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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1920)
NORTH PLATTE SEMT-WEEKLY TRIBUNE.
Author of "Ctppy Ricka"
DRYCE AND JULES.
Bynopnli. Pioneer In the Califor
nia redwood region, John Cardigan,
at forty.seven, la the leaillnK citizen
of Bequola, owner of mills, ships,
and many ocren of timber, a wid
ower after three yeara of married
life, and father of two-day-old
Hryce Cardigan. At fourteen Bryce
maken the acquaintance of Shirley
Sumnnr, a visitor at Boquola, and
hla Junior by a few years. Together
they visit the Valley of the Giants,
sacred to John Cardigan and his
son an the burial place of Hryce's
mother, and part with mutual re
gret While Bryce Is at college
John Cardigan meets with heavy
business tosses and for the first
time views the future with uncer
tainty. After graduation from col
lege, and a trip abroad, Dryce Car
digan comes home. On the train he
meets Shirley Sumner, on her way
to Sequoia to mako her home there
with her uncle, Colonol Pennington.
Hryce learns that his father's eye
sight has failed and that Colonel
Pennington Is seeking to tako ad
vantage of the old man's business
mlBfortutios. John Cardigan Is do
npalrlng, but Dryco Is full of fight
llryre finds a burl redwood felled
across his mother's grave. He goes
to dinner at Pennington's on Shir
CHAPTER VI Continued.
"I'm nfrnld 1 do,, iny denr," . the
Colonel admitted with his best nlr of
henrty epiiuslveneas. "Pin nfrnld I
do. However, Mr. Cardigan, now that
you hnve nt leant, I huve been so In
formedtaken over your father's busi
ness, I am hoping wo will ho enabled
to get together on many llttlo details
and work them out on u common hnsln
to our mutual advantage. Wo lumber
men should stand together and not
make It hard for each other. How
over," he concluded, "let's not talk
shop, I Imagine we have enough of
tli at during the day. Resides, here
are the cocktails."
With tho disposal of the cocktails,
the conversation drifted Into n discus
sion of Shirley's adventures with n
fmlmoii In Dig Ingoon. The Colonel
discoursed learnedly on tho superior
sport of tnuskcllungc-flshlng. which
prompted Hryce to outer Into n descrip
tion of going nftor swordflsh among
tho islands of tho Santa Burlmra chan
nel. "Once I was flailing at San "
Th butler appeared In the, doorway
nnd Imwcd to Sblrloy, announcing thnt
dinner was served. Tho girl rose nnd
gnve bur nnn to Hryce: with her other
arm linked through her unclo's she
dirtied townrd tho dining room.
Just Inside the entrance Hryce
fciauscd. Tho soft glow of tho candles'
In the old-fashioned silver cnndlc
irtlclcH upon the tnblo was reflected In
tho polished wnlls of tho room wnlls
fanned of panels of tho most ex
quisitely patterned rctjwood burl Bryce
C'ardlgun hud over seen. Also tho
panels were unusunlly large.
Shirley Sumner's alert glance fol
lowed Hryce's as It 8vcpt around the
room. "This dining room Is Uncle
Seth's particular delight, Mr. Cardi
gan," Blio explained.
"It Is very beautiful, Miss Sumner.
"And your uncle has worked wonders
In the matter of having It polished.
TlioHo panels lire positively the largest
and most beautiful specimens of red
wood burl ever turned out In this
country. Tho grain Is not merely
wnvyf It Is not meroly curly; It Is
actually so contrary thnt you hnve
here, Colonel Pennington, a room ab
solutely unique. In that It Is formed
of blrd's eyo burl. Mark tho deep
shadows In It. And bow It dooa reflect
tboso candles t"
"It la beautiful," tho Colonel de--clarcd.
"And I must confess to n
pardonable prldo In It, nlthough tho
task of kccpjng theso walls from bo
lug mnrred by the rurnlturo knocking
against them requires tho utmost
Bryco turned nnd his brown eyes
Biased Into tho Colonel's. "Whoro did
you succeed In finding such a marvel
ous tree?" he qucrlod polntodly. "I
know of but-one tree In Humboldt
county that could have produced such
For nbout a second Colonel Penning
ton met Bryco's glnnco unwaveringly;
then he rend something In bis guest's
eyes, and his glance shifted, while
over his benign countoiuinco n flush
spread quickly. Hryce noted It and
his quickly roused suspicions were as
quickly kindled Into cortulnty. "Whoro
did you find that tree?" be repeated
"Rondeau, my woods-boss, knew I
-was on the lookout for something
.special something nobody elso could
get: so he kept 'his eyes open."
"Indectll" Thoro was Just a trace
of Irony In Hryce's tones as ho drew
Bhlrley's chair nnd held It for her,
"xou are fortunate to have such, n
woods-boss In your employ. Such
loyal fellows are usually too good to
to fnie, nnd qtfJta frequently they put
their blankets on their backs and got
iont of tho country when you least cx
ipect It. I dara say It would be a
shock to you If Itondeau did that."
There was no mistaking tho veiled
threat behind that apparently Innocent
observation, nnd tho Colonel, being
a man of mora tbuu ordinary astute
By PETER B. KYNE
ness, realized that at last ho must
place his cards on the table. "Yes,"
be said, "I would be rather disappoint
ed. However, 1 pny Itondeau rather
more than It Is customary to ' pay
woods-bosses; so I Imagine he'll stay
unless, of course, somebody inkos a
notion to run him out of the country.
And when that happenc, I want to be
on hand to view the spectacle."
Hryce sprinkled n modicum of salt
In his soup. "I'm "going up Into Town
ship nine to-morrow afternoon," be
remarked casually. "1 think I shall
go over to your camp and pay the In
comparable Jules u brief visit"
Again the Colonel nsslinltated the
bint, but preferred to dissemble. "Oh,
you can't steal film from me, Cardi
gan," be laughed. "I warn you In nd-
vnnce so spore yourself the effort."
"I'll try anything once." Hryce re
torted with equul good nature. "How
ever, 1 don't want to steal him from
you. I want to ascertain from blm
where he procured this burl."
"HO wouldn't tell you."
"He might I'm a pcrsuaslvo little
cuss when I choose to exert myself."
"Itondeau Is not communicative. Ho
requires lots of persuading,"
What delicious soup!" Hryce mur
mured blandly. "Miss Sumner, may I
have o cracker7"
Tho dinner passed pleasantly; the
challenge and deilnnce between guest
nnd host hud been so skillfully nnd
gracefully exchanged thnt Shirley
hadn't tho slightest suspicion that
these two well-groomed men hnd. un
der her very nose, us It were, ugreed
to ho enemies and then, for tho time
being, turned their nttentlon to Other
nnd more trifling matters. A sprightly
three-cornered conversation continued
for nn hour. Then the Colonel, secret
ly enraged at the cnlm, mocking, con
templative glances which Hryce ever
nntl nnon bestowed upon him, and un
ablo longer to convince himself that
he was too apprehensive thnt this
cool young man knew nothing nnd
would do' nothing even If he knew
something rose, pleaded tho necessity
for looking over some papers, ami bade
Hryce ' good-night. Foolishly ho
proffered Bryco a limp bund; and n
demon of deviltry taking possession of
tho latter, be squeezed It with a simple,
hearty earnestness, the while ho snld:
"Colonel Pennington, 1 hope I do
not have to assure you that -my visit
hero this evening has not only been
delightful but er Instructive. Good
night, sir, und pleasant dreams."
With difficulty tho Colonel suppress
ed n groan. However, ho was not the
sort of inun who suffers in silence;
for n minute later tho butler, leaning
over the banisters ns his master climb
ed tho stairs to his library, beard the
latter curse with nn eloquenco thnt
was singularly appealing.
Uojonel Seth Pennington looked up
sourly ns a clerk entared bis prlvnto
office. "Well?" he demnnded brus
quely. When addressing lUa em
ployees, the Colonel seldom bothered
to nssume his pontlllcal mnnnor.
'Mr. Bryce Cardigan Is waiting to
sco you, sir."
"Very well. Show him In."
Hryco entered. "Good morning,
Colonel," ho said pleasantly, nnd bra
zenly thrust out his hand.
"Not for mo, my boy," the Colonel
assured him. "I had enough of that
last night We'll just consider the
hund-shuklug all attended to, If you
please. Have a chair; sit down and
tell me what I can do to mako you
"I'm delighted to find you in such
n generous Jrnmo of mind, Colonel,
You can make me genuinely happy by
renewing,- for ten years on tho snmo
terms as the original contract, your
arrangement to freight tho logs of the
Cardigan ltedwood Lumber company
from tho woods to tidewater."
Colonel Pennington cleared his
throat with n propltlntory "Abem-rn-ml"
Then ho removed his gold spec-
tncles nnd carefully wiped them with
a silk handkcrchlof, ns carefully re
placed them upon his aristocratic nose,
und then gazed curiously nt Bryco.
"My dear young friend I My very
dear young friend I I must protest at
being asked to discuss this , matter,
Your father and I bavo boon over It In
dotal! ; we failed to agree, hnd thnt
"I did not expect you to ngreo to
my request. I am not qulto thnt
optimistic," Bryco replied evonly. "I
thought thnt possibly, If I reopened
negotiations you might hnvo n reason
able counter-proposition to suggest'
"I bnvenU thought of any." '
"I suppose If I agreed to sell you
that quarter-section of timber In the
llttlo volley over yonder" (ho pointed
to tho east) "and tho natural outlet
for your Squaw creek timber, you'd
quickly think of one," Bryco suggested
"No, I tun not In the market for that
Vnlloy of tho GlnntH, ns your Idealistic
father ptofers to call It. Tho posses
sion of that big timber Is an advan
tage I expect to enjoy before I no
qulro many more gray hairs. Hut I
do not expect to pay for It"
Copyrhrhl br fetsr I) Erne
"Do you expect mo to offer it to
you na a bonus for renewing our haul
The Colonel snapped his fingers.
"By George," he declared, "that's n
bright Idea, and a few months ngo I
would hnve been Inclined to consider
it very seriously. But now"
"You figure you've got us wliifring,
eh?" Bryce was smiling pleasantly.
"I am making no admissions." Penn
ington responded enigmatically, " nor
uny hauling contracts for my neigh
bor's logs," be added.
"I suppose f'll have to abandon tog
ging In Township nine and go back to
the San Hcdrln," Hryce sighed re
"If you do, you'll go broke. You
can't nfford It You're on tho verge
of Insolvency this minute."
"1 suppose, since you decline to
hnul our logs, after the expiration of
our present contract nnd In view of
tho fact thnt we nro not financially
nble to build our own logging" railroad,
that tho wisest course my father and
I could pursue would bo to sell our
timber In Township nine to you. It
ndjolnn your holdings In the name
"I bad n notion the situation would
begin to dawn upon you." The Colonel
wns smiling now; his handsome face
wns gradually assuming the expres
sion pontifical. "I'll give you n dollar
a thousand feet stumpnge for It."
"I'm afraid I can't nccept that .offer.
We paid n dollar and n half for It,
you know, and If wo sold It to .you nt
n dollar, the sale would not bring us
sufficient money to take un our bonded
Indebtedness; we'd only hnve the San
Hedrln timber nntl the Valley of the
Glunts left, nnd since we cannot log
either of these nt present, nnturnlly
we'd be out of business."
"That's the way I llgured It, my
"Well we,'re not going out of busi
ness." "Pardon nie for disagreeing with you.
I think you are."
"Not much! We can't nfford It."
"My denr boy, my very dear young
friend, listen to me. Your paternal
ancestor Is the only human being who
has ever succeeded In making a per
fect monkey of me. When I wanted
to purchase from blm n right of way
through his absurd Valley of the
Giants, In order thnt I might log my
Squaw creek timber, be refused me.
And to add Insult to Injury, lie
spouted a lot of rot about his big
trees, how much tlidy mennt to blm,
and tho utter artistic horror of run
ning a logging-train through the grove
particularly slncj,, ha planned to be
queath It to Sequoia as a public park.
"I will uot renew your logging con
tract. That Is final, young uinn. No
man can ride mo with spurs and get
away with It."
"Oh, I know thnt yesterdny,"
"Then why linvo you called on me
today, taking up my time on a dead
"I wanted to glvo you ono flnnl
chance to repent. I know your plnn.
You hnvo It In your power to smnsh
tho Cardigan ltedwood Lumber com
pany, acquire It nt tlfty per cent of
tn vnlu nnd moron its assets with vour
"I Will Not Renew Your Logging Con
tract." Lngunn Grande Lumber company. You
nro an ambitious man. You want to
bo tho greatest redwood' manufacturer
In California, nnd In order to nchleve
your nmbltlons, you nre willing to ruin
n competitor: you decllno to piny the
game like n thoroughbred,"
"I piny the gnme of business accord
lug to tho rules of the game; I do
nothing Illegal, sir."
"And nothing generous or chlvnlrous.
Colonol, you know your plea of a
shortage of rolling-stock Is thnt the
contract for hauling our logs has been
vory profitable and will bo moro profit
able In tho future U you will nccept
a llfty-cent-per-thousnnfl Increase on
the freight rate and renew tho con
tract for ten years."
"Nothing doing, young mnn. Ite
member, you arc not In a position to
"Then I suppose we'll have to go
"I do not anticipate much of n
"And I'll begin by running your
woods-boss out of the country."
"You know why, of course those
burl pnnels In your dining room. Ron
deau foiled n tree In our Valley of the
Giants to get thnt burl for you, Colonel
Pennington flushed. "I defy you to
prove that." he almost shouted.
"Very well. I'll mnke Rondeau con
fess; perhaps he'll even tell me who
sent him lifter the burl. Upon my
word. I think you Inspired thai
dastardly raid. At any rate. I know
Itondeau Is guilty, nnd you. ns bis
employer nnd the ' beneficiary of his
crime, must accept the odium."
The Colonel's face went white. "1
do not admit anything except thnt you
appear to have lost your head, young
man. However, for the sake of argu
ment: granting thnt Rondenu felled
that tree, he did It under the nppro
henslon thnt your Vnlloy of the Giants
Is a part of my Squnw creek timber
"I do not believe thnt There wns
malice In the net brutality, even; for
my mother's grave Identified tho Innd
ns ours, nnd Itondeau felled the tree
on her tombstone."
"If flint Is so. and Rondeau felled
that tree I do not believe he did
I nm sincerely sorry, Cardigan. Nnme
your price and I will pay you for the
"You can't pny for thnt tree." Bryce
burst forth. "No pitiful human helng
can pay In dollars- nnd cents for the
wanton destruction of God's handi
work. You wanted thnt burl, nnd
when my father wns blind and could
no longer mnke his Sunday pilgrimage
up to that grove, your woods;boss
went up nnd stole thnt which you
knew you could not buy."
"Thnt will be nbout nil from you.
young mnn. Get out of my office.
And, by the way, forget that you liave
met my niece."
"It's your office so I'll get out. A?
for your second command" he snapped
his fingers In Pennington's face
When Bryco hod gone, the Colonel
hurriedly called his logging-camp on
the telephone and nsked for Jules
Rondeau,' only to bo Informed by the
timekeeper who answered tho tele
phone, thnt Rondeau was up In the
green timber with the choppers nnd
could not be gotten, to the telephone
In less than two hours.
"Do not send for him, then." Pen
nington commanded. "I'm coming up
on the eleven-fifteen train nnd will
talk to him when he comes In for his
At eleven o'clock, nnd Just ns the
Colonel wns lenvlng to bonrd the
eleven-fifteen logging-train bound
empty for the woods, Shirley Sumner
made her appearance In his office,
"Uncle Seth," she complained, "I'm
lonesome. The bookkeeper tells me
you're going up to the logging-camp.
May I go with you?"
"By nil tneuns. Usually I ride In
the cab with the engineer and fireman ;
but If you're coming, I'll have them
hook on the caboose. Step lively, my
dear, or they'll be holding the train
for us nnd upsetting our schedule."
By virtue of their logging-contract
with Pennington, the Cardigans nnd
their employees were transported free
over Pennington's logging railroad ;
hence, when Hryco Cardigan resolved
to wnlt upon Jules Rondeau In the mat
ter of that murdered Glnnt. It" wns
characteristic of him to choose the
shortest and most direct routo to bis
quarry, and ns the long string of empty
logging-trucks enme crawling off the
Lngunn Grande Lumber compnny's log-
dump, he swung over the side, qulto
Ignorant of the fnct thnt Shirley nnd
her precious relative were riding In
tho little caboose In tho renr.
At twelve-ten tho train slid in on
tho log landing.
"Where's Rondeau?" Bryco nsked.
The engineer pointed to n huge.
swarthy man approaching ncross the
clearing In which tho enmp wns slt
untcd. "That's him," he replied.
And without further udo, Bryce strode
to meet his num.
"Are you Jules Rondeau?" ho de
mnnded as he came up to the woods
boss. The lutter nodded. "I'm Bryco
Cardigan," his Interrogator nnnounced.
"nnd I'm here to thrash you for chop
ping thnt big redwood tree over In
thnt llttlo vnlley where my mother Is
"Oh!" Rondeau smiled. "Wlz
pleasure, M'sleur." And without a
moment's liesltatton ho rushed. Uryce
backed nwny from him warily, und
"When I get through with you, Ron
denu," Bryco said distinctly, "It'll take
n good man to lend you to your meals.
This country Isn't big enough for both
of us, und sin co you came here lust,
you've got to go' first"
Bryco stepped In, feinted for Ron
deau's Jaw with his right, and when
the woods-boss quickly recovered, rip
ped a sizzling left Into tho hitter's
midriff. Rondenu grunted nnd dropped
his guard, with the result that Bryce's
great lists played a devil's tattoo, on
his countenance before ho could
crouch nnd rover. '
"This Is n tough one," thought Bryce.
Ills blows had not, nppnrently, bud the
slightest effect - on tho woods-boss,
Crouched low nnd with bis anus
wrapped around hla head. Rondenu
still rump on unfalteringly, and Bryct
was forced to glvo wny before him; t
snvo bis hands, be avoided the risk ol
battering Rondeau's hard head ant!
Alrcndy word thnt the woods-bosi
wus battling with n stranger hnd beer
shouted' Into the camp dining room
nnd the entire crew of thnt camp
nhnndnnlng their half-finished meal
came pouring forth to view the contest
Out of the tall of his eye Bryce sn
them coming, but he wns not nppre
henslve. for he knew the code of th
woodsman: "Let every mun roll hit
own hoop." It would be a fight to i
finish, for no mnn would Interfere;
striking, kicking, gouging, biting, oi
choking would not be looked upon nt
unsportsmanlike; nnd ns Bryce backed
cautiously nwny from the huge, lltho
nctlve. nnd powerful mnn before him
he renlizcd thnt Jules Rondenu wns
ns his father had stdted, "top dot
among the lumberjacks."
Rondeau. It was apparent, hnd nc
stomach for Bryco's style of combat
"Rondeau Will Take Care of Him
He wanted ,o rough-and-tumble fight
and kept rushing, hoping to clinch; If
he coultl but get his great hnnds on
Bryce, he woultl wrestle him down,
climb blm, und finish the fight In Jig
time. But a rough-and-tumble was
exnetly what Bryce was striving to
avoid; hence when Itondeau rushed.
Bryce side-stepped nnd peppered the
V Sutldenly two powerful hands were
placed between Bryco's shoulders, ef
fectually halting his backward prog;
ress; then be wns propelled violently
forward' until be collided with Ron
denu. With n bellow of triumph, the
woods-boss's nnns were around Bryce,
swinging him until be faced the man
who had forced him Into that terrible
grip. This wns no less n pcrsonnge
than Colonel Seth Pennington, and It
was obvious be bad taken charge of
wnnt he considered the obsequies.
"Stand back, you men. and give
them room," be shouted. "Rondeau
will tako care of him now. Stand
back, I say. I'll discharge the man
With a heave antl a grunt Rondeau
lifted his antagonist, the pair . went
crashing to the earth together, Bryce
underneath. And then something hap
pened. With n howl of pain, Rondenu
rolled over on his back and Iny clusp-
Ing bis left wrist In his right hand,
while Bryce scrambled tb his feet.
"The good old wrist-lock does the
trick," ho announced; and stooping,
ho grasped the woods-boss by tho col
lar with bis left hand, lifted blm, and
struck him u terrible blow In the fuce
with his right. But for tho arm that
upheld blm, Rondenu would have fall
en. To hnve hltn fall, however, was
not part of Bryce's plan. Jerking tho
fellow townrd blm, he pnssed bis nnn
around Rondeau's neck, holding the
Intter's hend ns In a vise with the
crook of his elbow. And then tho bat
tering started. When It wns finished,
Bryce let his man go, and Rondenu,
bloody, sobbing, nnd semi-conscious,
sprawled on tho ground.
Bryce bent over blm. "Now. dnmn
you," he roared, "who felled that tree
in Cardigan's redwoods?"
"I did. M'sleur. Enough I con
fess I" Tho words were a whisper.
"Did Colonel Pennington suggest It
"He want ze burl. By gnr, I do not
wnnt to fell znt tree "
'Hint's all I want to know." Stoop
ing, Bryce seized Rondeau by the nape
of the neck and the slnck of his over-
nils, lifted him shoulder-high and
threw him, ns one throws u sack of
meal, full ut Colonel Pennington.
"You threw me at hltn. Now I
throw him nt you. You damned,
thieving, greedy, hypocritical scoun
drel. If It weren't for your years and
your gray hair, I'd kill you."
(TO UB CONTINUED.)
Great Wine Cellar In Roumanla,
Tho inost capacious wine cellar In
the world is ownco ny tno uoumnninn
government. A railway "tunnel 2,000
feet long could not be used for tho pur
pose for which It wns Intended bo-
cause of Inferior construction, so It
wus leased to a wine dealer, wh
turned It Into a storehouse for wluco.
HAD CHROMIC BRONCHITIS
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HOW WELL AND HAPPY
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tlon. biliousness, Indigestion and sick
Small Pill Small Dose Safi Price
DR. CARTER'S IRON BILLS, NaturCB
great nerve and blood tonic for
Aaeiala, Rheosaattati, Nervousness,
Sleeplessness and Female Weakness.
(Inula Bid War ilf illirs
Gives ease and
comfort to feet
that arc tender
K shots pinch
or corns and bun
Ions ache this
eWe quick relief.
Shake It in your
Shoes. Sprinkle It
ta the Foot-bath.
Teamster's Life Saved
"Peterson Ointment Co., Inc. I had a
very severe sore on my lee tor years. I
am a teamster. I tried all medlcinea and
alves, but without success. 1 tried doc
tors, but they failed to cure me. 1 couldn't
sleep for mariy nights from pain. Doctors
said I could not live for more than two
years. Finally Peterson's Ointment was
recommended to me and by its use the
ore was entirely healed. Thankfully
yours, Wllllanf IUase, West Park. Ohio,
care P. O. Reltz, Box 193."
Peterson says: "1 am proud of tho
above letter and have hundreds of others
that tell of wonderful cures of Kciomn,
Piles and Skin Diseases."
Peterson's Ointment is 60 cents a box.
Mall orders filled by Peterson Ointment
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