Newspaper Page Text
"No, no!" lIe made a gest ure of de
tnial. "I low ridit'ulous! I ioer 'ly keep
you fromt cert a1in dlestructIon. Vottn cIIi
not go by train, hIeraIst' the riiilrt~ad
has susp'Iitlt'ti pulic service, nor can
YOU r'ide' 01r drive. 1 tell yoti, Si'!iira',
the peo~ple ar'e arot0ui'e. For1 thle tno
inen1t you1 I must neceptl' miy prtotection ,
whether you wish to or not. Tonor
row"--LtongorIo snilelett wi'ar1nly, mean
Ingly-"t'rha11ps yo'i Will not tie in such
haste to reftse it, or to leave La Feri:a.
Walt ntih you undterstanld lne lidtter.
Then-- But enough of this. You art'
unstrung, you wish to be alone with
your thoughts, aiu( what I have to say
can wait fear a fev ilous. In the ileai
tilme, anay ' h 1"! the hospitlity of youri'
ranch for io.,ewif ande my inuln?"
AIaire clu lescel ilechalically. Lon
gorlo saluted( her Iilnge'rs in hris cus
tolliary inittill'r, :Illil hii, with a look
elofil il ' m il 1111t1 i hlit , Iit'4 wlt' t oit
to See to thu e Info'rt Iof his colutnandl.
Alair' Sank into the neanrest chair,
her nervi's qinliering. her 1(innd in: a tuI
moil. 'T'his Ale'xilin wa~S dIeteStabhle,
1nd 11'he was l'rI frm hI ieinig I ith lse Mere
tu a:ker of' amble:Iiouuly g;Illant sp~eechles,
the itielca5lly fervent t wt'r of every
pretty wililonmn, she to ha it lidly sup
p~osed hmim. 1lls was noan al ruItor;
the nuan wa1S hlnly, hoirribuly in earne'st.
There had bi een ;l glint of 1at:1lness inl
his eyes. Ahil he 4e'lually se nIl' l I t
think, that she shar~ed his int'atuin.
It was'u intollerabtle. Yet Lontgio., she'
tIiS stu'e, h:itl min abuilltalte ' l' d! iscre'
tion ; he woul( not dar.' to ofl'er hert
violen1ce. l1he hadl dridl, too ; and1 lin
his way lie wtIIs suii'thing tit a gel'
tlienu n. Si far, she laid a vo ile(d giv
ing 1iin1 oh'Ieni'o. IBrit if mnre slit' Illiie'
phiiln Ii, hiun howl titletrly loath1soine to'
her was( his pusrsuit, she wis sure that
he we1t.l cnise 't') a4nnoy her. Alare'
was self-onid. tl t, stirong-wvi Ilet; she
l1er fluitglits trtiedit' froinn her fears
to the aiiiizing realiy of her widow
hood, Even yet she could not wholly
credit the fact that Ed's wasted lift'e
had1( com1e to ani end( and1( that she was
free to tiake the mnost ol' her own.
Alire remembered her huisbanld now
wlth morite tendler'ness, morte chartity,
than shet wouiI have hellevedl possible,
and1( it steeei to hier pitiful that tine St)
blessed with oplptrtunity shouldi havei
worked such tinvo' with hiliself and
with those net'ar to ilin.
Doubtless it was all a part of somie
providentild scheme, too hlind for her
to solve. Perhaps, inmeed, his own
trials had been designed to the ci
thant her greater, truer love, when it
udid coeic, would tind her ripe, resptni
sive, ready. As for this Mexican gen
eral, she would put him in his plact.
Alait't was still walking thle floor
of hier clhamiber' wheni Dl~tore's entetred,
at dusk, to say thalt suiettr wias ready
and that General Longoriti was wait
"Ask him to excuse me," she told
But Longorio himself spoke from thei
next( roomli, saying: "Senotrak, I beg of
you to lhIoor me. I have' much of im..
portance to saty, antd time presse's. Con
trol your grief antI give me the pleas
ure of your comipanly."'
After aln instalnt's conlsideration,
Alaire yielded. It was btest to haive
the matter over with, on1Ce for all.
The Doors of Paradise.
Alaire began the mockery of playing
hostess with extr'eme dlistlste, aind as
the meal progressed she experienced
a growling unleaisiness. Longorio's belar.
ing had changed since his arrival, it
was still extravagantly courteous
beatifuilly attentive ; he miaintauinet
a flow of conversattlon that1 relIeved heti
of1 441ny effort, and yet lie displayed I
repretssed1 excitemlent that was disturb.
Ing. In Ils ey's thert' was1 a gloating
look of possession hard to endure. De.
spite her icy formnality, lie aippeared
to be holding himself wvithin the
bounds of Propriety only by aln effor
of the wiilI, anti she was not sutrprised
when, at the concluisin of the meal
he cast restraint asidle.
She dId not let him go far with his
wooing before wvarning him: "I won't
listen to you. You are a man of taste
you must realize how offensive this is.'
"Let us not deceive each other," lhe
lfsse. We are alone. Let us be
honest. Do not ask me to put faith ir
your grIef. I find my excuse in the
extraordinary nature of this si tulation.'
"Nothing can excuse Indelicacy," shi
answered, evenly. "tYou transgress the
toIllonest rules of decency,"
put he was impatient. "What sen.
tienent I You did not love your hus,
banI. You were for years his pris
onerr- Through the bars of your prison
I saw and loved you. Dios I The nirs
sight of your face altered the current
of my life. I saw heaven in your eyes
and I have dreamed of nothing els,
ever since. Well4 Providence opene<
the doors and set you free; God gavy
heed to mn prayers and delivered yo1
to me. Now you pretend to grieve a
youir dleliverance; you ask me to re
Ppect the memory of your failer I De
renery? D~eleney? What are they ex
relnt fIffiaities, -which vanish Ii
By Rex Beach
Copyright by Harper & Brother.
Caesar, Napoleon, Porlirlo D)iaz-they
were strong, purposeful men ; they
lived as I live. Senora, you daily with
Alaire's face was white with anger
as she replied : "You cause meit to for
get that you are iy guest. Are you
the nin I considered you or the man
you are reported to be?"
"Are you the gentleman, the friend.
you pretend(ed to be, or-the vandal
whom no woman can trust? You treat
lte as if you were my Jailer. What (10
you mean? What kind of man are you
to tike advantage of my bereave
After a moment's consideration, Lon
gorio .t'gan ha It ingly: 'I don't know
what i:lnd of a nian I :1m, for you have
changed me so. 'T'here was a time
I-I have done things- I have scorned
till rest ra int, all Iaws except those of
mty de sires, and so, perhaps, I am a
vanchil. Make sure of this, however
I shall not injure you. 3Mexico is no
more sacred to me than yoil, mny heart's
Irea stre. Yot ne'usIet tme of indeliey
terautste I lack the strength to smother
ily tdtmirition. I adore you; my be
ing dissolves, my veins are afire with
longing for you; I am mad with the
ktiowtledge that you are ine. MAad?
(arub:ta ! I am Insane; ny itlnd tot
tors; I groe my way like a lan
bliniltld by t dan/zling light ;I sutf0r
nL'l niies. it see ' I it'use to touIci
yol. I itn1 a gin t in my restraint.
Tie strength of heroes is li lin, a liii
1 strangle my iltlils,'s as they ui'
lotti, although the eifort kills tile. Si- i
nortu, I awitlt the ttomill1it of your vol
littry strrenitler. I wit tfor you." lie
eXtelnletl his arls, anti Ahtitr siw
that his olive features were distorted
with emotion; that hi: handli, his
w hole thin, high-strung body were
She could summon no coherent
'Yoil hielloved I wits a hawk tnd
w ould seize yotu, eh?" he querled. "Is
tliut why you continue to shrink? Well.
let ite tell you somnething, if my tongue
will frame the thoutghts in my mind.t
My pvsslon is so d eep 11 atid so sacred
that I would not he content with less
than all of you. I must have you all,
and1l so I wait, trt'ethling. I say this
so badly that I doubt if you under
stand. Listen, then: to possess you
by force would be.--well, as if I sacked
a ctthedral of its golden images and
expected to gain heaven by clutching
the cross in my arms. Senora, in
you I see the p'iceless .iewel of my
love, which I shall wear to dazzle the
world, and lwithout which I shall (de
st roy myself. Now let me tell you
what I can offer you, what setting I
cnn bildi~ for this tr'easure. Marriage
wvith Luis Longorlo-"
Alaire couldl not control a start.$
As if quticke'ned by his initenisity, the
man rend hter thought. "You (did not
imaiigine that I offtered you anythiug
"W~hat wvas I to think? Your repu
"lilood of my heart !" breathed the
gteneral. "So ! Thatt is whait you meatt
a momeint tigo. That is why you re
fuse my embiractes. No, no! Othier
women have fteared me, an ld I have
"What Kind of Man Are You to Take
Advantage of My Bereavement?",
laughed in their hair as they tore at
my arms, but you--you will he0 my
wife, and all Mexico shall bow at your
feet." Hie checked her denial with a
gesture. "Wait until I tell you the
vision I have seen (during these days
of despair. I see Mexico made whole
-ihy my hands; a land of peace and
plenty; a peopl9 with one name upon
their lips--the namne of Longorlo the
D~ellverer; and you as the first lady
of them all. You know me for a man
of tremendous ability in every line.
Well, I know myself, too. I have meas
ured myself carefully, and I have no
weaikness. There Is no other like me.
I'ancho~ Gomnes? Bah I Hie is a red
t hianded bandit of no culture. Can
Ideleria, his chief? The idol of the ig
- norant and a dreamer of no force.
- IPotosi'? lie is president today, but
t what of tomorrow? 'Tbnse who sur
.1 round him a.. ..kaaadh
stumbles toward oblivion. W\'ho will
succeed him? Who will issue from
the coming struggle as the dominant
figure of Mexico? Who but that mil!
tary genius who checks the Yankee
hordes and saves the fatherland? - I
am he. Fate points the path of glory
and I. am her man of destiny. You
see, then, what I bring you-power,
position, riches. Riches? Caramba !
Wait until my hands are in the treas
ury. I will load you with gold and
Jewels, and I will make you the rich
est woman in the world. Senora, I
offer you dominion. I offer you the
president's palace and Chapultepee.
And with all that, I offer you such
passionate love as no wvoman of history
He paused, spent by the force of his
own intensity; it was plain that lie ex
pected an immediate surrender.
Alaire's lips parted in the faintest
of mocking smiles. "You have great
confidence in yourself," she said.
"Yes. I know myself as no one
"Why do you think I care for you?"
Longorio's eyes opened. ills ex
pression plainly showed that hie could
not imagine any woman in her senses
failing to adore' him.
"Don't you take much for granted?"
The Mexican shook his head. Then
his face lightened. "Ah ! Now I see.
Your modesty forbids you to acknowl
'iige your love-is that it? Vell, I know
that you admire me, for I fan See it.
All women admire me, and they nil
end by loving me." Ills chest arched
imperceptibly; with a slender tinger
lie delicately smoothed his black eye
'rows. Alaire felt a wild impure to
augh, but was glad she had subdued
t when he continuel. "I am impetuous,
)ut impetuosity has made me whait I
im. I act, and then mold fate to sm'
ny own ends. Opportunity has de
Ivered to me my heart's desire, and I
vill not he cheated out of it. Among
ie men I brought with me to La
F'ora is a priest. lie is dirty, for I
aught him as he was fleeing toward
he border; but he is a priest, and ho
viii marry us tonight."
Alaire managed to gasp, "Surely you
ire not in earnest."
"Indeed I am! That is why I insist
ed that you dine with me this evening.
I cannot waste more time here, for
necessity calls me away. You shall go
rs my wife."
"Do you think I would remarry on
the very day I find myself a widow?"
"The world will never know."
"You dare to say that !" Her tone
vas one of disgust, of finality. "I won
ler how I have listened to so much. It
"You are still a little hysterical, and
-oui exaggerate. If I had more time,
could afford to wait." He ogled her
v'ith his luminous gaze. "I would let
'o play with me to your heart's cori
ent and exercise your power until you
ired and were ready to surrender.".
Alaine raised her head proudly, her
t.ostrils dilated, her eyes ablaze with
bostility. "This is very humiliating,
bult you force me to tell you that I hate
Longorio was incredulous rather
than offended. He drew himself up to
his full height and smiled, saying:
"'"hat is impossible." Then, ignoring
her impatience : "Come ! You cannot
deceive me. The priest is waiting."
When Alaire spoke next, it was with
liu expression and wvith a tone of such
loathing that his yellowv face paled.
"Your conceit is insufferable," she,
After a brief struggle with himself,
the Mexican cried, hoarsely: "I will
not he refused. You wish me to tame
you, eh? Good ! You have found your
manster. .Make your choice, then.
Which shall it be, surrender or-coin
"So! You have been lying, as I
thought. Compulsion I Now the real
Hie flung up his hands as if to ward
of tiher fury. "No! Have I not made
myself clear? I shall embrace you
only with the arms of a husband, for
this is not the passion of a moment,
b~ut of a lifetime, and I have myself to
consider. The wife of Mexico's next
lresident must be above reproach ;
there must be no scandal, no secrets
hidden away for enemies to unearth.
She must stand before the people as
a perfect woman ; she must lend pres
tige to his name. Whien I spe-ak of
crmpiulsion, then, I mean the right of
Alaire uttered an exclamation of die
gust and turned away, but he inter
cepted her, saying: "You cannot hold
mle at bay. It is destiny. You shall be
mine tonight. Think a moment!I We
are alone in the heart of a country
lacking in every law but mine. Your
friends do not knowv where you are,
and, even if they knew, they could not
help you. Your nation's protest would
avail nothing. Outside of these walls
are enemies who will not let you leave
this house except under the protec
tion of my name."
"Then I shall never leave it," she
For the first time Longorio spoke
roughly: "I lose patience. In God's
name have I not waited long'enough?
My strength is gone." Inpulswelp be
halt encircled her with his thin rmns,
but she seemed armored with ice, and
he dropped them. She could hear him
grind his teeth. "I dare not lay hands
upon you," he chattered. "Angel of
my dreams, I am faint with longing.
To love you and yet to be denied; to
feel myself aflame and yet to see you
cold; to be halted at the very doors
of Paradise! What torture 1"
The fellow's self-control in the.
midst of his frenzy frightened Alaire
more than did his wildest avowals; it
was in something of a panic that she
"One moment you tell me I am safe,
the next you threaten me. You say I
am free, and yet you coerce me. Prove
your love. Let me go-"
"No ! No! I shall call the priest."
Longorio turned toward the door,
but half-way across the floor lie was
halted by a woman's shriek which is
sued from somewhere inside the house.
It was repeated. There was an out
burst in a masculine voice, then the
patter of footsteps approaching down
the tiled hallway. Dolores burst into
her mistress' 'presence, her face
blanched, her hair disordered. She
flung herself into Alaire's army, cry
"Senora! Save me! God's curse
on the rutilan. Oh-"
"Dolores !" Alaire exclaimed. ;hat
Longorio demanded, irritably: "Yes.
Why are you yelling like this?"
"A man- See I One of those dirty
peladors. Look where he tore my
"Well, What Haas You to Say for
dress ! I warned him, but Le was like
a tiger. Benito will kill hhm when he
"Calm yourself. Speak senslbly.
Tell me what happened."
"One of those miserable soldiesa
who came today-pig !" Dolores was
shaking, her voice was shrill. "He fol.
lowed me about like a cat, purring and
grinning and saying the most horrible
things. Just now, when I went to your
room, he was waiting In the darkness,
and he seized me. My money I"
"A soldier? One of my men?" Lon
gorlo was incredulous.
Alaire turned upon him with a blaz
ing anger in her face. "Is this more
of your protection?" she stormed. "I
give you and your men the freedom of
my ranch, and you insult me while
they rob my women."
Hie ignored her accusation, inquiring
of the elder woman, "Who was the fel
"How do I know," Dolores sobbed.
"He is a-a thick, black fellow with a
scar on his lip, like a snarl,"
"Yes, Felipe I I believe they called
Longorio strode to the end of the
living room, flung open the wooden
shutters of a window, and, leaning far
out, whistled sharply on his fingers,
"Olga I Tenlente I Ho, you fel
lows I" he shouted.
From the darkness a voice an
swered; a man, evidently on guard,
"Call old Pancho," the general di
rected. "Tell him to bring me black
l'elipe, the fellow wvith the torn lip.
"Yes, general,'" came the voice; then
the metallic rattle of spurs and ac
coutrements as the sentry trotted
Dolores had completely broken down
flow, and Alaire was trying to comfort
her. Their guest remained by the win
dow, frowning. After a ilme there
sounded a murmur of volc-as, then a
shuffling of feet in the hal.; Alaire's
friend, the old lieutenant, appeared in
the doorway, saluting. Behind him
were several others.
"Here is Felipe," he announced.
"Bring him 4n."
A sullen, frowning man in soiled uni
form was pushed forward, and Dolores
hid her face against her mistress'
"Is this the fellow?" Longorio Ine
"Well, what have you to say for
yourself?7" The general transfixed his
trooper with a stare; then, as the lat
ter seemed bereft of his voice, "Why
did you enter this house?"
Felipe moistened his scarred lips.
"That woman has rings of gold. She's
not so old, either, when you come to
look at her." He grinned at his com
rades, who had crowded in behind old
("' B CONTINUE)D.),
The only time two 'women are in
perfect accord is when they hate the
ea her ' P. B. FITZWATER, D. D.,
Bible Institute of C in the Moody
(Copyright, 1917, Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 2
THE SHEPHERD OF CAPTIVE IS
LESSON TEXT-Ezekiel 34.
GOLDEN TEXT-Th e Lord Is my shop
herd, I shall not want.-Psa. 23:1.
With the complete subversion of
the kingdom of Judah, the national
C usciousness was largely crushed and
the people were without heart for the.
common affairs of life. Ezekiel,
though born in Jerusalem, prophesied
in Babylon near the River Kebar. The
object of his prophesying was to en
courage the captives by placing before
them God's promise of their return to
their own land. Ills name signifies,
"God will strengthen," which is very
appropriate to the mission which in
the providence of God he was called
upon to fill.
I. Israel's Faithless Shepherds De
nounced. (vv. 1-10). These false shep
herds included the kings, princes,
judges and priests. Ezekiel point out
that the captivity was because of sin,
but he shows that the greatest guilt
obtains with reference to these lead
ers. They were placed in the position
to care for and protect the sheep. The
following indictments are brought
1. They fed themselves instead of
the flock (v. 2). They were essential
ly selfish. They ministered to them
selves instead of the sheep. Too many
today are filling public offices for the
sake of private gain. Sometimes een
ministers are found who are more con
cerned about themselves, their pleas
ures and profits, than they are about
the souls of the people who support
2. They were cruel (v. 3). They
were not only mere hirelings, guilty of
looking after themselves, but they act
ually behaved like robbers, preying
upon the flocks. All are guilty of this
same sin who use their influence and
power to the disadvantage of others.
In the theocratic kingdom such behav
ior was peculiarly obnoxious, as the
rulers send ministers were representa
tives of Jehovah himself. The minis
ter and public oficer today is acting
in his capacity for God, not for him
self, therefore he should make the
cause of heaven his chief concern.
3. They neglected the diseased,
wounded, wayward, and lost (vv. 4-6).
As a result of their selfish cruelty
the sheep were without food ; there
fore exposed to disease; had no bond
of unity, were exposed to the ravages
of wild beasts. God's flocks are in
many places thus suffering and dying
because they have not been fed. God's
judgments are against such (vy. 7-10).
II. The Faithful Shepherd. (vv. 11
10). The Shepherd here is none other
than Jesus Christ. The wondierful
blessings here described will be real
ized by Israel in millenial times. This
blessed condition will be ushered in
by the second coming of Christ. How.
sincerely all should pray, "Thy king
dom conme." WVhen the true Shepherd
1. He will seek his lost sheep (v. 11).
Though they have gone astray through
wilfulness on their part, and neglect
on the part of faithless shepherds,
Jesus will seek them .out and save
them. To save the lost was his pe
culiar mission (Luke 19:10).
2. He will rescue them from the
power of their enemies (v. 12). God's
sheep have real enemies and they have
fallen into the enemies' hands, but the
Faithful Shepherd is able to deliver
them. "No one is able to pluck them
out of his hands" (John 10:28, 20).
'3. He will bring them back to their
own land (V. 18). Poor, scattered Is
rael shall one day (may it be soon I)
be brought .back to their own land.
This is the one unmistakable sign by
which we may know the beginning of
the end of this dispensation. Be as
sured that it is not wars, nor pes
tilences that mark the sign of the close
of this age, but the movements of Is
4. He will feed them (vv. 14, 15).
"I will feed my flock, and I will cause
them to lie down, saith the Lord God.
I will seek that- which was lost, and
bring again that which was driven
away, and will bind up that which was
broken, and will strengthen that which
was sick ; but I will destroy the fat
and the strong; I will feed them with
5. Ho will seek that which was lost
(v. 10). 'Dhat which has been driven
away he will seek and bring it bac
0. He will heal them from weak
ness and suffering (v. 16). All the
wounds which Israel has received
these many centuries shall be healed.
ll. The Golden Ag. (vv. 23-27).
The vision of the world as it now is,
is most disheartening. It is midnight
darkness. In this blackness we won
tder why God does not interpose. We
wonder how he can be silent. WVhile
midnight is upon us we are hopeful,
for we see the bow of God's promise
of better things flung across the sky.
This present order shall disappear be
fore the new. In that new order:
1. Jesus Christ, David's Son, shall
be king (vy. 23, 24). This new era of
blessedness can only come into reali
zation wvhen God's Son shall establish
his kingdom upon the art.
WOMAN NOW IN
What Came From Reading
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time ago I felt so
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llu ng and had short
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decided to try a bottle of Lydia E.Pink
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vise every woman, single or married,
who is troubled with any of the afore
said ailments, to try your wonderful
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and I am sure they will help her to get
rid of her troubles as they did me."-.
Mrs. ELSIE J. VAN DER SANDE, 86 No.
York St., Paterson, N. J.
Write the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass, if you
need special ailvice.
Standard remedy for fifty
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A New Place for Orderlies.
There is evidence that life in the
army has its humorous side even in
war time. In a story that recently
went the rounds of the English press,
a newly appointed officer who was
making his first visit to the mess, with
the usual inquiry of "any complaints?"
arrived at one mess somewhat earlier
than he was expected, and the order
ly of the day, being taken by surprise,
and in his shirt sleeves, dived under
the table to save a reprimand.
"Any complaints?" asked the offi
The corporal, grasping the situation
at once, answered for the absent or
"Vho is this?" asked the officer, sud
denly catching sIght of the orderly uin
der the table.
The corporal again rose to the situa
"Orderly of the day, sir," lie an
"Oh i" said the offucer, and passed
The next mess were quite prepared,
with the orderly, spick and span,
standing at attention at the head of
"None, sir," answered the orderly.
The officer looked him well over.
"And who atre you?" lhe asked.
"Orderly of the dlay, sir."
"Then why the dickens areni't you
under the table?" was -the unexpected
Idleness Makes a Fortune.
"If. you sit idly- you will lose mloney
every minute," is a liberal paraphrase
of a wvell-known Japanese-proverb and
serves as a protest against idleness,
hut the Tokyo Hlochi cites the casne of
the great Buddha at Nara,' which,
despite inaction, is reaping a fortune.
During the year endIng June 25 the
Buddha received 351,000 visitors, who
paid admission fees aggregating $9,350.
The exaction of a fee to visIt the big
Buddha began in 1911, sInce which
time $127,500 gate money has been re
Horse Chestnuts as Food.
An effort is being Innde to adapt the'
horse chestnuts to the human dietary.
The nuts are more thanii half starch
and sugar, with some protein and fat,
and are nutritious. 'Their value chiefly
depends omn the elimination of the bit
ter elements and the irritating saponi
South African railways in 1918 wil
expendI $50,815,000, it is estimated.
Portugal thIs year produces 870,831,
577 quarts of grape wine.
"No bowl is too
big when it holds