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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1923)
RED OLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
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3 . m
The Light of
SYNOI'SIS.-ArrlvInK at the lone
ly llttlti ruilroml Million of i:i Cn
Jon, Now Mi'Xlco, Miuk'llnc Ilnm
tnotiil. Now Vork socMy Klrl, Ilinl.i
no 0110 to meet her. While In the
u-nliitm room, u lnmlon cowboy
enter, ivhKh If bIic Is mnrrlcil, uml
departs, lwivlns her terrified. He
retnniH vlth n priest, who roch
throiiKh como nort of corumony,
ami the cowboy forces her to wiy
"SI." AbU'iik her imine nml learn
Ins her hlMtitlty the cowboy noems
ilnzr-ri, In a uliootlnt? ncrapo out
siilu the room u Mexican Is killed.
The cowboy lets n Klrl, ItonlUi.
tnke his horse nnd escaiie, then
conducts Madeline to Florence
Klngidey. friend of her brother.
Florence welcomes her, learns her
story, and dismisses the cowboy,
(8no Stownrt. Next day Alfred
llnmmond, Madeline's brother,
Hikes 8tewrt to task. Madeline
exonerates hltn of any wronjr In
tent Alfred, scion of a wealthy
family, hud been dismissed from
his homo because of Ills dissipation.
Madeline ices that the West haH
redeemed lilin. She meets Stlllwcll.
Al's employer, typical western
raiirhnmn. fitlllwell tells her how
Stewart he.it up the sheriff to saVe
her from arrest and then lit out
for the border. D.inny Mains, ono
of Stlllell's cowboys, lias disap
peared, with some of Htlllwch'B
money. Ills frlenda link his namo
with the Klrl Honlta, Madellno Kot.1
a Kllmpsu of llfo on a western
ranch, Stownrt sends Madeline his
horso Malesty. She buys out Htlll
well and "I lor Majesty's Ilnncho"
becomes famous. Slio llnds her llfo
.work under "The Light of Western
Stars." Learning Stewart had
liem hurt In n brawl at Chlrlcahua.
Madellno visits him and persuades
him to como to the ranch us the
boss of her cowboyH. Jim Ncla,
Nick Steele, and "Monty" I'rlce nro
Madeline's chief riders. They havo
a feud with Don Carlos' vaipicros,
who are really Kuarrlllas.
The New Foreman.
Toward the end of the wcelc Still
well Informed Madeline that Stewart
had arrived at the ranch and had
(alien up quarters with Nels.
"Gene's sick, lie looks bad," said
the old cattleman. "He's so weak an'
shaky he can't lift n cup. Nels says
that Gone has hed some bad spells. A
little liquor would strnlghtcn him up
now. Hut Nels can't force him to drink
a drop, an' has hed to sneak some
liquor In his coffee. Gene's losln' his
mind, or he's got somethln' powerful
strange on It."
Stewart was really ill. It became
necessary to send for it physician.
Then Stewart began slowly to mend
and presently wns able to get up and
about. Stlllwell said the cowboy
lacked Interest nnd seemed to be n
broken man. This Ktutement, however,
the old cattleman modllled as Stewart
continued to Improve. Then presently
It was a good augury of Stewart's
progress that the cowboys once more
took up the teasing relation which had
been characteristic of them before his
"Wal, the boys are sure after Gone,"
said Stlllwell, with his huge smile,
".lochia' htm all the time about how
he sits around an' hangs nrnund an'
loafs around Jest to get, a glimpse of
you, Mls Majesty. Sure all the boys
liev a pretty bad case over their pretty
boss, but none of them Is a marker to
Gene. lie's got it so bad, Miss Maj
esty, thel he arfxdy don't know- they
are Joshln' him. It's the amazlu'est
strange thing I over seen."
Madeline smiled her amusement. It
had been Impossible fr her to fall to
olwervo Stewart's singular behavior.
She never went tail to take her cus
tomary walks and rides without seeing
him siiinowhere In the distance. She
wax nwiuy that he watched for her and
avoided meeting her. When she sat on
tho porch during the afternoon or at
sunset Stewart could always be ties
cried ut some point near. He Idled
listlessly In the sun, lounged on the
porch of his bunklious'o, sat whittling
the top bar of the corral fence, and
iilwnjs It siiemed to Madeline he was
watching her. lie was pale, haggard,
drawn. Ills eyes held a shadow
through which shone u soft, suhdiifd
light; and. once having observed this,
Madeline fancied It was like the light In
Majesty's o.e. In the dumb, worship
ing eyes of her favorite stag-hound.
She told Stewart .that she hoped he
Would soon In In the saddle again, and
passed on her way.
That Stewart loved her Madeline
could not help but see. When she ills
covered this she felt a little surprise
and annoynnce. Then she Interrogated
herself, and concluded thAt It was not
Hint Stewart wns so different from his
comrades, but that circumstances made
him stand out from them. She re
called her meeting with him that night
when he had tried to force her to mar
ry him. This wns unforgettable In It
self. She recalled subsequent mention
of him, nnd found It had been peculiar
ly memorable. The man and his ac
tions seemed to hinge on events. Last
ly, the fact standing clenr of all others
In Its relation to her Interest wns that
he had almost been ruined, almost lost,
and she had saved him, Thnt alone
;wus sulllclent to explain why she
thought of him differently. She had
befriended, uplifted the other cowboys;
.she had wived Stownrt's llfo. To ho
sure, liu Imil hooii ft rulllnn, but n
'.voiium could not .save the life of even
11 rulllnn without remembering It with
Kindness. Madeline fit length decided
lior lnti;ro.st In Sluwnrt wns nnturnl,
nml that her dcoiiur feeling wns pity.
I'orhups the Interest hiul hcen forced
from her; however, she gave the pity
as she nave everything.
Stewart had taken up his duties as
foreman, and his activities were cease
less. Ho was absent most of the time,
ranging down toward the Mexican line.
When he returned Stlllwell sent for
This wns Into In the afternoon of n
day In the middle of April. Alfred
and Florence were with Madeline on
Madeline saw the man she remem
bered, but with n singularly different
nspect. Ills skin was brown; his eyes
"You Don't Mean You Follerea Them
Hoss Tracks Thet Far?
were piercing and dark and stondy;
he carried himself erect; ho seemed
preoccupied, nnd there wns not a truce
of embarrassment In his manner.
"Wal, Gene, I'm sure glud to see
you," Stlllwell wns saying. "Where
do you hull from?"
"Guudulupe canyon," replied tho
" 'Way down there! You don't menn
you follered them hoss tracks thel
"All the way from Don Carlos'
rancho across the Mexican line. I took
Nick Steele with me. Nick Is the best
tracker In the outllt. This trail we
were on led along the foothill valleys.
First we thought whoever made It wus
hunting for water. Hut Uiey pussed
two ranches without watering. At
Seaton's wash they dug for wnter.
Here they met u pack-truln of burros
that came down the mountain trail.
The burros were heavily loaded. Horse
and burro tracks struck south from
Seaton's to the old California emigrant'
road. We followed tho trail through
Guadalupe canyon and across the bor
der. On the way back we stopped nt
Slnughter'.s ranch, where tho United
States cavalry are camping. There
we met foresters from the I'elonclllo
forest reserve. If these fellows knew
anything they kept It to themselves.
So we hit the trail home."
"Wal, I reckon you know enough?"
Inquired Stlllwell, slowly. "Miss Ham
mond can't be kept In the dark much
longer. Make your report to her."
The cowboy shifted lilsdark gaze
to Madeline. "We're losing a few cat
tle on the open range. Night-drives
by vaqueros. Some of thc-o cattle are
driven across the valley, others up In
to the foothills. So fur as I can llnd
nut no cattle are being driven south.
So this raiding Is a blind to fool the
cowboys. Hon Carlos Is a Mexican
rebel, lie located his rancho here a
few years ago and pretended to raise
cattle. All that time be has been
smuggling arias nml ammunition across
the border. lie was for Mndero against
Diaz. Now he Is against Mndero be
cause be and all the rebels think Mn
dero failed to keep his promises. There
will be another revolution. And all
the arms go from the States across
I he border. Those burros I tohl about
were packed with contraband goods."
"What Is my my duty? What has
It to do with me?" Inquired Madeline,
"Wal, Mls Majesty, I reckon It
hasn't nothing to do with you," put In
Stlllwell. "Thet's my blzness nn Slew
art's. Hut I Jest wanted you to know.
There might be .some trouble follerln'
"I want to send Stewart over to fln
Don Carlos an his vaqueros olY the
range. They've got to go, Don Carlos
Is breakln' the law of the United
Stntes, an' doln' It on our property an'
with our bosses. I lev I your permis
sion, Miss Hammond?"
"Why, assuredly you havol Stlll
well, you know what to do. Alfred,
what do you think best?"
"It'll make trouble, Majesty, but It's
got to be done," replied Alfred. "Here
you have a crowd of eastern friends
due next month. We want the range
to ourselves then. Hut, Stlllwell, If
you drive those vnquoroa off, won't
they hung around In tho foothills? 1
declare they arc n bnd lot."
"IIo'll have to bo forced off," replied
Stewart, quietly. "Tho Don's pretty
slick, but his vaqueros aro bail actors.
It's just this way: Don Carlos has
vaqueros coming and going nil the
time. They're guerrilla bands, that's
nil. And they're getting uglier. There
have been several fchootlng-scrapes
lately. It's only n matter of time till
something stirs up tlw boys here. Stlll
well, you know Nels and Monty and
"Sure I know 'em, an you're not
mentlonln' one more particular cowboy
In my outfit," said Stlllwell, with a dry
chuckle and u glance at Stewart.
Madeline divined tho covert mean
ing. "Stewart, I see you carry a gun,"
she said, pointing to a black handle
protruding from a sheath swinging low
along his leather chaps.
"Why do you enrry It?" sho nsked.
"Well," ho snld, "it's not n 'pretty
gun and It's heavy."
She caught the Inference. The gun
wns not nn ornnment. Ills keen,
steady, dnrk gaze caused her vague
nhirin. Whnt hud once seemed cool
and audacious about this cowboy was
now cold and powerful and mystical.
Hoth her Instinct and her Intelligence
realized the steel liber of the man's
nature. As sho was his employer, she
had tho right to demnnd that he should
not do whnt was so chillingly manifest
thnt he might do. Hut Madellno could
not demand. She felt ourlously young
and weak, nnd tho five months of
western life were ns If they had never
been. She now had to do with a ques
tion Involving human life. And tho
value sho pluced upon human life nnd
Its spiritual significance was n matter
far from her cowboy's thoughts. A
strange Idea Unshed up. Did sho place
too much value upon all human life?
She checked that, wondering, almost
horrified at herself. And then her
Intuition told her thnt sho possessed
a far stronger power to move these
primitive men thun any woman's stern
rule or order.
"Stewart, I do not fully understand
whnt you hint thnt Nels and his com
rades might do. ricnse be frank with
me. Do you mean Nels would shoot
upon little provocation?"
"Miss Hammond, as far as" Nels Is
concerned, shooting Is now Just a mnt
ter of his meeting Don Carlos'
vaqueros. As for Nick Steele nnd
Monty, they're Just bad men, and look
ing for trouble."
"How about yourself, Stqwart? Still
well's remark wns not lost upon me,"
said Madeline, prompted by curiosity.
"Stewart, I have come to love my
ranch, and I care n great deal for my
my cowboys. It would bo dreadful If
they were to kill anybody, or especial
ly If one of them should be killed."
".Miss Hammond, you've changed
things considerable out here, but you
can't change these men. All that's
needed to start them Is n little trou
ble. And this Me.xlcnn revolution Is
bound to make rough times along some
of the wilder passes ncross the border.
We're In line, that's all. And the boys
are getting stirred up."
"Very well, then, I must ncccpt the
Inevitable. I nni facing a rough time.
And some of my cowboys cannot bo
checked much longer. Hut human life
Is not for any man to sacrifice unless
In self-defense or In protecting those
dependent upon him. What Sllllwell
and you hinted makes me afraid of
Nels nnd Nick Steele and Monty. Can
not they bo controlled? I want to feel
that they will not go gunning for Don
Carlos' men. I want to avoid all vio
lence. And yet when my guests eome
I want to feel that they will he safe
from danger or fright or even annoy
ance. May I not rely wholly upon you,
"I hope so, Miss Hammond," replied
Stewart. It was an Instant response
but none the les fraught with con
sciousness of responsibility. Hi- wait
ed a moment, and then, asri . itber
Stlllwell nor Madeline offered further
speech, he bowed and turned down the;
path, his long spurs clinking In the
"Wal. wal," exclaimed Stlllwell,
"thet's no little Job you give hhn, MKs
"It was a woman's cunning, Stlll
well." said Alfred. "Majesty, what
ever actuated you, it was a stroke of
diplomacy. Stewart has got gomi stuff
in him. lie was down and out. Well,
he's made a game light, and It looks as
If he'd win. Trusting him, giving him
responsibility, relying upon hhn, wns
the surest way to strengthen hit hold
upon himself. Hut. Majesty, remem
ber, he's a composite of tiger breed
nnd forked lightning, and don't Imag
ine lie has failed you If he gets Into it
Don Carlos' Vaqueros.
Knrly the following morning Stow
urt, with n compnny of cowboys, de
parted for Don Carlos' rancho. As the
day wore on without any report from
hlm, Stlllwell appeared to grow more
Bi Zane Qreu
Copqriqht bt Harper and Brothers
at ease; nnd nt nightfall he told Made
line that he guessed there was now no
reason for concern.
"Wal, though It's sure anmr.hr
strange," ho continued, "I've been wor
ryln' some about how we was goln to
lire Don Carlos. Hut Gene has n way
of doln' things."
Next day Stlllwell nnd Alfred de
cided to ride over to Don Carlos' place,
taking Madeline nnd Florence with
them, nnd upon the return to stop nt
Alfred's ranch. They started In the
cool, gray dawn, and after three hours'
riding, as the sun begun to get bright,
they entered a mesqulto grove, sur
rounding corrals nnd bnrns, nnd n
number of low, squat buildings and a
huge, rambling structure, all built of
adobe nnd mostly crumbling to ruin.
Only ono green spot relieved tho bald
red of grounds and walls ; nnd this evi
dently wns mnde by tho spring which
bnd given hoth vnlue and fnme to Don
Carlos' nine. The nppronch to the
house was through a wide courtyard,
bnre, stony, hr"-J packed, with hitch-Ing-rnlls
and w.iterlng-troughs hi front
of n long porch. Several dusty, tired
horses stood w'sh drooping heads nnd
bridles down, their wet flanks attesting
to travel Just en.!cd.
"Wul, dog-gone It, Al, If there nln't
Pnt Ilnwo's hois I'll cut It," exclaimed
"What's I'nt want here, anyhow?"
No one was In sight; but Madeline
heard loud voices coming from the
house. Stlllwell dismounted nt the
porch and stalked In at the door. Al
fred leaped off his horse, helped Flor
ence and Madeline down, nnd, bidding
them rest and wnlt on tho porch, he
From the corridor enmc the rnttllng
of spurs, tramping of boots, nnd loud
voices. Mudellno detected Alfred's
quick notes when he wns annoyed:
"We'll rustle hack home, then," he
said. The nnswer came, "No !" Made
line recognized Stewart's voice, nnd
sho quickly straightened up. "I won't
have them In here," went on Alfred.
"Outdoors or In, they've got to be
with us!" replied Stewart, ,shnrply.
"Listen, Al," came the boom of Still
well's big voice, "now thnt we've but
ted In over hynr with the girls, you let
Stewart run things."
Then a crowd of men tramped pell
mell out upon the porch. Stewart,
dark-browed and somber, was In the
lead. Nels hung close to hlm, and
Madeline's quick glance saw that Nels
had undergone Indescribable change
The grinning, brilliant-eyed Don Cnr
los came Jostling out beside n glnnt,
sharp-featured man wearing n silver
shield. This, no doubt, wns I'nt Hnwe.
In the background behind Stlllwell nnd
Alfred stood Nick Steele, bend nnd
shoulders over a number of vaqueros
"Miss Hammond, I'm sorry you
came," said Stewart, bluntly. "We're
In u muddle here. I've Insisted that
you and Flo be kept close to us. I'll
explain later. If you can't stop your
enrs I beg you to overlook rough talk."
With that ho turned to tho men be
hind him: "Nick, tnke Hooly, go hack
to Monty and the boys. Fetch out that
stulT. All of It. Hustle, now '"
Stlllwell and Alfred dlsengnged
themselves from tho crowd to take up
positions In front of Madeline nnd
Florence. I'at Hnwe leaned against n
post and insolently ogled Madeline and
then Florence, Don Curios pressed
Then a Crowd of Men Tramped Pell
Mell Out Upon the Porch.
forward. Ills swarthy face showed
dark lines, like cords, under tho sur
face Ills little eyes were exceedingly
prominent nnd glittering. To Made
line his face seemed to he a hold, hand
some mask through which his ejes
piercingly betrayed tho evil nature of
He bowed low with elaborate nnd
sinuous grace. His smile revealed bril
liant teeth enhanced tho brilliance of
his eyes. He slowly spread deprecatory
"Suiorltas, I beg a thousand par
dons,'' he wild. How strange It wnd
for Madellno to hear Kngllsh upoken
In a soft, whlnlngly sweet accent I
"The gracious hospitality or Don Cur
ios has passed with his home."
Stewart stepped fofwnrd and, thrust
ing Pen Carlos aside, he called, "Make
The crowd fell buck to the (rump of
heavy IumK Cowboys appeared Mag
goring out of tho conldor with long
iiovos, Those thoy placed side by side '
upon tho lloor of tho poich,
"Now. Hnwe. we'll piooood with our
business,'' )nJ Stow ait. "You mo
those boos, don't ouY"
"I reckon 1 see u psul many thlnixs
round hynr." replied Mn wo, meaningly.
"Well, do ou Intend to open these
hoses upon uty say-so?"
"No!" retorted llawo. "It's not my
place to meddle with property as come
by express an' all accounted for regu
lar." "I'll open thorn. Hero, ':.! o' you
bo. knock tho tops oiT these boxes,"
ordered Stewart. "No. not you, Monty.
You use your ejes. Let Hooly handle
the ax. Hustle, now I"
Monty I'rlce bnd Jumped out of the
crowd Into the middle of the porch.
The manner In which he gave way to
Hooly nnd fnced tho vaqueros, was
not significant of friendliness ortmst.
"Stewart, you'ro tlend wrong to bust
open them boxes. That's ag'Iu' tho
law," protcstexl Hnwe, trying to Inter
fere. Stewnrt pushed him bnck. Then Don
Carlos, who hnd been stunned by iho
appearance of the boxes, suddenly be
came active In speech nnd person.
Stewnrt thrust him bnck also. The
Mexican's excitement Increased. He
wildly gesticulated; he exclnlmed
shrilly In Spnnlsh. When, however, the
lids were wrenched open nnd an Inside
packing torn away he grow rigid and
silent. Madeline raised herself behind
Stlllwell to see that tho boxes were
full of rllles nud ammunition.
"There, Hnwe I What did I toll you?"
demanded Stewnrt. "I enmo over here
to take charge of this ranch. I found
these boxes bidden in nn unused room.
I suspected whut they were. Contra
band , goods I"
"Wal, supposln' they arc? I don't
see any call fer seen all-llred fuss as
you're mnkln'. Stewnrt, I cnlklluto
you're some stuck onyour nev Job an'
want to make a big show bofbre "
"Ilawe, stop slinging that kind of
talk," interrupted Stewart. "You got
too free with your mouth once before I
Now here, I'm supposed to be consult
ing nn ofilcer of the Inv. Will you
tnke charge of these contraband
"Say, you'ro holdln' on high nn'
mighty," replied Unwe, In nstonlsh
ment thnt was plainly pretended.
"Whnfre you drlvln' at?"
Stewnrt muttered nn Imprecation.
lie took several swift strides across
the porch; he held out his hands to
Stlllwell as If to Indicate the hopeless
ness of Intelligent nnd reasonable arbi
tration; he looked at Madellno with a
glance eloquent of his regret tnnt ho
could not handle the situation toplense
her. Then ns he wheeled he came face
to face with Nels, who had slipped for
ward out of the crowd.
Madellno gathered serious Import
from the steel-blue mennlng flush of
eyes whereby Nels communicated
something to Stewart. Whntevor thnt
something wns, it dispelled Stewart's
Impatience. A slight movement of his
hand brought Monty I'rlce forwnrd
with a jump. In these sudden Jumps
of Monty's there wns u suggestion of
restrained ferocity. Then Nels nnd
Monty lined up behind Stewnrt. It
wns n deliberate notion, even to Mnde
line, unmistakably formidable I'nt
Ilnwo's face took on nn ugly look; his
eyes had a reddish gleam. Don Carlos
added a pale face nnd extreme nerv
ousness to his former expressions of
agitation. The cowboys edged away
from tho vaqueros and the bronzed,
bearded horsemen who were evidently
"I'm driving nt this," spoke up Stew
nrt. presently; and now ho was slow
nnd caustic. "Here's contraband of
war! IIiiwp, do you get that? Arms
and ammunition for the rebels across
the border! I charu'e you as an ofilcer
to confiscate these goods and to nrrest
the smuggler Don Carlos."
These words of Stewart's precipitat
ed a riot nuiDiig'Doii Carlos and his
followers, and they surged wildly
around the sheriff. Tho crowd around
Don Curios grew louder and denser
with the addition of armed vaqueros
and bare-footed stable-boys and dusty
booted herdsmen and blanketed Mexi
cans, the last of whom suddenly
slipped from doors and windows and
round coiners. Shrill cries, evidently
frmn Don Carlos, somewhat quieted
the commotion. Then Don Carlos
could be heard addressing Sheriff
llawo In an exhortation of mingled
F.ngllsh and Spanish. Ho denied, he
mowed, lie proclaimed, and all In rap
id, passionate utterance.
It seemed to Madeline that Don
Carlos denied knowledge of the boxes
of contraband goods, then knowledge
of their real contents, then knowledge
of their destination, and, flnnlly, every
thing except that they were there In
sight, damning witnesses to somebody's
complicity In the breaking of neutral
ity laws. Passionate as had been his
denial of nil this, It wns ns nothing
compnred to his denunciation of Stew
nrt. "All over the ride. Bolt now
and keep your nerve!"
ITO UK CONTINUED.)
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20 17 From St., Omaha
11UV VOUU Oir.AKH Dlltr.CT
Fifty Havana moker. prepaid, Jl 51) AKeni.i
wanted. Haftna Smoku Huuir, llomtaml,(lH
W. N. U LINCOLN, NO. 22-1923.
J isHOE Ij
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