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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1896)
Co5vRiOT 1806.8V MACMILLAN
(Continued from last week.)
Jack nods for an answer, and looking
down on her face with pride and ten
derness he pat back with the stem of
He lifts it to his Upa and kisses It.
his pipe a little curl that had strayed
over her eyes. She was not amiss for
1 l. ill. 1 1 1 !.,. 11
fringe upon her cheeks, her lips open,
howing her good white teeth, and the
ziiow of the firelight upon her face, but
her attitude and the innocent, happy ex-
s i M - i. a j
proKHiou oi ner matures ramie up a piu
r tnre which seemed to me mighty pretty.
"Where is her mother?" asks Don
Sanchez presently, and Dawson, with
out taking his eyes from Moll's face,
lifts his pipe upward, while his big
thick lips fella-trembling. Maybe he
was thinking of his poor wife as he
looked at the child's face.
"Has she no other relatives?" asks
the don in the same quiet tone, and
Jack shakes his head, still looking down,
' and answers slowly:
Then after another pause the don asks :
"What will become of her?"
And that thought also must have been
in Jack Dawson's mind, for without
seeming surprised by the question,
which seemed a strange one to me, he
answers reverently, but with a shake in
his hoarse voice, "Almighty God
This awed us all for the moment, and
then Don Sanchez, seeing that these re
flections threw a gloom upon us, turned
' to me, sitting next him, and asked if I
would give him some account of my his
tory, whereupon I briefly told him how
three years ago Jack Dawson had lifted
me out of the mire, how since then we
had lived in brotherhood. "And, " says
I In conclusion, "we will continue with
the favor of Providence to live so, shar
ing good and ill fortune alike to the end,
so much we do love one another. "
To this Jack Dawson nods assent
"And your other fellow what of
him?" asked Don Sanchez.
I replied that Bed Herring was but a
fair weather friend, who had joined
fortunes with us to get out of London
and escape the plague, and how having
robbed us we were like never to see his
"And well for him if we do not,"
cries Dawson, rousing up, "for, by the
Lord, if I clap eyes on him, though he
be a Dick Turpin, he shan't escape the
most horrid beating ever man outlived. "
The don nodded his satisfaction at
this, and then Moll, awakening with the
sudden outburst of her father's voice,
gives first a gape, then a shiver, and
looking about her with an air of wonder
miles as her eye falls on the don, where
on, still as solemn as any judge, he
pulls the bell, and, the maid coming to
the room with a rushlight, he bids her
take the poor weary child to bed, and
the best there is in the house, which I
think did delight Dawson not less than
his child to hear.
Then Moll gives her father a kiss,
and me another according to her wont,
and drops a oivil courtesy to Don San
chez. "Give me thy hand, child," says he,
ind, having it, he lifts it to his lips and
kisses it as if she had been the finest lady
'in the land.
kuiv LKuug guuo, uie uuii uuus xor anoin
er bowl of spiced wine, and we, mightily
pleased at tho prospect of another half
hour of comfort, stretch our legs out
afresh before the fire. Then Don San
chez, lighting another cigar and setting
his chair toward us, says as he takes
his knee up betwixt his long, thin
"Now let us come to the heart of this
business and understand one another
We pulled our pipes from our mouths,
Dawson and I, and stretched our ears, '
Very eager id know what this business
was the don had to propound, and he,
after drawing two or three mouthf uls of
smoke, which he expelled through his
nostrils in a most surprising unnatural
manner, says in excellent good English,
but speaking mighty slow and giving
every letter its worth :
"What do you go to do tomorrow?"
; "The Lord only knows," answers
Jack, and Don Sanchez, lifting his eye
brows as if he considers this no answer
at all. onntinnM! 'Wn cannot on hnnoe
w"feuSjrf2Sr& (7lSHUrHBKIl"AEC0(LIN6fMaNtr I
'V without our stage things, and if we
could I see not how we are to act our
play, now that our villain is gone, with
plague to him I I doubt but we must
ell all that we have for the few shil-
lings they will fetch to get us out ot
"With our landlord's permission,"
remarks Don Sanchez dryly.
"Permission I" cries Dawson in a pas
sion. "I ask no man's permission to do
what I please with my own. "
"Suppose he claims these things in
payment of the money yon owe him.
What then?" asks the don.
"We -never thought of that, Kit,"
says Dawson, turning to me in alarm.
"But 'tis well enough he has, for I ob
served he was careless enough whether
we found our thief or not That's it,
sure enough. We have naught to hope.
All's lost I"
With that he drops his elbows on his
knees and stares into the fire with a
most desponding countenance, being in
that stage of liquor when a man must
either laugh or weep.
"Come, Jack," says L "You are not
used to yield like this. Let us make the
best of a bad lot and face the worst like
men. Though we trudge hence with
nothing but the rags on our backs, we
shall be no worse off tomorrow than we
were this morning. "
"Why, that's true enough I" cries he,
plucking up his courage. "Let the
thieving rascal take our poor nag and
our things for his payment, and much
good may it do him. We will wipe this
out of our memory the moment we leave
his cursed inn behind us. "
It seemed to me that this would not
greatly advance us, and maybe Don
Sanchez thought the same, for he pres
ently asks: i
"And what then?"
"Why, senor," replies Dawson, "we
will face each new buffet as it comes
and make a good fight of it till we're
beat A man may but die once."
"You think only of yourselves," says
the don very quietly.
"And pray, saving your senor s pres
ence, wno else snouid we trunk olf
"The child above," answers the don
little more sternly than he had yet
spoken. , "Is a young creature like that
to bear the buffets you are so bold to
meet? Can you offer her no shelter
from the wind and rain but suoh as
chance offersmake no provision for
the time when she is left alone to pro
tect her against the evils that lie in the
path of friendless maids?"
"God forgive me," says Jack hum
bly. And then we could say nothing
for thinking what might befall Moll if
we should be parted, but sat there un
der the keen eye of Don Sanchez look
ing helplessly into the fire. And there
was no sound until Jack's pipe, slipping
from his hand, fell and broke in pieces
upon the hearth. Then, rousing himself
and turning to Don Sanchez, he says :
"The Lord help her, senor, if we find
no good friend to lend us a few sb.il-
lings f or our present wants. "
"Good friends are few, says the
don, "and they who lend needsome bet
ter security for repayment than chance.
For my own part I would as soon fling
straws to a drowning man as attempt to
save you and that child from ruin by
setting you on your feet today only to
fall again tomorrow. "
"If that be so, senor," says I, "you
had some larger view in mind than that
of giving temporary relief to our misery
when you gave us a supper and Moll a
bed for the night "
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Don Sanchez assented with a grave
inclination of his head, and, going to
the door, opened it sharply, listened
awhile, and then, closing it softly, re
turned and stood before us with folded
arms. Then, in a low voice, not to be
heard beyond the room, he questioned
us very particularly as to our relations
with other men, the length of time we
had been wandering about the country,
and especially about the tractability of
Moll. And, being satisfied with our re
pliesabove all, with Jack's saying
that Moll would jump out of window
at his bidding, without a thought to the
consequences he says-:
"There's a comedy we might play to
some advantage if yon were minded to
take the parts I give you and act them
as I direct"
"With all my heart," cried Dawson.
"I'll play any part you choose, and as
to the directing, you're welcome to
that, for I've had my fill of it If you
can make terms with our landlord,
those things in the yard shall be yours,
and for our payment I'm willing to
trust to your honor's generosity. "
"As regards payment," says the don,
"I can speak precisely. We shall gain
50,000 by our performance."
"Fifty thousand pounds," says Jack,
as if in doubt whether he had heard
aright Don Sanchez bent his head
Without stirring a line in his face.
Dawson took up his tankard slowly
and looked in it to make sure that he
was none the worse for drink. Then,
after emptying it to steady his wits, he
"Fifty thousand pounds. "
"Fifty thousand pounds, if not more,
and that there be no jealousies among
us it shall be divided fairly among us
as much for your friend as for you, for
the child as for me. "
"Pray God this part be no more than
I can compass," says Jack devoutly.
"You may learn it in a few hours
at least your first act "
"And mine?" says I, entering for the
first time into the dialogue.
The don hunched his shoulders, lift
ing his eyebrows and sending two
streams of smoke from his nose.
"I scarce know what part to giveyon
yet," says he. "To be honest, you are
not wanted at all in the play. "
"Nay, but you must write him a
part," says Dawson stoutly, "if it be
but to bring in a letter. That I am de
termined on. Kit stood by us in ill for
tune, and he shall share better, or I'll
have none of it, nor Moll either. I'll
answer for her."
"There must be no discontent among
US," says the don, meaning thereby, as
I think, that he had included me in his
stratagem for fear I might mar it from
envy. "The girl's part is that which
gives me most concern, and had I not
faith in my own judgment" "
' ' Set your mind at ease on that score, ' '
cried Jack. "I warrant our Moll shall
learn her part in a couple of days or so. "
"If she learn it in a twelvemonth,
'twill be time enough." .
She $how8 us a white napkin stuffed with
a aozen aeiicacifa.
A twelvemonth," said Jack, going
to his tankard again for understanding.
"Well, all's as one, so that we can get
something in advance of our payment to
keep us through such a prodigious
"I will charge myself with your ex-
says Don bancnez, and then,
turning to me, he asks if I have any ob
jection to urge.
"I take it, senor, that you speak in
metaphor," says I, "and that this 'com
edy' is naught but a stratagem for get
ting hold of a fortune that doesn't be
long to us."
Don Sanchez calmly assented, as if
this had been the most innocent design
in the world.
"Hang me," cries Dawson, "if I
thought it was anything but a whimsey
of your honor's."
"I should like to know if we may
oarry out this stratagem honestly,"
"Aye," cries Jack. "I'll not for cut
ting of throats or breaking of bones, for
"I can tell yon no more than this,"
says the don. "The fortune we may
take is now in the hands of a man who
has no more right to it than we have. "
"If that's so," says Jack, "I'm with
you, senor. For I'd as lief bustle a thief
out of his gains as say my prayers any
day, and liefer." ;
"Still," says I, "the money must of
right belong to some one. "
"We will say that the money belongs
to a child of the same age as MolL "
"Then it comes to this, senor," says I
bluntly. "We are to rob that child of
"When you speak of robbing," says
the don, drawing himself up with much
dignity, "yon forget that I am to play
a part in this stratagem I, Don San
chez del Gastello de Gastelana. "
"Fie, Kit, han't you any manners?"
cries Jack. "What's all this talk of a
Child? Hasn't the senor told us we are
but to bustle a cheat?"
"But I would know what is to be
come of this child if we take her for
tune, though it be withheld from her
by another," says I, being obstinate and
persistent in my liquor.
"I shall prove to your conviction,"
says the don, "that the child will be no
worse off if we take this money than II
we leave it in the hands of this rascally
steward. Bu t I see, " adds he contemn-
tuonsly, "that for all your brotherly
love 'tis no such matter to yon whether
poor little Molly comes to her ruin, as
every maid must who goes to the stage
or is set beyond the reach of temptation
and the goading of want "
"Aye, and be hanged to you, Kit!"
"Tell me, Mr. Poet," continues Don
Sanchez, "do yon consider that steward
who defrauds that child of a fortune is
more unfeeling than you, who for a sick
ly qualm of conscience would let slip
tills chanoe of making Molly an honest
"Aye, answer that, Kit," adds Jack,
striking his mug on the table.
"I'll answer yon tomorrow morning,
senor," says L "And whether I fall in
with the scheme or not is all as one,
since my help is not needed, for if it
be to Moll's good I'll bid yon farewell,
and you shall see me never again. ' '
"Spoken like a man," says Don San
chez, "and a wise one to boot An en
terprise of this nature is not to be un
dertaken without reflection, like the
'smoking of a pipe. If you put your foot
forward, it must be with the under
standing that you cannot go back. I
must have that assurance, for I must be
hundreds of pounds out of pocket ere I
can get any return for it "
- "Have no fear of me or of Moll turn
ing tail at a scarecrow. We are no po
ets." "Reflect upon it Argue it out with
your friend here, whose scruples do not
dislike me, and let me know your de
termination, when the last word is said.
Business carries me to London tomor
row, but you shall meet me at night,
and we will close the business aye or
nay ere supper."
With that he opens the door and gives
us our conge, the most noble in the
world ; but, not offering to give us a
bed, we are forced to go out of doors
and grope our way through the snow to
the cart 'shed, and seek a shelter there
from the wind, which was all the keen
er and more bitter for our leaving a
good fire. And I believe the shrewd
Spaniard had put us to this pinch as a
foretaste of the misery we must endure
if we rejected his design, and so to shape
our inclinations to his.
Happily the landlord, coming out
with a lantern, and finding us by the
chattering of our teeth, was moved by
the consideration shown us by Don San
chez to relax his severity, and so, un
locking the stable door, he bade us get
up into the loft, which we did, blessing
him as if he had been the best Christian
in the world. And then, having buried
ourselves in hay, Jock Dawson and I
fell to arguing the matter in question,
I sticking to my scruples (partly from
vanity), and he stoutly holding t'other
side, and I, being warmed by my own
eloquenoe, and he not less heated by
liquor (havisg taken the best &rt of
the last bowl to his share), we fan it
pretty high, so that at one point Jack
was for lighting a candle end he had in
his pocket and fighting it out like men.
But little by little we cooled down,
and toward morning, each giving way
something, we came to the conclusion
that we would have Don Sanchez show
us the steward that we might know the
truth of his story (which I misdoubted,
seeing that it was but a roguish kind of
game at best that he would have us
take part in), and that if we found all
things as he represented them then we
would accept his offer. And also we re
solved to be down betimes and let him
know our determination before he set
out for London, to the end that we
might not be left fasting all the day.
But herein we miscalculated the potency
of liquor and a comfortable bed of hay,
for 'twas 9 o'clock before either of us
winked an eye, and when we got down
we learned that Don Sanchez had been
gone a full hour, and so no prospect of
breaking our fast till nightfall
Presently comes Moll, all fresh and
pink, from the house, and falls to exV
claiming upon the joy of sleeping be
twixt clean sheets in a feather bed anot
could speak of nothing else, saying shet
would give all the world to sleep so
well every day of her life. '
"Eh," whispers her father in my ear,
"you see how luxuries so tempt the
poor child and what kind of a bed she
is like to be in if our hopes miscarry. "
On which, still holding to my scru
ples, I says to Moll :
" 'Tis easy to say yon would give the
world, Moll, but I know full well you
would give nothing' for all the comfort
possible that was not your own. "
"Nay, says she, crossing her hands
on her breast and casting up her eyes
with the look of a saint ; "what are all
the fruits of the earth to her who can
not take them with an easy conscience?
Honestv is dearer to me than the bread
Then, as Jack and I are looking at
each other ruefully in the face at this
dash to our knavish project, she bursts
into a merry peal of laughter, like a set
of Christmas bells chiming, whereupon,'
we turning about to find the cause of
her merriment, she pulls another de
mure face, and, slowly lifting her skirt,
shows us a white napkin tied about her
waist, stuffed with a dozen delicacies
she had filched from Don Sanchez's ta
ble in coming down from her room.
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cxbB pviSsfe aun suae, bfmo as. hihui iuuf
Mew Lincoln-Slonx City Train Service
The Elkhorn Line Northwestern now
provides additional to the regular after
noon trains to Sioux City a morning
train by which passengers reach that
place at 1:85 p. m., tons enabling them
to reecb many points beyond the same
dfiT. In thn St. Pnnl Hprvira a. dininor car
has been added which serves supper north
bound and breakfast south bound.
S. A. Mosher, Gen I. Agt. S. A. Fielding
City ticket agent, 117 So. 10th St.
pr. Miles' Ktuva Plasters cure RHEUMA
TISM. WEAK BACKS. At druggists, only 28c
jr Scientific American
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