"
"Fully an hour,1'" was the r'eply
which has left the Fre'nchmnan puz
zled ever since.
Is a valuable
Strength of body must be
combined with a healthy,
active mind, to make for
It is well established that
both body and brain are
nourished and rebuilt daily.
frorn food--each taking up the
Particular elements required.
made of .wheat and malted
barley, supplies all the rich
nutriment of the grains, in.
cluding the vital mineral
elemeints necessary for build..
mng stout bodies and active.
Grape-Nuts food not only
supplies rich, well-balanced
nourishment, but is delicious
and easy to digest.
"There's a Reason"
-sold by gr,>cca~g