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About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1910)
Mien Tnncn , Kplnstcr and Kimnllnn of
flertrmlo niu ! Ilitloey , established mimniur
hemlaunrtcra ill Bunnysldo. AtnldHt mi-
moroiifl dinicliltlrs tlio BorvnntH dcMcTlrd ,
As Miss InncH locked up for tlio nliflit ,
he wna etnrllcd by u dnrk IlKtirf on tlio
veranda , Him panned ft torrlbln nlRlit ,
which wns Illlpd with muM-mly noluoH.
In tlio inornliiK Miss Imios found n
ptrnnKo , link ruff button In a olotliM
hamper , Gertrude itnd Unlnoy arrived
vltli Jaclc Uutley. Thu liouso wnM awak
ened by n rcvolvor shot A Hlruntfo. man
wan found shot to death , In I ho hull.
It proved to lie the bmly of Arnold Ann *
utronff , whoBo liankor father owned the
country , howio. Miss Innus found llul-
y'n revolver on the Inwn. HP and Jaclc
5 lallcy Imd dlHiippcarcd , The link tuft
button iiiysterlotiHly disappeared. De
tective Jamleson and the coroner arrived.
Gcrtrudo rnvrnlod thnt nlio wus engaged
to Jaclc llnlloy , with whom Hho had
talked In the billltml tooni a few mo
menta before the murder , Jnmlenon told
Ml s Innes that she wan hiding evidence
irom him. HP ImprlKoned an Intrudrr In
n empty rbom. The prisoner cucapod
down a laundry chute. It dovolopcd that
the Intruder waa probably a woman , C5 r-
trudo wan miBpcctcd , for thu Intruder
left a print of a burn foot. Gertrudes re
turned homo with her rlwltt tinkle
pralned. A notrro found the other half
of what proved to be Jack Ualley'H cult
button. Halupy suddenly reappeared.
Ho paid ho and Ualley hud loft becuiiRO
thpy had received a teloBriun. Gertrude.
aid that nhe had clvon Uallpy an un
loaded revolver , fnarliiR to Klve him nut-
poy'B loaded weapon. Cashier llallpy of
raul Armstrong's bank , dofnndt , wiis ar-
rented , charged with embezzlement. Haley -
ey said ArmntronK had wrecked his own
bank , and was able to clear Ittuley. A
tolcpram contained nowa that Paul Arm-
ptrong was dead. Hnlsey trapped Mr .
vVntaon. the hoiiHokocpur , whllo she \\aa
stealing from the house.
CHAPTER XII. Continued.
' "I reckon you bottnh coino in Mis'
Jnncs , " lie Bald , speaking cautiously.
"It's got BO I dunuo wlmt to do , nnd
It's boun' to come out some time or
Ho tbrow the door open then , nurt
to ntoppcd Inside , llalsey close behind.
In the alttlnE room the old negro
turned with quiet dignity to llalsey ,
"You bottah sit down , snh , " ho
aid. "It's a plnce for n woman , sah. "
Things were no turning out the
way llalsoy expected. Ho sat down
'on ' the center-table , with his hands
thrust In his pockets , and watched
mo as I followed Thomas up the nar
row stairs. At the top a woman was
standing , and n second glance showed
line it was Koslo. She shrank back n
llttlo , but I said nothing. And then
Thomas motioned to a partly open
door , and I went in.
The lodge boasted of thrco bed
rooms upstairs , all comfortably fur
nished. In this ono , tlio largest and
airiest , a night lamp was burning , and
by Its light I could make out a plain
whlto metal bed. A girl was asleep
there or in n half stupor , for she
muttered something now and then.
Iloslo had taken her courage In her
Imnds , and coming in had turned up
the light. It was only then that I
know. Fever-flushed , ill as she was ,
5 recognized Louise Armstrong.
I stood gazing down at her In a
ptupor of amazement. Louise here ,
hiding at the lodge , ill and alone !
Iloslo cumo up to the bed and
smoothed the white counterpane.
"I am afraid she is worse to-night , "
oho ventured at last. I put my hand
on the sick girl's forehead. It was
burning with fever , and I turned to
where Thomas lingered in the hall
"Will you toll mo what you mean ,
Thomas Johnson , by not telling mo
this before ? " I demanded indignantly.
"Mis' Louise wouldn't lot me , " he
uald earnestly. "I wanted to. She
. ought to 'a * had a doctoij the night she
came , but she wouldn' hear to it. Is
Bho very bad , Mis' Innes ? "
"Bad enough , " I said coldly. "Send
! Mr. lunos up. "
Halsoy came up the stairs slowly ,
looking rather Interested and inclined
to bo amused. For a moment ho could
not see anything distinctly In the
darkened room ; ho stopped , glanced
at Ro'slo and at mo , and then his eyes
( ell on the restless head on the pil
low. I think ho felt who It was before
ho really saw her ; ho crossed . the
room in n couple of strides and bent
over the bed.
"Louise ! " ho said softly ; but she
did not reply , and her eyes showed no
recognition. Halsoy was young , and
illness was new to him. Ho straight
ened himself slowly , still watching
her , and caught my arm.
"Sho's dying , Aunt Ray ! " ho said
huskily. "Dying ! Why , she doesn't
know mo ! "
"Fudge ! " I snapped , being apt to
grow Irritable when my sympathies
are aroused. "Sho's doing nothing of
the sort and don't pinch my arm. If
you.want something to do , go and
choke Thomas. "
But at that moment Louise roused
from her stupor to cough , nnd at the
end of the paroxysm , as Roslo laid her
back , exhausted , she know us. That
was all Halsoy wanted ; to him con
sciousness was recovery. Ho dropped
on his knees beside the bed , and tried
to tell her she was all right , and wo
would bring her around in a hurry ,
nnd bow7beautiful she looked only to
break down utterly and have to
etop. And at that I came to my
BOUBOS , and put him out
"This Instant ! " I ordered , as ho hes
itated. "And send Roslo hero1. "
Ho did * not go far. Ho sat pn the
top Btopof the stairs , only leaving to
telephone for a doctor , and getting In
everybody's way in his eagerness to
fetch and carry. I got him away final
ly , by Bending him to fix up the car
as a sott of ambulance , In case the
doctor would allow the .sick girl to bo
moved. Ho sent Qortrudo down to
the lodge loaded with all manner of
Impossible things , including an arm
ful lf Turkish towels and a box of
mustard plastora , and as the two girls
had known each other somewhat be
fore , Louise brightened perceptibly
when she saw Gertrude.
When the doctor from Englewood
the. Cnminova doctor , Dr. Walker , beIngS -
IngS away had started for Sunnyslde ,
anil I hnd got Thomas to stop trying
to explain what ho did not understand
himself , I had u long talk with the
old man , and this is-what i learned.
On Saturday evening before , about
ten o'clock , lie hud been reading In
the pitting 'room downstairs , when
Borne one rapped at the door. The old
man was alone , Warner not having
arrived , and at first ho was uncertain
about opening the door. He did so
finally , and was anuut'd at being con
fronted by Louise Armstrong. Thomas
was an old family servant , having
been with the present Mrs. Armstrong
since she was a child , and lie was
overwhelmed at seeing Louiso. lie
saw that she was excited and tired ,
and ho drew her Into the sitting room
and made her sit down. After a whllo
IIQ went to the house and brought
Mrs. Watson , and they talked until
late. The old man said Louise was in
trouble , and seemed frightened. Mrs.
Watson made some tea and took It to
tlio lodge , hut Ixiulso made them both
promise to keep her presence a secret.
She had not known that Sunnysldo
waa rented , and whatever her trouble
her stepfather nnd tlio prospect of
the Immediate return of the family ,
tlilngo Had become more nnd moro
Impossible. I gath rod that Thomas
was as relieved as I at the turn events
had taken. No , shn did not know of
cither of the dualli * In the family.
Taken all around , I hnd only rtulmtt
luted ono mystery for another. If I
knew now why Ko la had taken the
basket of dishes , I did not know who
had spoken to her and followed her
along the drlvo. If I knew that Louise
wan In the lodge , I did not know why
she wan there. If I knew that Arnold
Armstrong had spout some time In the
lodge the night before ho waa mur
dered , I was no nearer the solution of
the crime. Who was the midnight In
truder who had so alarmed Llddy and
myself ? Who had fallen down the
clothes chute ? Was Gertrude's lover
a villain or a victim ? Time wns to
answer all these things.
The doctor from Knglewood came
very soon , nnd I went up to see the
sick girl with him. Halsey had gone
to supervise the fitting of the car with
blankets and pillowy , and Gertrude
was opening and airing Louise's own
rooms at the liouso. Her private sit
ting room , bedroom and dressing room
were as they hud been when wo came.
They occupied the end of the east
wing , beyond the circular staircase ,
and wo had not even opened them.
The girl herself was too 111 to notice
what was balng done. When , with
the help of thu doctor , who wns a fa-
Amazed ai Being Confronted by Louise Armstrong.
was , this complicated things. She
seemed puzzled. Her stepfather nnd
her mother were still In California
that was all she would say about
them. Why she had run away no OHO
could imagine. Mr. Arnold Armstrong
was at the Greenwood club , and at last
Thomas , not knowing wlmt else to do ,
wont over there along the path. It
was almost midnight. Part way over
ho met Armstrong himself and
brought him to the lodge. Mrs. Wat
son had gene to the house for some
bed linen , it having been arranged
that under tha circumstances Louise
would bo hotter at the lodge until
morning. Arnold Armstrong and
Louise had a long conference , during
which ho was heard to storm and become -
como very violent. When ho left It
was after two. IIo had gene up to
the house Thomas did not know why
and at three o'clock ho was shot at
the foot of the circular staircase.
The following morning Louise had
been 111. She had asked for Arnold ,
and was told ho hud left town.
Thomas had not the moral courage to
tell her of the crime. She refused a
doctor , and shrank morbidly from hav
ing her presence known. Mrs. Wat
son and Thomas had had their hands
full , and at last Rosio had been enlisted -
listed to help them. She carried nec
essary provisions llttlo enough
to the lodge , 'arid helped to keep the
Thomas told mo qulto frankly that
ho had been anxious to keep Louise's
presence hlddqn for this reason : They
had all soon Arnold Armstrong that
night , nnd ho , himself , for one , was
known to have had no very friendly
feeling for the dead man. As to the
reason for Louise's lllght from Call
fornla , or why she had not gene to
thoTitzhugba' , or to some of her poo-
pie In town , ho had no moro Informa
tlon that I had. With the death of
therly man with a family of girls at
homo , wo got her to the house and
up the stalra Into bed. she dropped
into a feverish sloop , which lasted
until morning. Dr Stewart that was
the Englewood doctor stayed almost
all night , giving the medlclno himself ,
and watching her closely. Afterward
ho told mo that she had had a narrow
escape from ponumonla. and that the
cerebral symptoms had been rather
alarming. I said I was glad it wasn't
an "His" of some kind , anyhow , and
ho smiled solemnly.
IIo left after breakfast , saying thnt
ho thought the worst of the danger
was over , and that she must bo kept
"Tho shock of two deaths , I sup
pose , has done this , " ho remarked ,
picking up his case. "It has been very
I hastened to sot him right.
"She doea not know of either , doc
tor , " I said. "Pleaau do not mention
them to her. "
Ho looked UH surprised as a medical
man ever does
"I do not know the family , " ho said
preparing to get Into his ton buccv
"Young Walker , down in Casanova
has been attending them. I under
stand ho Is going to marry this young
"You have bean misinformed , " I
said sillily. "Miss Armstrong is go
ing to marry my nephew. "
The doctor smiled as ho picked up
"Young ladlaa are changeable these
days , " ho said "Wo thought the wed
ding waa to occur soon. Well , I wll
stop in this afternoon to see how my
patient is getting along , "
Souio time about noon of that day
Wednesday , Mrs. Ogden FUzhugh telephoned
phoned me. I have the barest ac
qualntanco with her she managed to
be put on the governing bonrd of the
Old Ladles' homo and ruins their di
gestion by Bending them Ice cream
and cake on every holiday. Hoyond
that , and her reputation at bridge ,
which Is Insufferably bad she Is the
worst player at the bridge club I
know llttlo of her. It was she who
had taken charge of Arnold Arm
strong's funeral , however , and I went
at once to the telephone.
"Yos , " I said , "this Is Miss Inncs. "
"Miss Innes , " she said volubly , "I
have just received a very strange tele
gram from my cousin , Mrs > Arm
strong. Her husband died yesterday
in California and wait , I will rend
you the message. "
I knew what was coming , and I
made up my mind at once. If Ixniise
Armstrong had a good nnd sufficient
reason for leaving her people and
coming home , a reason , moreover ,
that kept her from going at once to
Mrs. Ogden Fltghugh , and brought her
to the lodge at Sunnyslde Instead , it
was not my Intention to betray her.
Louise herself must notify her people.
I do not justify myself now , but re
member , I was In a peculiar position
toward the Armstrong family. I was
connected most unpleasantly with a
cold-blooded crime , and my niece nnd
nephew were practically beggared ,
either directly or indirectly , through
the bend of the family.
Mrs. FUzhugh had found the mas-
" 'Paul died yesterday. Heart dis
ease. ' " she read. 'Wire at once If
Louise is with you. ' You see , Miss
hines , Louise must have started east ,
and Fanny is alarmed about her. "
"Yes , " I said.
"Louise Is not here , " Mrs. FUzhugh
went on , "and none of her friends
the few who are still in town have
seen her. I called you because Sunny-
side was not rented when she went
away , and Louise might have gene
"I am sorry , Mrs. Fitzhugh , but I
cannot help you , " I said , and was im
mediately filled with compunction.
Suppose Louise grew worse ? Who
was I to play Providence In this
case ? The anxious mother certainly
had a right to know thnt her daughter
was In good hands. So I broke in on.
Airs. Fltzhugh's voluble excuses for
"Mrs. Fitzhugh , " I said. "I was go
ng to let you think I knew nothing
about Louise Armstrong , but I have
changed my mind. Louise Is here ,
vith me. " There was a clatter of
ejaculations at the other end of the
vire. "She Is 111 , and not able to be
moved. Moreover , she is unable to see
any ono. I wish you would wire her
mother that she IH with me , and tell
icr not to worry. No , I do not know
why she came east. "
"Dut my dear Miss Innes ! " Mrs.
Fitzhugh began. I cut in ruthlessly.
"I will send for you as soon as she
can see you , " I said. "No , she is not
n a critical state now , but the doctor
says she must have absolute quiet.
When I had hung up the receiver , I
sat down to think. So Louise had fled
from her people In California , and had
como east alone ! It occurred to me
; hat Dr. Walker might bo concerned
n It , might possibly have bothered
ner with unwelcome attentions ; but
it scorned to mo that Louise was hard
ly a girl to take refuge in flight under
such circumstances. She had always
been high-spirited , with the well-
poised head and buoyant step of the
outdoors girl. It must have been much
moro in keeping with Louise's char
acter , as I knew it , to resent vigorous
ly any unwelcome attentions from Dr.
Walker. It was the suitor whom I
should have expected to see in head
long lllght , not the lady in the case.
Tlio puzzle was no clearer at the
end of the half hour. I picked up the
morning papers , which were still full
of the looting of the Traders' bank ,
the Interest at fever height again , on
account of Paul Armstrong's death.
The bank examiners were working on
the books , and said nothing for publi
cation ; John Bailey had been released
on bond. The body of Paul Armstrong
would arrive Sunday and would bo
burled from the Armstrong town
house. There were rumors that the
dead man's estate had been n com-
paratlvely small ono. The last para
graph was the Important one.
Walter P. HroadhurHt of the Ma
rino bank had produced 200 American
Traction bonds , which had been placed
as security with the Marino bank for a
loan of $100,000 , made to Paul Arm
strong , Just before his California trip.
The bonds wora a part of the missing
traction bonds from the Traders'
bank ! Whllo this Involved the late
president of the wrecked bank , to my
mind it by no means cleared its
( TO BK CONTINUED. )
Why He Did Not Come.
"Why didn't you come , Bobby , when
I ilrst called to you ? " asked a mother
of her six-year-old son.
"Because you told mo last week ,
mamma , " replied Bobby shrewdly ,
"never to accept an invitation unless it
was repeated. So many people invite
you once out of politeness but really
dou't want you to como. "
Metropolis of the Azores.
Pontu Delgada , with a population of
23,000 , is the largest city In the Azores
GOT PHOTOGRAPH OF PANTHER
Exciting Experience Which Few Mem
bers of the Party Care to Go
A pnnthor is not easily killed , nnd
will often rovlvo with very unpleasant
results , as on a certain occasion In the
Deccnn. Ho appeared to bo quito
dead , and ono of the spectators rushed
up with a camera on a stand to obtain
a plctuto of the supreme moment. IIo
jot his photograph , and , strange to
say , it survived what followed ; but no
sooner had ho taken it than the pan-
there revived , tore himself loose , and
wont for the photographer. Somehow
the man escaped , but the cnmera was
sent flying , nnd , disconcerted by his
encounter with it , the panther turned
nnd made for the nearest tree , up
Which ho wont as quickly as a monkey.
Now , the tree was crowded with in
terested spectators , and for thieo or
four strenuous seconds ( until the
panther was shot ) wo enjoyed a spec
tacle of natives dropping to earth with
loud thuds llko rlpo plums from n
Jungle tree as the panther approached
them. Wide World Magazine.
A Chicago physician gleefully tells
n , child story it his own expense. The
five children of some faithful patients
had measles , and during their rather
long stay in the improvised homo hos
pital they never failed to greet his
( ally visit with pleased acclamation ,
iho good doctor felt duly flattered ,
but rashly pressed the , children , in the
lays of convalcscenso , for the reason
of this sudden affection. At last the
youngest and most Indiscreet lot slip
the better truth.
"Wo felt so sick that wo wanted
awfully to do something naughty , but
wo were afraid to bo bad for fear you
and the nurse would glvo us more horrid
rid medlclno. So wo were awfully
glad to see you , always , 'cause you
made us stick out our tongues. We
stuck 'em out awful farl"
What's the Answer ?
We're ready to quit ! After sending
two perfectly rhymed , carefully scan
ned , pleasurably sentimental pieces of
poetic Junk to seventeen magazines
and having them returned seventeen
times , wo turn to the current issue of
a now monthy nnd find a "pome"
modeled after Kipling's "Vampire , "
and In which homo Is supposed to
rhyme with alone , run on page eleven
with all the swell curlycues ordinarily
surrounding a pleco of real art If
poetizing Is a gift wo are convinced
that this poet's must have been. As
for UR , wo are on our way to the wood
shed to study the psychology of the
ax or any other old thing that hasn't
to do with Belling poetry to maga
TAKE A FOOT-BATH TO-NIGHT
After dissolving one or two Allen's Foot-
Tabs ( Antiseptic tablets for the foot-bath )
In the water. It will take out all soreness ,
smarting and tenderness , remove foot
odors and freshen the feot. Allen's Foot-
Tabs Instantly relieve weariness and
sweating or inflamed feet and hot nerv
ousness of the feet at night Then for
comfort , throughout the day shako Allen's
Foot-Easo the antiseptic powder into your
shoes. Sold everywhere 25c. Avofd sub
stitutes. Samples of Allen's Foot-Tabs
mailed FREE or our regular size sent by
mall for 25c , Address Allen 8. Olmsted.
° y > '
"Foot-Tabs for Foot-Tubs. "
A woman with a pronounced squint
went to a fashionable photographer.
Ho looked at her and she looked at
him and both were embarrassed.
Ho spoke first
"Won't you permit mo , " ho said , "to
take your portrait in profile ? There
Is a certain shyness about ono of your
eyes which Is as difficult In art as It
is fascinating In naturo."Deacon.
Trying to Satisfy Him.
Squeamish Guest ( as waiter places
water before him ) Walter , are you
sure this Is boiled distilled water ?
Walter I am positive , sir.
Squeamish Guest ( putting It to his
lips ) But It Booms to taste pretty
hard for distilled water.
Walter That's bouauso It's hard-
boiled distilled water , sir.
Important to P/lothora
Examine carefully every bottle of
OASTORIA , a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children , and see that it
In UBO For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Coming Down to Earth.
"Happiness , " declaimed the phil
osopher , "Is In the pursuit of come-
thlng , not In the catching of It. "
"Have you ever , " interrupted the
plain citizen , "chased the lost car on
a rainy night ? "
Hot-Headed If You Mention It.
Scott Jones Is a cool-headed chap.
Mott Naturally 1 He's OB bald as a
The Lost Chords.
The village concert was to bo a
gvcat affair. They had the singers ,
they had the program sellers , they
had the doorkeepers and they would
doubtless have the audicnco. All they
needed waa the piano , but that they
lacked. Nor could they procure ono
At last the village organist learned
that ono was possessed by Farmer
Hayseed , who lived "at the top o' the
111. " Forthwith ho sot out with two
men and a van.
"Tako it , an * welcome , " sold Hay
seed cordially " 1'vo no objections
s'long as yo put 'Pyennor by Hayseed *
on the program. "
They carted it away.
"An' I wish 'em Joy of it , " mur
mured Mrs. Hayseed , as the van disap
peared from sight.
"Wish 'em Joy of It , " repeated Hay-
seed. "What d'ye mean ? "
"Well , I mean I only 'opo they'll
find all the notes they want , " replied
the good woman. " 'Cos , yo see , when
I wanted a bit o' wire I alltis went to
the old planner for It. "
FINE POST CARDS FREE.
A Big Package Sent to All of Our
Readers Who Write at Once.
To any reader of this paper who
writes immediately and Incloses 2-cont
stamp wo will mail a set of flvo most
beautiful post cards you over saw.
Or wo will send our big magazine on
trial 3 months and set of olght choic
est Floral Motto , Birthday and Friend
ship cards , all different , In oxqulslto
colors , silk finish , beautifully em
bossed , all for only 10 cents ; 3 full
sets , 21 cards nil .different , and ono
year's subscription , 25 cents. Address
Household Postcard Dept , 95 Capper
Bldg. , Topeka Kan.
"Charley , dear ! " exclaimed young
Mrs. Torkins , "the baby has swallowed
a gold dollar ! "
"Grcnt heavens ! Something must
bo done. There will bo no end to tlio
cost of living If ho gets habits llko
that ! "
For Red , Itching ; Hrclldn , Cy t , Styeo
Falling Eyelashes nnd All Eyes That
Need Care Try Murino Eye Salve. Asep
tic Tubes Trial Slzt 25c. Ask Your Drug
gist or WriteMurluo Eye Remedy Co. ,
It Is a wise man who wants only
what lie can got , and a lucky ono who
gets" only what ho wants.
Constipation onuses many BeMons diseases. It
Is thoroughly cured by Doctor 1'lprce'u I'lousanl
I'cllcts. One a luxaMre , three for cathartic.
The morning after Is responsible
for many uood resolutions.
Makes the Weak Strong
There is no need to con
tinue in a weak , run-down
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Bitters has conclusively
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again. It acts dkectly on
the digestive system , regu
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Indigestion , Cramps ,
Diarrhoea or other after-
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is Clogged up
Thut'n Why You're Tired Out o ?
Sorts Hare No Appetite
will put you right
In a lew dtyt ,
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The Instinct of modesty natural to every woman U often a
great hindrance to the cure of womanly diseases. Women
brink from the personal questions of the local physician
which seem Indelicate. The thought of examination is ab
horrent to them , and BO they endure in silence a condition
of disease which surely progresses from bad to worse.
tt baa bcca Dr. P/crco's prlvlledo to core a
tfrcat many womea who have found a pc/ajjo
for modesty la Ma offer of FREB consults *
tlon by letter. Sill correspondence la held
ea sacredly confidential , flddresa Dr. K. Y.
Pierce , Buffalo , X. Y.
Dr. Plerce'i Favorite Prescription restores nnd regulates \ !
the womanly functions , abolishes pain and builds up and
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Sick Women Well.
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