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THE AKGUS. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 8. 1908.
r By ROBERT W. CHAMBERS,
Author of "The Fighting Chance." Etc
Copyright. 1907. by Robert W. Chambers
a Dinnant eccentricity that gradually,
became something less pleasant Ob,
Phil, Phil!" ...
"It was softening of the brain," he
said, "was It not?"
"Yes; he entertained a delusion of
conspiracy against him, also a compla
cent conviction of the mental Insta
bility of others. Yet at Intervals he
remained clever and witty and charm
ing." "And then?" .
"Phil he became violent at times."
"Yes. And the end?" he asked
A little child again, quite happy
and content- p,arIne wIth toys' very
I gentle, very pitiable." The hot tears
SYNOPSIS OP preceding CHAP- sorted puppies went away w'lt&Drlna filled her eyes. "Oh, Phil!" she sob-
TEUS. I and Boots, ever hoDeful of a fox or
CHAPTER I. Returning from Manila. nbhlt. Nlna Gerard curled herself up
Captain Philip Selwyn. tormerly of the ,n hammock, and Selwyn seated him
army, la welcomed home by hl3 sister, . .
his knees. Eileen had disappeared.
Nina Gerard, her wealthy husband, Aus
tin, and their numerous children. Hileen,
Erroll, ward of Nii.a and Austin, ia part
of their household. Selwyn has been
divorced, without guilt on his part, by
his wife, Alixe, who is now the wife of
Jack Ruthven, with whom she ran
away from Selwvn.
CHAPTER 11. Eileen, who Is very
fond of her brother, Gerald, despite
the young: man's neglect of her, makes
friends with Selwyn.
CHAPTER III. Gerard Is worried
about youiiff KrroU's mingling in the
fast set. Gerald is employed by Julius
Neergard, a real estate operator in a
large way. Selwyn promises Eileen he
will look after her brother. He. tells
her about Bouts Lansing, his army
chum in Manila, who is coming to
New York. In the park Eileen and
Selwyn ride past Alixe.
CHAPTER IV. Eileen's deceased
father was an archaeologist, and she
has Inherited some of his scholarly
qualities. Selwyn helps Gerald settle a
gambling debt and determines to un
dertake his reformation.
CHAPTER V. Alixe and Selwyn meet
and discuss their altered relations. He
Is introduced to Mis. Rosamund Fane,
leader of the fast set and Alixe's clos
est friend. He appeals to Alixe to help
him keep Gerald from gambling.
CHAPTER VI. The friendship of
Eileen nml Selwyn progresses.
CHAPTER VII. Gerald promises Sel
wyn he will stop gambling. Neergard
discloses to Selwyn, who is interested
in his oliice, a plan to control the Sio
witha Country club by buying up farms
essential to the club's existence. The
plan (iocs not appeal to Selwyn, and he
consults Austin, who denounces Neer
gard and his methods.
CHAPTER VIII. At night In his
room Selwyn answers a knock at his
CHAPTER IX The caller Is Alixe,
who Is very unhappy with Ruthven and
wants to talk with Selwyn. For a mo
ment their old love flashes up, but at
the mention of Eileen he knows that it
Is past resurrection.
CHAPTER X. Rosamund distresses
Eileen by telling her society Is gossip
ing about Alixe and Selwyn. Alixe gets
from Gerald, who has again lost heav
ily, a promise not to play again at her
CHAPTER XI. Alixe and Ruthven
quarrel over the gaming by which he
lives, and he reveals his knowledge of
her visit at night to her ex-husband's
CHAPTER XII. Gerald's increasing
Intimacy with Neergard displeases Sel
wyn, who breaks with the real estate
man over the Siomitha matter. Neer
Kurd is trying to break into society.
CHAPTER XIII. Lansing Invites
Selwyn to make his home with him in
the modest house he has bought. Sel
wyn declares he will no longer let the
past mar his chance of happiness, and
Nina declares her belief that Eileen has
fallen In love with him. Nina fears
that Alixe. restless and disgusted with
Ruthven, will make mischief. Selwyn
Is experimenting with chaosite, his
discovery in explosives.
CHAPTER XIV. Eileen asks Selwyn
to remove Gerald from Neergard's in
CHAPTER XV. Through , Ruthven
and 'the Fanes. Neergard forces him
self a little way into society and tries
to compel the biowitna to elect him
Gerald loses more and more at cards,
sinking Eileen's money as well as his
own. Trying to save him. Selwyn quar
rels with him and then appeals in vain
to neergard. Itusamiintl and Ruthven
He almost kills Ruthven. whose heart
Is weak, when the latter hints at a pos-
. Bible divorce suit, wltn Selwyn as co
CHAPTER XVI. Correspondence be
tween Alixe and Selwyn seems to con-
lirm Ninas beiier tnat selwyn s ex-
wife is, as her late father was. mental
ly unsound. Selwyn makes up with
Gerald and helps him out financially
seriously impairing his own resources.
CHAPTER XVII. At Silverside. the
Gerards' country place. Eileen declares
she cares for Selwyn, but she will not
Say that she will marry him. Her
brother is now turning over a new
CHAPTER XVIII. Eileen and Selwyn
make a "lifelong an anti-sentimental
CI I A ITER XIX. Gerald renews his
friendship with Neergard. Selwyn's ex
periments with chaosite are very prom
ising. The younger set of girls be
comes devoted to Philip, and Eileen
has a touch of jealousy.
bed and hid her face on his shoulder.
Over the soft, faintly fragrant hair
he stared stupidly, Hps apart, chin
A little later Nina sat up in the ham-
For awhile Xina swung there In si- m0ck. daintily effacing the traces of
lence, her pretty eyes 'fixed on her tears. Selwyn was saying: "If this Is
For awhile Klna
swung there in
brother. He had
leaves of the
.. ... JUL' firf-.
tlonlntr the fnct Xm h-'"
o V K
. t . ,
01 J. osa in u iiu
at the Minsters
bouse, li rook-minster.
and passed from
forehead, but he
made no comment.
"Mr. Neergard is a guest, too,
"What!" exclaimed Selwyn in dis
"Yes: he came ashore with the
Fanes." . j
Selwyn flushed a little, but went on
cutting the pages of the magazine.
When he had finished he flattened the
pages between both covers and said,
without raising his eyes:
"I'm sorry that crowd is to be in evi
dence." "They always are and always will
be," smiled his sister.
He looked up at her. "Do you mean
that anybody efse is a guest at Brook
minster?" "Yes, rhiL"
He looked down at the book on his
so, that Kuthven man has got to Etand
by her. Where could she go if such
trouble is to come upon her? To whom
can she turn if not to him? He is re
sponsible for her doubly so if her con
dition is to be that! By every law of
manhood he is bound to stand by her
now. By every law of decency and
humanity he cannot desert her now.
If she does these these Indiscreet
things, and if he knows she Is not alto
gether mentally responsible, he can
not fail to stand by her! How can he.
In God's name?"
"Phil," she said, "you speak like a
man, but she has no man to stand loy
ally by her in the direst need a human
soul may know. He is only a thing-
no man at all only a loathsome accl
dent of animated decadence."
He looked up quickly, amazed at her
sudden bitterness, and she looked back
at him almost fiercely.
"I may as well tell you what I've
heard," she said. "I was not going to
at first, but it will be all around town
sooner or later. Rosamund told me.
She learned as she manages to learn
everything a little before anybody else
hears of it that Jack Ruthven found
out that Alixe was behaving very care
lessly with some man some silly, cal
low and probably harmless youth. But
there was a disgraceful 6cene on Mr.
Neergard's yacht, the Niobrara. I
don't know who the people were, but
Ruthven acted abominably,
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Do it quickly with
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Keep the bile, bowels,
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knees and began to furrow the pages 0e man wltn his rings and bangles!"
"Phil," she said, "have you heard
anything this summer lately about
"Nothing at all?"
"Not a word."
"You knew they were at Newport as
"I took it for granted."
"And you have heard no rumors
no 'gossip concerning them nothing
ana wae lnrormea seiwyn tnat maae
moiselle had "bad in ze head."
But at the sound of conversation in
the corridor Eileen's gay voice came
to them from her room asking who it
was, and 6he evidently knew, for there
was a hint of laughter In her tone.
"It is I. Are you better?" 6aid Sel
wyn. "Yes. D-did you wish to see me?'
The pretty greeting she always re
served for him, even if their separa
tion had been for a few minutes only,
she now offered, hand extended, a cool,
fragrant hand which lay for a second
The Nio- in his, closed, and withdrew, leaving
brara anchored in Widgeon bay yester-1 her eyes very friendly,
day, and Alixe is aboard, and her bus-1 "Come out on the west veranda," she
band is In New York, and Rosamund said. . "I know what you wish to say
says he means to divorce her in one to me. Besides, I have something to
way or another. Ugh, the horrible lit- I confide to you too. And I'm very im
patient to do It
She shuddered. "W hy, the mere He followed her to the veranda. She
bringing of such a suit means her so- I seated herself In the broad swing and
clal ruin, no matter what verdict Is moved so that her invitation to him
brought in. Her only salvation has j was unmistakable. Then when he had
been in remaining inconspicuous, and taken the place beside her she turned
a sane girl would have realized it toward him very frankly, and he looked
UNCnEON being the chil
dren's hour, Miss Er
roll's silence remained
unnoticed in the jolly
uproar. : Besides, Gerald
and Boots were discuss
ing the huge house party, lantern fete
and dance which the Orchils were giv
lng that night for the younger sets,
and Selwyn, too, seemed to take un
usual interest in the discussion, though
Eileen's part in the .conference was
limited to an occasional nod or mono
Drina was wild to go and furious at
not having been asked, but when Boots
offered to stay home she resolutely re
fused to accept the sacrifice.
"No," she said; "they are pigs not to
ask girls of my age, but you may go,
Boots, and I'll promise not to be un
happy." ,,. . ...
Mrs. Gerard gave the rising signal.
and Selwyn. was swept away In the
rushing herd of children out on the
veranda, where for awhile he smoked
and drew pictures for the younger Ge
rards. Later some of the children were
packed off .for. a nap: Billy with his as-
HEN so many persons use
the Bitters exclusively with
beneficial results, don't you
.think it deserves, a trial? It
aids' digestion, and prevents
Stomach or Bowel I Ills. ......
LI U BITTER
about a yacht?"
"Where was I to hear It? What gos
sip? What yacht?"
His sister said very seriously, "Alixe
has been very careless."
"Everybody is. What of It?" j
"It is understood that she and Jack
Ruthven have separated."
He looked up quickly. "Who told
"A woman wrote me from Newport.
And Alixe is here and Jack Ruthven is
In New York. Several people have I
have heard about it from several
sources. I'm afraid it's true, rhil."
They looked into each other's trou
bled eyes, and he said: "If she has
done this, it is the worse of two evils
she has chosen. To live with him was
bad enough, but this is the limit."
"I know It She cannot afford to do
such a thing again. Phil, what is the
matter with her? She simply cannot
be sane and do such a thing can she?"
"I don't know," he said.
"Well, I do. She is not sane. She has
made herself horridly conspicuous
among conspicuous people. .She has
been indiscreet to the outer edge of ef
frontery. Even that set won't stand it
always especially as their men folk
are quite crazy about her, and she leads
a train of them about wherever she
goes the little fool! -
And now. If it's true that there's go
ing to be a separation, what on earth
will become of her? . I ask you, Phil, for
I don't know. But men know what be
comes eventually of women who slap
too woria across the face with orer-
"If if there's, any talk about It if
there' newspaper talk if there's a di
vorce, who will ask her to their houses?
Who will condone this thing? Who will
tolerate it or her? Men, and rnen only,
the odious sort that fawn on her now
and follow her about half sneerinely.
They'll tolerate It, but their wives
won't, and the kind of women who will
receive and tolerate her are not includ
ed in my personal experience. What a
fool she has been! Good heavens, w" .t
A trifle paler than usual, he said:
'There is no real harm In her. I know
there is not"
"You are very generous, PhlL".
"No, I am trying to be truthful. And
I say there is no harm in her. I have
made up my mind on that Boore." He
leaned nearer his sister and laid one
hand on hers where it lay across the
. "Nina, "no -woman could have done
what rhe has done and jcontlnue to do
what she does and be mentally sound.
This, at last, is my conclusion."
"It has long been my conclusion," she
said under her breath. ,
He stared at, the : floor out of gray
eyes grown dull and hopeless.
, ,-rnu, wnisperea his sister, "sup
posesupposewhat happened to her
But" and she made a gesture of de
spair "you see what she has done.
And, Phil, you know what she has
done to you, what a mad risk she took
In going to your rooms that night.
"Who said she had ever been in my
rooms?"' he demanded, flushing darkly
in his surprise.
"Did you suppose I didn't know it?"
6he asked quietly. "Oh, but I did, and
it kept me awake nights worrying.
Yet I knew it must have been all right
knowing you as I do. But do you
suppose other people would hold you
as innocent as I do? Even Eileen-
the sweetest, whitest, most loyal little
soul in the world was troubled when
Rosamund hinted at some scandal
touching you and Alixe. She told me.
but she did not tell me what Rosa
mund had said the mischief maker!"
His face had become quite colorless.
He raised an unsteady hand to his
mouth, touching his mustache, and his
gray eyes narrowed menacingly.
"Rosamund spoke of scandal to
Eileen?" he repeated. "Is that possible?"
'How long do you suppose a girl can
live and not hear scandal of some
sort?" said Nina. "It's bound to rain
some time or other, but I prepared my
little duck's back to shed some things.
'You say," Insisted Selwyn, "that
Rosamund spoke of me in that way
'Yes. It only made the child angry,
Phil, bo don't worry."
"No; I won't worry. Nor I I won't
You are quite right Nina. But the
pity of it that tight hard shelled wo
man of the world to do such a thing
to a young girl."
Eileen curled up among ' the cushions.
up to encounter her beautiful direct
What is disturbing our friendship?"
she asked. "Do yoa knpw? I . don't I
went to my room after luncheon and
lay down on my bed and quietly delib
erated. And do you know what conclu
sion I have reached?"
"What?" he asked.
"That there is' nothing at all to dis
turb our friendship and that what I
said to you on the beach was foolish.
I don't know why I said it I'm not
the sort of girl who says such stupid
things, though I was apparently for
that one moment And what I said
about Gladys wus childish. I am not
jealous of her. Captain Selwyn. Don't
think me silly or perverse or sentlmen
tal, will you?"
"I wish to ask you something."
"With pleasure." she said. "Go
ahead." And she settled back, fearless
Vfry well, then," he said, striving
to speak coolly. "It is this: Will you
marry me, Eileen?"
She turned, perfectly white and
stared at him, stunned. And he re
peated his question, speaking slowly,
but unsteadily. ' .
N-no," she said, "I cannot Why-
why, you know that, don't you?"
Will you tell me why, Eileen?"
I I don't know why. I think I
suppose that it is because I do not
love you that way."
Yes," he said, "that, of course, is
the Teason. I wonder do you suppose
that In time perhaps you might care
for me that way?"
I don't know." She glanced up at
him fearfully, fascinated, yet repelled.
I don't know," she repeated piUfully.
"Is it can't you help thinking of me
in that way? Can't you be as you
"No, I can no longer help it I don't
want to help It," Eileen."
But I wish you to." she said In a
low voice. "It Is that which is com
ing between us. , Oh, don't you see it
Is? Don't you feel it feel what it Is
doing to us? Don't you understand
how it Is driving me back Into myself?
Whom am I to go to if not to you?
What am I to do if your affection
turns into thls--this different attitude
toward me? I I loved you so dearly
so fearlessly.'.' .
Tears blinded her. , She bent her
"1 think so," he said. 1
"Vhy?" she demanded, astonished. !
Evidently she had expected another'
' He made no reply, and she lay back
among the cushions considering what
be had said, the flush of surprise still
lingering in her cheeks.
"How can I marry you," Bhe asked,
"when I would would not cifre to en
dure a a caress from any man, even
from you? It such things would
6poll It all. I don't love you that way.
Ob, don't look at me that way! Have
I hurt you, dear Captain Selwyn? I
did not mean to. Oh. what has be
come of our happiness? What has be
come of it?" And she turned, full
length in the swing, and hid her face
la the silken pillows.
lie looked down at her, slowly real
izing that it was a child he still was
dealing with a child with a child's In
nocence, repelled by the graver phase
of love, unresponsive to the deeper
emotions, bewildered by the glimpse
of the mature role his attitude had
compelled her to accept That she al
ready had reached that milestone and
for a moment had turned involuntarily
to look back and find her childhood al
ready behind her frightened her.
Thinking perhaps of his own years
and of what lay behind him, he sighed
and looked out over the waste of moor
land where the Atlantic was battering
the sands of Surf point Then his pa
tient gaze shifted to the east, and he
saw the surface of Sky pond, blue as
the eyes of the girl who lay crouching
in the cushioned corner of the swing
ing seat small hands clinched over
the handkerchief, a limp bit of stuff
damp with her tears.
"There is one thing," he said, "that
we mustn't do cry about it must we,
He was silent, and presently she
said, "I the reason of it my crying
Is b-b-because I don't wish you to be
"But. dear, dear iitUe girl, I am not'
"No, indeed. Why should I be? You
do love me, don't you?"
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Take a Little Kodol
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"Rosamund is Rosamund," said Nina, I head, and they fell on the soft, delicate
with a anrug. "ihe anuaote to neristuff of ber gown, flashing downward
epecles Is obvious.'
"Right thank God!" said Selwyn
between his teeth. "Mens sana In cor-
Dore sano! Bless her little heart! I'm
glad you told me this. Nina."
in the sunlight.
"Dear," he said gently, "nothing is
altered between us. I love you in that
way too." .
"D-do you really?" she stammered.
He rose and laughed a little, a curl- shrinking away from him.
ous sort or laugh, ana Mia watcnea
"Where are you going, Phil?" she
asked. . . - . .... . ,
"I don't know. I where Is Eileen?" J
"She's lying down a headache, prob
ably too much sun and salt water.
Shall T send for her?"
"No; I'll go up and inquire how she
Is. ' Susanne is there, Isn't Bhe?"
And he entered the house and r as
cended the stairs. :
The little Alsatian maid was seated
She jald again: ."It was slow at first. 1. . corner, of. the upper hall, sewing, I rled?
"Truly.'' Nothing Is altered. Noth
ing of the bond, between us Is weak
ened. On the contrary, it is strength'
ened. ' You cannot understand that
now. But what you are to believe and
always, understand is that our friend
ship must endure."
i "I want to ask you something," she
said, "merely to prove that you are a
little bit illogical. May I?"
He nodded, smiling. , . ' K
Could you and I care for each other
more than we now do if we were mar-
I w-wish I
Tmi tnnw T An" .
'But not In that way.
'N-no; not in that way.
A thrill passed through him. After
a moment be relaxed and leaned for
ward, bis chin resting on his clinched
hands. "Then let us go back to the
old footing, Eileen.
"Yes, we can, and we will back to
the old footing when nothing of deeper
sentiment disturbed us. You jsnow
how it is. A man who Is locked' up in
paradise is never satisfied until he
can climb the wall and .look over.
Now I have climbed and looked, and
now I climb back Into the garden of
your dear friendship, very glad to be
there again with you very, very thank
ful, dear. Will you welcome me back?"
She lay quite still a minute, then sat
up straight, stretching out both hands
to him, her beautiful, fearless eyes
brilliant as rain washed stars.
"Don't go away," she said. "Don't
ever go away from our garden again.'
"Is it a promise Philip?"
Her voice fell exquisitely low.
"Yes, a promise. Do you take me
"Yes," I take you. Take me back, too,
Philip." Her hands tightened in his;
she looked up at him, faltered, waited.
then in a fainter. voice: "And and be
of g-good courage. I I am not very
. An hour later, when Nina discovered
them there together. Eileen, curled up
among the cushions in- the swinging
seat, was reading aloud "Evidences of
Asiatic Influence on the Symbolism of
Ancient Yucatan," and Selwyn, astride
a chair, chin on bis folded arms, was
listening with evident rapture.
(To be Continued.)
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Write Today for our new. folder with large map.
: also folders issued by the government telling about
the homestead lands.
D. CLEM DEAVER, General Agent,
LANDSEEKERS' INFORMATION BUREAU,
57 Q Building, Omaha, Neb.
All the news all the time Tbe Argus.