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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1896)
CdRiCHT 1885. 8V MACMILUN
(Contlnnad from lastwMk.)
Ana now, being in tne month of
Jane, and our year of exile (as it liked
na to call it) nigh at an end, Dawson
wno night put the iuraliuu to Dun San
chez, which had kept na flattering in
painful suspense these past three months,
whether he had saved sufficient by his
labors to enable ns to return to England
"Yes," says he gravely, at wbioh we
did all heave one long sigh of relief, "I
learn that a convoy of English ships is
about to sail from Alicante in the be
ginning of July, and if we are happy
enough to find a favorable opportunity
we will certainly embark in one of
"Pray, senor," saya I, "what may
that opportunity be, for 'tis but three
days' march hence to Alicante, and we
may do it with a light foot in two?" j
"The opportunity I speak of," an
swers he, "is the arrival, from Algeria,
of a company of pirates, whose good
service I hope to engage in putting us
aboard an English ship undor a flag of
truce as redeemed slaves from Barbary. "
"Pirates I" cry we in a low breath.
"What, senor?" adds Dawson. "Are
we to trust ourselves to the mercy and
honesty of Barbary pirates on the open ;
"I would rather trust to their hon
esty," answers the don, dropping his I
voice that he might not be heard by
Moll, who was leading home the goats, j
"than to the mercy of an English judge, '
if we should be brought to trial with
insufficient evidence to support our ;
Jack and I stared at each other aghast 1
at this talk of trial, which had never
once entered into our reckoning of prob
"If I know aught of my fellow men, "
continues the don surely and slow, "that
grasping steward will not yield up his
trust before he has made searching in
quiry into Moll's claim, act she her '
part never so well. We cannot refuse to
give him the name of the ship that
brought us home, and, learning that we
embarked at Alicante, jealous suspicion
may lead him to seek further informa
tion there, with what result?"
" Why , we may be blown with a venge
ance, if he come ferreting so nigh as
that," says Dawson, "and we are like
to rot in jail for our pains. " i
"Yon may choose to run that risk ; I
will not, ' ' says the don.
"Nor I either," says Dawson, "and
God forgive me for overlooking such a
peril to my Moll. But do tell me plain
ly, senor, granting these pirates be the I
most honest thieves in tho world, is '
there no other risk to four?"
The don hunched his shoulders. 1
"Life itself is a game," says he, "in
"which the meanest Btrofce may not be
won without some risk ; but, played as
I direct, the odds are in our favor.
Picked up at sea from an Algerine boat,
who shall deny our story when the evi
dence against us lies there," laying his
hand out toward the south, "where no '
man in England dare venture to seek it?"
"Why, to be sure," says Dawson;
"that way all hangs together to a nice
ty. For only a wizard could dream of
coming hither for our undoing. " -
"For the rest," continues the don
thoughtfully, "there is little to fear.
Judith Godwin has eyes the color of
Moll's, and in all else Simon must ex
pect to find a change since he last saw
his master's daughter. They were in
Italy three years. That would make Ju
dith a lisping child when she left Eng
land. He must look to find her altered.
Why," adds he in a more gentle voice,
as if moved by some inner feeling of
affection and admiration, nodding to
ward Moll, "see how she has changed
in this little while. I should not know
her for the raw, half starved spindle of
a thing she was when I saw her first
praying in the barn at Tottenham
Looking at her now (browsing the
goats among my most cherished herbs), .
I was struck also by this fact, which, '
living with her day by day, had slipped
my observation somewhat. She was no
longer a gaunt, ungainly child, but a '
young woman, well proportioned, with I
a rounded cheek and ohin, brown tinted '
by the sun, and, to my mind, more
beautiful than any of their vaunted
Moorish women. But, indeed, in this
country all things do mature quickly,
and 'twas less surprising in her case be
cause her growth had been checked be
fore by privation and hardship, and
since our coming hither it had been aid
ed by easy circumstances and good liv
ing. CHAPTER XTV.
' On the third day of July, all things
falling in pat with the don's design, we
bade farewell to Elche, Dawson and I
with no sort of regret, but Moll in tears
at parting from those friends she had
grown to love very heartily. And these
friends would each have her take away
something for a keepsake, such as rings
to wear on her arms and on her ankles
(as is the Moorish fashion), silk shawls,
eta, so that she had quite a largo pres
ent of finery to carry away, but we had
nothing whatever but the clothes we
stood in, and they of the scantiest, be
ing simply long shirts and "burnooses"
such as common Moors wear. For the
wise don would let us take naught that
might betray our sojourn in Spain, mak
ing us even change our boots for wood
en sandals, he himself being arrayed no
Br PRANK BARRETT wthojcpJ
J Guar HESPER A RECOILING fEKGHNCT
uur Of TWt J" V1 gym 17. ttf ,
(letter tnan we. in or woa una uk uuij
charge insisted on by our governor, for
on Dawson bidding Moll in a surly tone
I to give over a shedding of tears, Don
' gauchez turns upon him, and says he :
"It is time to rehearse the parts we
are to play. From this day forth your
daughter is Mistress Judith Godwin,
you aro Captain Robert Evans, and
you" (to me), "Mr. Hopkins, the mer
chant Let us each play our part with
care, that we do not betray ourselves by
a slip in a moment of unforeseen dan
ger." j "You are in the right, senor," an
swers Jack, "for I doubt it must be a
hard task to forgot that Mistress Judith
is my daughter as it is for a loving fa
, ther to hold from chiding of his own
flesh and blood. So I pray you, madam"
(to Moll), "bear that in mind and vex
me no more."
We lay this lesson seriously to heart,
Dawson and I, for the don's hint that
we might end our career in jail did
still rankle woundily in our minds.
And so, very soberly, we went out of the
forest of Elche on mules lent us by Sidi
ben Ahmed, with a long cavalcade of
mules charged with merchandise for
embarking on board the pirates' vessel
and an escort of some half dozen fierce
looking corsairs armed with long fire
locks and a great store of awesome crook
ed knives stuck in their waistcloths.
After journeying across the plain we
came about midday to the seaboard, and
there we spied lying in a sheltered bay
a long galley with three masts, each
dressed with a single cross spar for car
rying a leg of mutton sail, and on the
shore a couple of ship's boats with a
oompany of men waiting to transport
our goods and us aboard. And here our
hearts quaked a bit at the thought of
trusting ourselves in the hands of those
same murderous looking pirates. Never
theless, when our time came we got us
into their boat, recommending ourselves
very heartily to God's mercy, and so
were rowed out to the galley, where we
were very civilly received by an old Moor
with a white beard, who seemed well
acquainted with Don Sanchez. Then the
merchandise being all aboard and the
anchor np the men went to their oars, a
dozen of each side, and rowed us out of
the bay until, catching a little wind of
air, the sails were run up, and we put
out to sea very bravely. .
"Senor," says Dawson, "I know not
how I am to play this part of a sea cap
tain when we are sent on board an Eng
lish ship, for if they ask me any ques
tions on this business of navigating I
am done for a certainty. "
"Rest easy on that score, Evans," re
plies the don. "I will answer for yon,
for I see very clearly by your complex
ion that yon will soon be past answer
ing them yourself. " ;
And this forecast was quickly veri
fied, for ere the galley had dipped a
dozen times to the waves poor Dawson
was laid low with a most horrid sick
ness like any dying man.
By sundown we sighted the island of
Maggiore, and in the roads there we out
anchor for the night, setting sail again
at' daybreak, and in this latitude we
beat up and down a day and a night
without seeing any sail, but on the
morning of the third day a fleet of five
big ships appeared to the eastward, and
shifting our course we bore down upon
them with amazing swiftness. Then
when we were near enough to the fore
mast to see her English flag and the
men aboard standing to their deck guns
for a defense, our old Moor fires a gun
in the air, takes in his Bails and runs up
a great white flag for a sign of peace.
And now with shrewd haste a boat was
lowered, and we were set in it with a
pair of oars, and the old pirate, bidding
us farewell in his tongue, clapped on all
sail and stood out before the wind, leav
ing us there to shift for ourselves. Don
Sanchez took one oar and I t'other
Dawson lying in the bottom and not
able to move a hand to save his life
and Moll held the tiller, and so we
pulled with all our force, crying out
aow and then for fear we should not be
seen, till by God's providence we came
alongside tho Talbot of London and
were presently hoisted aboard without
Then the captain of the Talbot and
his officers, gathering about us, were
mighty curious to know our story, and
Don Sanchez very briefly told how we
had gone in the Red Rose of Bristol to
redeem two ladies from slavery ; how
we had found but one of these ladies
living (at this Moll buries her face in
her hands as if stricken with grief);
how, on the eve of our departure, some
of our crew in a drunken frolio had
drowned a Turk of Algier, for which
we were condemned by their court to
pay an indemnity far and away beyond
our means ; how they then made this a
pretext to seize our things, though we
were properly furnished with the duke's
pass, and hold our men in bond, and
how, having plundered us of all we had,
and seoing there was no more to be got,
they did offer us our freedom for a writ
ten quittance of all they had taken for
their justification if ever they should
be brought to court, and finally how,
accepting of these conditions, we were
shipped aboard their galley with noth
ing in the world but a few trifles, begged
by Mistress Judith in remembrance of
her mother. ,
This story was accepted without any
demur ; nay, Captain Ballcock, being
one of those men who must ever appear
to itnow hU tningn, uji.u.. ..
mnny dmbtful particulars, saying that
he n hieinliered the Roue of Brintol quite
well ; that he himself had seen a whole
phip's crew sold into slavery for no
greater offense than breaking a mosque
window ; that the duke's pass counted
for nothing with these Turks ; that he
knew the galley we were brought in as
well as he knew Paul's church, having
chased it a dozen times, yet never got
within gunshot for her swift sailing,
etc , which did much content na to hear.
But the officers were mighty cnrious to
know what ailed Captain Robert Evans
(meaning Dawson), fearing he might
be ill of the plague. However, on the
don 'a vowing that he was only sick of a
surfeit, Captain Ballcock declared he
had guessed it the moment he clapped
eyes on him, as he himself had been
taken of th Ban rornplaint with only
eating a dish of pease pudding.
Nevertheless he ordered the sick man
to be laid in a part of the ship farthest
from his quarters, and so great was the
dread of pestilence aboard that (as his
sickness continued) not a soul would
venture near him during the whole voy
age except ourselves, which also fell in
very well with our wishes. And so aft
er a fairly prosperous voyage we came
np the Thames to Chatham the third
day of August
We had been provided with some
.rough seamen's clothes for our better
covering on the voyage, but now, being
landed and lodged in the Crown inn at
Chatham, Don Sanchez would have the
captain take them all back.
"But," says he, "if yon will dons
yet another favor, captain, will you suf
fer one of your men to carry a letter to
Mistress Godwin's steward at Chisel
hurst, that he may come hither to re
lieve us from our present straits?"
"Aye," answers he, "I will take the
letter gladly myself, for nothing pleases
me better than a ramble in the country
where I was born and bred. "
So Moll writes a letter at once to Si
mon, bidding him come at once to her
relief, and Captain Ballcock, after care
fuly inquiring his way to this place he
knew so well (as he would have us be
lieve), starts off with it, accompanied
by his boatswain, a good natured kind
of lickspittle, who never failed to back
np his captain's assertions, which again
was to our great advantage, for Simon
would thus learn our story from his lips,
and be given no room to doubt its ve
racity. . As soon as these two were out of the
house Dawson, who had been carried
from the ship and laid in bed, though
as hale since we passed the Goodwins
as ever he was in his life, sprang up,
and declared he would go to bed no
more for all the fortunes in the world
till he had supped on roast pork and on
ions this being a dish he greatly loved,
but not to be had at Elche, because the
Moors by their religion forbid the use of
swine's flesh and seeing him very de
termined on this head, Don Sanchez or
dered a leg of pork to be served in our
chamber, whereof Dawson did eat such
a prodigious quantity, and drank there
with such a vast quantity of strong ale
(whioh he protested was the only liquor
an Englishman could drink with any
satisfaction), that in the night he was
seized with most severe cramp in his
This gave ns the occasion to send for
a doctor in the morning, who, learning
that Jack unu beeu ill over buiuo wo left
Barbary, and not understanding his
present complaint, pulled a very long
face, and, declaring his case was very
critical, bled him copiously, forbade
him to leave his bed for another fort
night and sent him in half a dozen bot
tles of physic. About midday he returns,
and, finding his patient no better, ad
ministers a bolus, and while we are all
standing about the bed, and Dawson the
color of death, and groaning betwixt
the nausea of the drug he had swallowed
and the cramp in his inwards, in comes
our Captain Ballcock and the little
"There 1" cries he, turning on Simon,
"did not I tell you that my old friend
Evans lay at death's door with the treat
ment he hath received of th' ae Barbary
pirates? Now will you be putting us off
with your doubts and your questionings?
Shall I have up my ship's company to
testify to the truth of my history? Look
you, madam" (to Moll), "we had all the
trouble in the world to make this stew
ard of yours do your bidding, but he
should have come though we had to
bring him by the neck and heels, and a
pox to him saving your presence."
"But this is not Simon," says Moll,
with a pretty air of innocence. "I seem
to remember Simon a bigger man than
"You must consider, madam," says
Don Sanchez, "that then you were very
small, scarce higher than his waist may
be, and so you would have to look up
into his face."
"I did not think of that. And are
you really Simon who used to scold me
for plucking fruit?"
! Yea, verily," answers he. "Doubt
it not, for thou also hast changed be
yond conception. And so it hath come
to pass," he adds, staring round at us
in our Moorish garb like one bewildered.
"And thou art my mistress now,"
turning again to Moll.
'"Alas!" says she, bowing her head
and covering her eyes with her hand.
"Han't I told you so, unbelieving
Jew Quaker 1" growls Captain Ballcock
in exasperation. "Why will you plague
the unhappy lady with her loss?"
"We will have Evans to repine," says
Moll, brushing her eyes and turning to
the door. "Yon will save his life, doc
tor, for he has given me mine."
The doctor vowed he would, if bleed
ing and boluses could make him whole,
and so, leaving him with poor groaning
Dawson, we went into the next chamber.
And there Captain Ballcock was for tak
ing his leave, but Moll, detaining him,
I "We owe yon something more than
gratitude we have put you to much
'.Nay, cries he. "I will tafcenangm
for doing a common act of mercv "
ion snail not te aeniea ma ju?
generosity, ways he, with a sweet
grace. "But you mud suffer me to give
your xhip'a company some token of my
gratitude. " Then, turning to Simon with
an air of authority, she says, "Simon,
I have no money "
The poor man fumbled in his pocket,
and bringing out a purse laid it open,
showing some four or five pieces of sil
ver and one of gold, which he hastily
covered with his hand.
I "I see yon have not enough," saya
Moll, and taking up a pen she quickly
wrote some words on a piece of paper,
signing it "Judith Godwin." Then,
showing it to Simon, she says, "Yon
will pay this when it is presented to
you," and therewith she folds it and
places it in the captain's hand, bidding
him farewell in a pretty speech,
j "A hundred pounds! hundred
! pounds!" gasps Simon under his breath,
in an agony, and clutching up his purse
to his breast.
"I am astonished, " Bays Moll, return
ing from the door and addressing Si-
j mon, with a frown upon her brow,
"that yon tire not better furnished to
! flnnnlv mv wanrii. lrnnwincp hv mv lot..
" X I J J , . 0 j
ter how I stand. "
"Mistress," replies he humbly, "here
is all I could raise upon such sudden no
tice," laying his purse before her.
"What is this?" cries Rhe. emntvincr
; the contents upon the table. " 'Tis
nothing. Here is barely sufficient to pay
for our accommodation in this inn.
Where is the money to discharge my
debt to these friends who have lost all
in saving me? Yon were given timely
' notice of their purpose. "
"Pray then be patient with ine, gen
tle mistress. 'Tis true, I knew of their
intent, but they were to have returned
in six months, and when they came not
at the end of . the year I did truly give
np all for lost, and so I made a fresh
investment of your fortune, laying it
j out all in life bonds and houses, to great
: worldly advantage, as you shall see in
good time. Ere long I may get in some
j "And in the meanwhile are we to
stay in this plight to beg for charity?"
asks Moll indignantly.
"Nay, mistress. Doubtless for your
present wants this kind merchant
"We have lost all," says I, "Evans
his ship and I the lading in which all
my capital was embarked. "
j "And I every maravedi I possessed,"
adds the don.
"And had they not," cries Moll,
"were they possessed now of all they
had, think you that I with an estate, as
I am told, of 60,000 would add to the
debt I owe them by one single penny?"
"If I may speak in your steward's
defense, madam," says I, "I would
point out that the richest estate is not
always readily converted into money.
'Tis like a rich jewel which the owner,
though he be starving, must hold till
he find a market."
"Thee hearest him, mistress," cries
Simon in delight. "A man of business
a merchant who knows these things.
Explain it further, friend, for thine are
words of precious wisdom. "
"With landed property the case is
even more difficult Tenants cannot be
forced to pay rent before it is due, nor
"But this is not Simon," says Moll.
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heads. And pjwibly all your capital is
invested in land"
"Every farthing that could be scraped
together," says Simon, "and not a rood
of it but ia leased to substantial men.
Oh, what excellent discourse I Proceed
further, friend. "
"Nevertheless," Baya I, "there are
means of raising money upon credit If
he live there still, there is a worthy
Jew in St Mary Axe, who upon certain
considerations of interest"-
"Hold, friend!" cries Simon. "What
art thee thinking of? Wouldst deliver J
my simple mistress into the hands of
"Not without proper covenants made
out by lawyers and attorneys. " j
"Lawyers, attorneys and usurers P
Heaven have mercy upon us ! Verily
thee wouldst infest us with a pest, and
bleed us to death for our cure. " j
"I will have such relief as Imay,"
gays MolL "so pray, sir, do send for i
these lawyers and Jews at once, and the
quicker, since my servant seems more
disposed to hinder than to help me. "
"Forbear, mistress; for the love of
God, forbear !" cries Simon, in an ago
ny, clasping his hands. "Be not mis
guided by this foolish merchant, who
hath all to gain and naught to lose by
this proceeding. Give me but a little
' space, and their claims shall be met,
thy desires shall be satisfied and yet
I Ball of thy estate be sayed, which else
. must be all devoured betwixt these ruth
less money lenders and lawyers. I can
make a covenant more binding than any
attorney, as I have proved again and
again, and" (with a gulp) "if money
must be raised at once I know an hon
est, a fairly honest, goldsmith in Lom
bard street who will at the market rate. ' '
I "These gentlemen," answers Moll,
turning to us, "may not choose to wait,
and I will not incommode them for my
I "Something for our present need we
must have, madam," says the don, with
a magnificent glance at his outlandish
dress, "but, those wants supplied, I am
content to wait. "
."And you, sir?" says Moll to me.
i "With a hundred or two," says I,
taking Don Sanchez's hint, "we may do
very well till Michaelmas."
. "Be reasonable, gentlemen, " implores
Simon, mopping his eyes, which ran
afresh at this demand. " 'Tis but some
five or six weeks to Michaelmas ; sure
"Silence!" cries Moll, with an angry
tap of her foot. "Will 300 content
you, gentlemen? Consider, the wants of
our good friend, Captain Evans, may
be more pressing than yours. "
"He is a good, honest, simple man,
and I think we may answer for his ac
cepting the conditions we make for our
selves. Then, with some reasonable
guarantee for our future payment"
"That may be contrived to our com
mon satisfaction, I hope," says Moll,
with a gracious smile. "I owe you half
my estate ; share my house at Chisel
hurst with me till the rest is forthcom
ing. That will give me yet a little lon
ger the pleasure of your company. And
there, sir," turning to me, "yon can
examine my steward's accounts for your
own satisfaction; and counsel me may
hap upon the conduct of my affairs,
knowing so much upon matters of busi
ness that are incomprehensible to a sim
ple, inexperienced girl. Then, should
you find aught amiss in my steward's
books, anything to shake your confidence
in his management, you will, in justice
to your friends, in kindness to me,
speak your mind openly, that instant
reformation may be made."
Don Sanchez and I expressed our
agreement to this proposal, and Moll,
turning to the poor, unhappy steward,
says in her high tone of authority :
"You hear this matter is ordered, Si
mon. Take up that purse for your own
uses. Go into the town and send such
tradesmen hither as may supply us with
proper clothing. Then to your goldsmith
in London and bring me back 600. "
"Six hundred pounds!" cries be,
hardly abovo his breath, and with a
pause between each word as if to gain
strength to speak 'em.
i "Six hundred, three for these gentle
men and three for my own needs. When
that is done, hasten to Chiselhurst and
prepare my house, and, as you value my
favor, see that nothing is wanting when
And here, lest it should be thought
that Moll could not possibly play her
part so admirably in this business, I do
protest that I have set down no more
than I recollect, and that without exag
geration. Further, it must be observed
that in our common experience many
things happen which would seem incred
ible but for the evidence of our senses
and which no poet would have the har
dihood to represent. 'Tis true that in
this, as in other more surprising partic
ulars to follow, Moll did surpass all
.common women, but 'tis only such ex
traordinary persons that furnish materi
al for any history. And I will add that
anything is possible to one who hath
the element of greatness in her compo
sition, and that it depends merely o"
the accident of circumstances whether a
Moll Dawson becomes eat saint or
a great sinner a I Xfeiu r a curse to
(To be Continued.)
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Simple and Aggravated
forms of Dyspepsia, and
Palpitation of tho Heart.
Does your food soar after eating? Art
you easily confused and excited? Do
you get up in the morning tired and nn
refreehed, and with a bad taste in the
Is there a dull cloudy sensation, at
tended by disagreeable feelings in the
head and eyes?
Are you irritable and restless?
Does your heart thump and cause yon
to gasp for breath after climbing a flight
Does it distress you to lie on the left
Have you impaired memory, dimness
of vision, depression of mind and gloomy
Those symptoms mean tbat you are
suffering from Dyspepsia and Nervous
There is no other remedy extant that
has done so much for this class of
If yonr case has resisted the usual
methods of treatment we are particu
larly anxious to have you give this com
pound a trial. '
We guarantee relief in every case and
will cheerfully refund your money should
our remedy fail to produce the most
Please remember that the appellation
"Patent Medicine" does not apply to
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound.
It is a preparation put up by a leading
physician who has made stomach and
nervous troubles a specialty for years.
We court investigation and earnestly
urge all yhysicians to write us for the
formula of SCOTT'S CARBO-DIGESTIVE
COMPOUND, which we will mail
on application, that they may satisfy
themselves of its harmless character and
rcott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
s the most remarkable remedv that
flcienee hn prorluned. It ha nneeeeded
where all other medicines have failed.
Sold by drnirsjistH everywhere at $1.00
per bottle. Seut to any address in
America on receipt of price.
Don't forucet tliHt we cheerfully refund
your money if reHiilU are not satisfac
tory. Order direct if your druggist doe
not have it.
Ail dress all orders to
CONCORD CHEMICAL MFG. CC-
An Organ for $5.00
On these terms you can buy
the celebrated KIMBALL organ,
highest grade, latest style, up-to-date,
fine stool and book, freight
paid, only $63.00 on payments.
Write for catalogue and descrip
tion. Agents wanted.
A. HOSPE, Jr.,
All druKKlsta sail Dr. Miles' Nerve Plasters
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