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TOMBSTONE WEEKLY EPITAPH.
CHAPTER XVII Continued.
pTou silly child!" Louise exclaimed.
"No one told me yon were here. Ha e
you hnd any lunch T
"Lng ago." Sophy replied. "I have
been finishing your accounts."
Louise made a Uttle grimace.
Tell me the worst." she begged.
"Ton are overdrawn at your bank,
your bills are heavier than ever this
month, and there are five or six special
accounts one for some electric fit
tings, another for the hire vt a motor
car which ought to be paid."
Louise was looking up at the celling.
"It would be nice," she said, "to
have someone to pay one's bills and
look after one. and see that one wasn't
"Well, you need someone badly," So
phy asserted. "I suppose you mean
to make op your mind to It some day."
"I wonder I" Louise murmured. "Did
you know that that terrible man from
the hills John Strangewey's brother
has been here this morning? He fright
ened me to death."
"What did he want?" Sophy asked
"He was a trifle Tague," Louise re
marked. "I gathered that if I don't
send John back to Cumberland, he's
going to strangle me."
Sophy leaned across the table.
"Are you going to send him back?"
"I am In an uncertain frame of
mind." Louise confessed. "I really
can't decide about anything."
"I want to tell you this, Louise,"
Sophy said firmly. "John Is getting to
know a great many people, and you
know bow men talk at the clubs.
Aren't you sometimes afraid that he
will bear things and misunderstand?"
"I am expecting it every day," Lou
"Then why don't you end It?"
There was a silence between the tw o
women. The muffled street noises
from outside became the background
to a stillness which grew eery mo
ment more oppressive. Louise returned
to her former attitude. She looked
steadfastly before her, her face sup
ported by her hands.
Sophy grew paler and paler as the
minutes passed. There was something
strange and almost beautiful In Lou
ise's face, something which had come
to her lately, and which shone from
her eyes only at rare Intervals.
"Yon care for him, I believe I" Sophy
cried at last. "Ton care for him I"
Louise did not move.
"Why not?" she whispered.
There was a ring at the front door.
Louise, from her place, could see the
long, gray bonnet of John's car. Al
most before she could speak, he was
"It's an atrocious time to come, I
know " he began apologetically.
"You're in time for some coffee, any
how," Sophy told him cheerfully. "And
I know Louise Is glad to see you. be
cause If yon hadn't come, I was going
to make her go through some ac
counts." "You know I am always glad to see
Ton," Louise murmured, pointing to a
chair. "Sophy and I have been having
most interesting discussion, but we
nave come to a cut de sac"
"I really came." John explained, "to
ask If yon cared to come and see a
collection of pictures. There's an Ital
ian a futurist, of course Just un
packed his Uttle lot and set them np
over a curiosity shop In Clifford street.
He Is sending out cards for next week,
but I could take yon today that Is,
If yon would care about It. We can
so somewhere for some tea afterward."
Louise made a Uttle grimace.
"What bad luck!" she exclaimed.
She stopped short. She felt that by
her hesitation she had. In a sense, com
"I have promised to go and have tea
with the prince at Seyre House," she
said. "It is an engagement we made
John set down his empty coffee cup
with a clatter. An Inexplicable but
dominating fury seemed to hare sud
denly assailed him. He took out a
cigarette and tried to Ught It. Sophy,
after watching him for a moment In
astonishment, aUpped out of the room.
Louise came orer to his aide.
"Are yon reaUy so much disappoint
ed?" she -sked. "I am so sorry! If
1 i .ad known that you were coming for
ne. I would hare kept myself free."
-It Isn't that exactly," John an
swered. "It's adbethlnj I can't alto
gether explain. If jou don't mind, I
think Iwil be going. There I some
thing I must put right"
He left wltaoBt another word. She
watched him step teto his new motor-
r ni.d drive away a wue recueauy.
-nnsiderins the crowded state of the
treets. He drew op. a few mtaatea
i-..r ontslde the dob to PaH Ma.
-h..r. m It ckaaoed. he had
.h.f rf.T with the BCtoce of Seyre.
H '.aaai the aetae BOH sfeUac hi
t. mokhMC nam, reaalna; a review.
over the t f which
John asstiafiea, m
"I came back to have a word with
The prince laid down the review,
keeping his finger in the place.
"Not long ago," John went on, "In
this room, someone I think It was Ma
jor Charters asked jou what you
were doing this afternoon. You repUed
that jou were engaged. There were
etcral others present, and they began
to chaff you. Perhaps I Joined In I
don't remember. I think that It was
Major Charters who asked you, to use
his onn words, whether your appoint
ment was with a lady. You replied In
the affirmative. There w as a loud vol
ley of chaff. You listened without con
tradiction to many references concern
ing the lady and the afternoon's en
gagement" The prince nodded slightly. His face
remained quite expressionless.
"As a matter of fact" John conclud
ed, "I have discovered by the purest
accident that Miss Maurel Is to be your
guest this afternoon at Seyre House."
The prince Inclined his head gently.
He remained monosyllabic.
John frowned heavily.
"Can't you see," he went on bluntly.
"that If any one of those men who
were present and heard what was said
about your guest found out afterward
that It was Miss Maurel who came to
see you well, I need not go on, need
I? I am sure you understand. The
things which were hinted at could not
possibly apply to her. Would you
"The Things That Were Hinted Could
Nat Possibly Apply to Her."
mind sending a note to Miss Maurel
and asking her to have tea with you
some other afternoon?"
'And why the deuce should I do
that?" the prince asked, a trifle paler,
but entirely self-possessed.
"To oblige me," John replied.
The prince wiped his eyes'ass care
fully upon his handkerchief.
4Mr. Strangewey, you are a Tery
amiable young man," he said equably.
to whom I have tried to show some
kindness for Miss Maurel's sake. I
really do not see, however pardon my
putting It plainly what business this
is of yours."
"It Is my business," John declared,
because I have asked Miss Maurel to
be my wife, and because I am hoping
that some day, before very long, she
The prince sat quite still In his chair.
his eyes fixed upon a certain spot In
the carpet He had not even the ap
pearance of being engaged In thought
He seemed only steeped In a sort of
passivity. Finally, with a sigh, he rose
to his feet
"My young friend," be decided, "your
statement alters the situation. I dla
not credit yon with matrimonial Inten
tions. I must see what can be done!"
His Ups relaxed ever so slightly o
slightly that they showed only a
glimpse of his teeth In one straight
hard line. He looked at John mildly,
and his words seemed desUtute of all
offense; yet John felt the lightnings
were playing around them.
"I shaU write a note to Miss Mau
rel," the prince promised, as be made
his way toward the writing table, "and
ask her to visit me upon some other
Back again to his rooms, and, later
on, once more to Louise's Uttle bouse
In Kensington; a few minutes' master
ful pleading, and then success. Louise
wrapped herself np and descended to
the street by his aide.-
For an hour or more Jobs drove
steadily westward, scarcely speaking
more than a chance word. It was twl
Brht when he lnwaht the car to a
standstill. Loatoe raised her Tell and
-Wear aha aakex! teastrjagly.
He null ml hack' She throttle ea
Us steeriac wheel aad stopped the
toe. Then he Wait toward her.
1 "J B
said. "I have brought yon here that
I may say It In my own way and In my
"This Is Uke yout" Louise mur
mured. "You had to bring me out to
a hilltop, on the dreariest hour of a
wet March afternoon, to tell me
"First of all." John began, "I will an
swer a question which you have asked
me three times since we started out
this afternoon. You wanted to know
how I found out that you were not go
ing to tea with the prince. Well, here
Is the truth: I asked the prince to
change the day of your visit to him."
Her fine, silky eyebrows came a Uttle
"You asked him that?" she repeated.
"And be consented?"
"I will explain," John continued. "It
was a most unfortunate circumstance.
but In the club, after lunch, the subject
of spending the afternoon came up.
The prince spoke of an engagement
He was tied at home, he said, from
four to six. Some of the men began
to chaff him, and suggested that he
was entertaining some lady friend, his
latest favorite well, I dare say you
can Imagine the rest," John broke off.
Her fingers played nervously for a
moment with the edge of the rug. She
drew It higher up.
"Well, when I left your bouse the
first time this afternoon, I went
straight back to the prince. I pointed
out to him that after what bad been
said, as It might become known that
you were his guest of today. It would
be better for him to postpone your
visit He agreed to do so."
"Was that all that passed between
"Not quite," John replied. "He
asked me what concern It was of mine,
and I told him I hoped that some day
yon would be my wife."
She sat quite still, looking down
upon the flaring lights. She was filled
with a restless desire to escape, to
start the motor herself, and rush
through the wet air into London and
safety. And side by side with that
desire she knew that there was noth
ing In the world she wanted so much
as to stay Just where she was, and to
hear Just the words she was going to
"So much for that!" John proceeded.
And now please listen. I have brought
you out here because under these con
ditions I feel more master of myself
and my thoughts, and of things I want
to say to yon. Something takes me by
the throat In your Uttle drawing-room,
with Its shaded lights, its perfume of
flowers, and Its atmosphere of perfec
tion. Yon sit enthroned there Uke the
queen of a world I know nothing of,
and all the time letters and flowers
and flattering Invitations are showered
upon you from the greatest men in
London. The atmosphere there stifles
me. Louise. Out here yon are a woman
and I a man, and those other things
fall away. I have tried my best to
come a little way Into sympathy with
your life. I want yon now to make np
your mind to come down a Uttle way
Into mine I"
She felt the sudden snapping of ev
ery nerve In her body, the passing
away of aU sense of wUl or resistance.
She was conscious only of the little
movement toward him. the Involuntary
yielding of herself. She lay back In
his arms, and the kisses which closed
her eyes and lips seemed to be work
ing some strange miracle.
She was In some great empty space,
breathing wonderful things. She was
on the hilltops, and from the heights
she looked down at herself as she had
been a poor Uttle white-faced puppet
strutting about an overheated stage. In
a fetid atmosphere of adulation, with
a brain artificially stimulated, and a
heart growing cold with selfishness.
She pitied herself as she had been.
Then sbt opened her eyes with a start
"How wonderful It all Is!" she mur
mured. "Yon brought me here to tell
"And to hear something P be Insist
ed. "I have tried not to, John," she con
fessed, amazed at the tremble of her
sweet low voice. Her words seemed
like the confession of a weeping child.
"I cannot help It I do love yon I I
have tried not to so hard, bnt sow
now I shall not try any morel"
They drove quietly down the long
hill and through the dripping streets.
Not another word passed between
them Ull they drew np outside her
door. She felt a new timidity as he
handed her out an Immense gratitude
for bis firm tone and Intuitive tact
"No, I won't come In, thanks," be de
clared. Ton hare so Uttle time to
rest and get ready for the theater."
Ton will be there tonight?" she
He laughed as If there were humor
la the saggestloa, of Ma absence.
He slipped hi his dates and drove
off throagh the rato-gleamlag streets
with the smirtii aad air of a coaeaerer.
Leasee aaaeed teto her Httle house to
lad a visiter walttog for her there.
the early part of that afternoon In a
manner wholly strange to him. In pur
suance of an order given to his major
domo Immediately on his return from
his club after lunch, the great recep
tion rooms of Seyre House, the picture
gallery and the ballroom were pre
pared as If for a reception. Dust-sheets
were swept aside, masterpieces cf
palnUng and sculpture were uncovered,
the soft brilliance of concealed electric
lights lit up many dark corners.
He was forty-one years old that
day, and the few words which John
had spoken to him barely an hour ago
had made him realize that there was
only one thing In ll'e that he desired.
The sight of his treasures merely
soothed his vanity. It left empty and
unsatisfied his fuller and deeper de
sire of living. He told himself that
his Ume hod come. Others of his race
had paid a great price for the things
they had coveted In life. He, too, must
follow their example.
He was In Louise's drawing-room
when she returned Louise, with hair
and cheeks a Uttle damp, but with a
wonderful light In her eyes and with
footsteps that seemed to fall upon air.
"Some tea and a bath this mo
ment Aline I" she called out as she
ran Ughtly up the stairs. "Never mind
about dinner, I am so late. I will
have some toast Be quick I"
"Madame " Aline began.
"Don't bother me about anything
now," Louise Interrupted. "I will
throw my things off while you get the
She stepped Into her UtUe room,
throwing off her cloak as she entered.
Then she stopped short almost upon
the threshold. The prince had risen
to his feet
He came toward her. Even as he
stooped to kiss her fingers, his -eyes
seemed to take In her disheveled con
dition, the little patches of color In
her cheeks, the radiant happiness
which shone In her eyes.
"I am not an unwelcome Intruder,
I hope," he said. "But how wet you
The fingers which he released fell
nervelessly to her side. She stood
looking at him as If confronted with
a sudden nightmare. It was as If this
new-found life were being slowly
drained from her veins.
"You are overtired," he murmured,
leading ber with solicitude toward an
easy chair. "One would Imagine, from
your appearance, that I was the bear
er of some terrible tidings. Let me
assure yon that It Is not so."
He spoke with his usual delibera
tion, but she seemed powerless to re
cover herself. She was still dazed
and white. She sank Into the chair
and looked at him.
"Nothing. I trust" he went on, "has
happened to disturb you?"
"Nothing at all," she declared hast
ily. "I am tlrod. I ran upstairs per
haps a Uttle too quickly. Aline bad
not told me that there was anyone
"I had a fancy to see yon this after
noon," the prince explained, "and.
finding you out I took the liberty of
waiting. If yon would rather I went
away and came for you later, please
do not hesitate to say so."
"Of course not!" she exclaimed. "I
do not know why I should have been
so silly. Aline, take my coat and
veil." she directed, turning to the
maid, who was lingering at the other
end of the room. "I am not wet
Serve some tea In here. I will have
my bath later, when I change to go to
She spoke bravely, bnt fear was In
her heart She tried to tell herself
I Bet Von to Do Me the Honor of
that thla visit was a cotnddence, that
It meant nothing, bat aU the time she
The door dosed behind ABse, aad
they were alone. The prince, as If
anxious to give her time to
herself, wafted to the wwdow
An Unusual Love Story
By E. PHILLIPS OPPENHEIM
When he turned around, Louise had
at least nerved herself to meet what
she felt was Imminent
The prince approached her deliber
ately. She knew what he was going
"Louise," he began, drawing a chair
to her side, "I have found myself
thinking a great deal about you dur
ing the last few weeks."
She did not Interrupt him. She
simply waited and watched.
"I have come to a certain determin
ation," he proceeded; "one which. If
you will grace It with your approval,
will give me great happiness. I ask
yon to forget certain things which
have passed b tween us. I have come
to you today to beg you to do me the
honor of becoming my wife."
She turned her head very slowly
until she was looking him full In the
face. Her lips were a Uttle parted,
her eyes a Uttle strained. The prince
was leaning toward her In a conven
tional attitude; his words had been
spoken simply, and in his usual con
versational manner. There was some
thing about him, however, profoundly
"Your wife I" Louise repeated.
"If you will do me that great hon
or." It seemed at first as If her nerves
were strained to the breaking-point
The situation was one with which her
brain seemed unable to grapple. She
set her teeth tightly. Then she had a
sudden Interlude of wonderful clear
sightedness. She was almost cool.
"You must forgive my surprise, Eu
gene," she begged. "We have known
each other now for some twelve years,
have we not? and I believe that this
Is the first time you have ever hinted
at anything of tha sort!"
"One gathers wisdom, perhaps, with
the years," he repUed. "I am forty
one years old today. I have spent the
early hours of this afternoon In reflec
tion, and behold the result 1"
"You have spoken to me before," she
said slowly, "of different things. You
have offered me a great deal In life,
but never your name. I do not under
stand this sadden change I"
"Louise," he declared, "if I do not
tell you the truth now, you will prob
ably guess It Besides, this Is the one
time In their lives when a man and
woman should speak nothing but the
truth. It Is for fear of losing yon
that Is why."
Her self-control suddenly gave way.
She threw herself back In ber chair.
She began to laugh and stopped ab
ruptly, the tears streaming from her
eyes. The prince leaned forward. He
took her hands In his, but she drew
Ton are too late, Eugene I" she
said. "I almost loved you. I was al
most yours to do whatever yon Uked
with. But somehow, somewhere, not
withstanding all your worldly knowl
edge and mine, we missed It We do
not know the truth about life, you and
I at least yon do not and I did not"
He rose very slowly to bis feet
There was no visible change In his
face save a slight whitening of the
"And the sequel to this?" be asked.
"I have promised to marry John
Strangewey," she told him.
"That" he replied. "Is Impossible!
I have a prior claim."
The light of battle flamed suddenly
In her eyes. Her nervousness had
gone. She was a strong woman, face
to face with him now, taller than he,
seeming. Indeed, to tower over him In
the splendor of her anger. She was
like a lioness threatened wlth'the loss
of the one dear thing.
"Assert It then," she cried defiant
ly. "Do what yon wUl. Go to him
this minute. If yon have courage
enough, if It seems to yon welt Claim,
Indeed 1 Bight! I have the one right
every woman In the world possesses
to give herself, body and soul, to the
man she loves ! That Is the only claim
and the only right I recognize, and I
am giving myself to hist, when he
wants me, forever I"
She stopped suddenly. Neither of
them had heard a discreet knock at
the door. Aline had entered with the
tea. There was a moment of silence.
"Put It down here by my side.
Aline," her mistress ordered, "and
show the prince of Seyre out"
Aline held the door open. For a
single moment the prince hesitated.
Then he picked np his hat and bowed.
"Perhaps," be said, "this may sot
be the last word!"
John came back to town from bis
Cumberland home, telling himself that
all bad gone as well as be had expect
ed. He bad done his duty. He bad
told Stephen his news, and they bad
parted friend. Yet all the time be
was eonsdoa of aa undercurrent of
Louise met him at the station, aad
he faaded that ber expression, too,
although she welcomed him gaJry
enough, was a HttJe anxious.
"Wear she asked, as she took his
arm aad led him to where her Hmeay
sine was watttos. "What dM that tor
rStle brother eff jean sayr
"It might have been worse," he de
clared. "Stephen wasn't pleased, of
course. He bates women like poison,
and he always wilL That Is because
he will Insist upon dwelling upon cer
tain unhappy Incidents of our family
"I shall never forget the morning
he came to call on me." Louise sighed.
"He threatened all sorts of terrible
things if I did not give you up."
"Why didn't you tell me about it?"
"I thought It might worry you," she
repUed, "and it couldn't do any good.
Her Lips Sought His and Clung to
He beUeved he was doing his duty.
John, you are sure about yourself,
He was a little startled by the earn
estness of her words. She seemed
pale and fragile, her eyes larger and
deeper than usual, and her mouth
tremulous. She was like a child with
the shadow of some fear hanging over
her. He laughed and held her tightly
Her Ups sought his and dung to
them. A queer little wave of passion
seemed to have seized her. Half cry
ing, half laughing, she pressed her
face against his. "I do not want to
net tonight I do not want to play,
even to the most wonderful audience
In the world. I do not want to shake
hands with many hundreds of people
aty that hateful reception. I think I
want nothing else In the world but
She lay, for a moment passive In
his arms. He smoothed her hair and
kissed her tenderly. Then he led her
back to her place upon the couch.
Her emotional mood, while It flattered
him In a sense, did nothing to quiet
the little demons of unrest that pulled,
every now and then, at his heart
strings. "What Is this reception?" be asked.
She made a little grimace.
"It Is a formal welcome from the
English stage to the French company
that has come over to play at the new
French theater," she told him. "Sir
Edward and I are to receive them.
You will come, will yon not? I am
the hostess of the evening."
"Then I am not likely to refuse, am
IT he asked, smiling. "ShaU I come
to the theater?"
"Come straight to the reception at
the Whitehall rooms," she begged. "Sir
Edward is calling for me, and Gralllot
wUl go down with us. Later, If yon
care to, you can drive me home."
"Don't you think," he suggested,
"that It would be rather a good oppor
tunity to announce our engagement?"
"Not tonight!" she pleaded. Ton
know, I cannot seem to believe It my
self except when I am with you and
we are alone. It seems too wonderful
after ail these years. Do you know,
John, that I ant nearly thirty?"
"How pathetic! An the more rea
son, I should say, why we should let
people know about It aa soon as pos
sible." "There U no particular hurry," she
said, a Uttle nervously. "Let me get
used to It myself. I don't think yon
wUl hare to wait long. Everything
I have been used to dolus and think
Ing seems to be crumbling up around
me. Last night I even bated my work,
or at least part of It"
His eyes Ut np with genuine pleas
ure. "I can't teU you how glad I am to
bear you say that" be declared, 1
dont hate your work I've got over
that I don't think I am narrow about
It I admire GralUot and his play Is
wonderful. But I think, aad I always
shaU think, that the denouement to
that third act to abominable 1"
She nodded understandlngly.
1 am beginning to realize bow yoa
mast fed," she confessed. "We west
talk about K aay more bow. Drive
me to the theater, win yoa? I want
to be there early tonight. Just to get
ererythtag ready far
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W. N. U DENVER, NO. 7-1918.
Surely Meatless Day.
They didn't violate "meatless da"
Food conseratlon hath its heroes
and heroines no less than ar.
A young liouseulfe bought herself a
lamb stew, and that evening set It
forth for the Uelectntlon of her hus
band. The stew was mostly lamb bone, the
husband thought, as he searched the
dish for a bit of meat.
His probe rroved unsuccessful.
But he didn't say anything.
Neither did his wife, but she was
thinking a lot.
All of a sudden the husband spoke
"Why. this is meatless day!" ha
gnsped, horror struck In remembrance.
Ills wife looked sadly at the dish.
"It Is," she said, grimly.
RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR.
To half pint of water add 1 oz. Bay
Ram. a m.ill box of Barbo Compound,
and L oz. of glycerine. Any druggist caa
put this up or jou can mix it at home at
very little cost. Full directions for mak
ing and use come in each box of Barbo
Compound. It will gradually darken
Etreakcd, faded gray hair, and make it soft
and glossy. It will not color the scalp, is not
sticky or greasy, and does not rub off. Adr.
Might Have to Say Them Twice.
While snowbound at IiU aunt's bouse
my son Harold was put to bed tempo
rarily, waiting for the storm to cease.
Aunt Edith said to him: "Harold, why
don't jou say jour prajers?" and be
sweetly answered: "I don't know If I
should say my prayers because I don't
know If I'm going to sleep her to
night." Chicago Tribune.
"Is he ery pretty?"
"Verj-. She keeps her father broke
buying gowns to equal her face."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the
original little liver pills put up 40 years
ago. They regulate liver and bowels. Ad.
Lots of men don't have to travel far
when they go to the bad.
Ten imrfcs for a nickel. Always buy Red
Crews llac Blue; have beautiful, clear
white clothes. Adr.
After all, the speculator Is a sort
of bargain counter.
The highest liberty Is the liberty to
Keep Yourself Fit
You can't afford to be laid up with
ore, aching kidneys in these days of
high prices. Some occupations bring
kidney troubles; almost any work
makes weak kidneys worse. If yoa feel
tired all the time, and suffer with lame
back, sharp pains, dizzy spells, head
aches and disordera kidney action, use
Doan's Kidney Pills. It may save an
attack of rheumatism, dropsy, or
Bnght's disease. Doan's have helped
thousands back to health.
A Colorado Case
J. K. May 31SM Main
8t Sterling. Colo says:
J was almost helpless
with sharp pains In my
back. My limbs were
tiff and sore and I al
ways felt tired and rest
less. The kidney secre
tions passed far too of
ten. On A friend's ad
vice, I used Doan's Kid
ney i-nis ana inev xrcea
me of the troubles. I
seldom have need of a
kidney medicine now
but nevertheless. I
wnnlAn't to without a
bos of Doan's In the house."
Cat Dse-srs a Asv Sssea, see a Saa
rosmmmwH oo, buffalo, icy.
I Sett ana Ointment Zi'tach LvenfwheV
WlfdS) . up. a.
S&sas7mi COLO TABLETS
nr mar m rm r n im w. iwfc
btraks-tnld "1 EC r' I
CM tha pran at W"1 S'LtJaVl
anaai s slt-sis sail saaf yemy aWkiscs-ssst
Irrttitlna; aad tkailar.ajid eetridofeaaxns.
com mat kseusas-ass ey taktac at eaoa.
hare atilir to aaw to yoa." he
steed far asei