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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1908)
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Giles Dudley arrived In San Francisco
to join his friend and distant relative
Henry Wilton, whom he was to assist
in an important and mysterious task,
"and who accompanied Dudley on the
ferry boat trip into the city. The re
markable resemblance of the two men
is noted and commented on by passen
gers on the ferry. They see a man with
snake eyos. which sends a thrill through
Dudley. Wilton postpones an explanation
of. 'the strange errand Dudley is to per
form, but occurrences cause him to
know it is one of no ordinary meaning.
Wilton leaves Giles in their room, with
instruction to await his return and shoot
any one who tries to enter. Outside there
is heard shouts and curses and the noise
of a quarrel. Henry rushes in and at
his request the roommates quickly ex
change clothes, and he hurries out again.
Hardly has he gone than Giles is
startled by a cry of "Help," and he runs
out to lind some one being assaulted by
a half dozen men. He summons a police
man but they are unable to find any
trace of a crime. Giles returns to his
room and hunts for some evidence that
might explain his strange mission. He
finds a map which he endeavors to de
cipher. Dudley is summoned to the
morgue and there finds the dead body of
his friend. Henry Wilton. And thus Wilt
on dies without over explaining to Dud
ley the puzzling work he was to perform
in San Francisco. In order to discover
the secret mission his friend had entrust
ed to him Dudley continues his disguise
and permits himself to be known as
Henry Wilton. Dudley, mistaken for
Wilton, is employed by Knapp to assist
in a stock brokerage deal. "Dicky"
takes the supposed Wilton to Mother
Borton's. Mother Borton discovers that
he is not Wilton. The lights are turned
out and a free for all fight follows. Giles
Dudley finds himself closeted in a room
with Mother Borton who makes a con
fidant of him.
CHAPTER Vil. (Continued.)
"My name is Dudley Giles Dudley."
"Where is Wilton?"
"Dead? Did you kill liim?y The
lialC-kindly look disappeared from her
eyes and the hard lines settled into
an expression of malevolent repulslve
ness. "He was my best friend," I said sad
ly; and then 1 described the leading
events of the tragedy I had witnessed.
The old woman listened closely, and
with hardly the movement of a muscle,
to the tale I told.
"And you think he left his job to
you?" she said with a sneer.
"I have taken It up as well as I
can. To be frank with you, Mrs. Bor
ton, I know nothing about his job.
I'm going along on blind chance, and
trying to keep a whole skin."
The old woman looked at me in
"Poor boy!" she exclaimed half
pityingly, half-admiringly. "You put
your hands to a job you know nothing
about, when Henry Wilton couldn't
carry it with all his wits about him."
"1 didn't do it," said I sullenly. "It
has done itself. Everybody insists
that I'm Wilton. If I'm to have my
throat slit for him 1 might as well
try to do his work. I wish to Heaven
1 knew what it was, though."
Mother llorton leaned her head on
her hand, and gazed on me thought
fully for a full minute.
"Young man," said she impressive
ly, "take my advice. There's a train
lor the East in "the mornin. Just git
on board, and never you stop short of
"I'm not running away," said I bit
terly. "I've got a score to settle with
the man who killed Henry Wilton.
When that score is settled, I'll go to
.Chicago or anywhere else. Until that's
done, I stay where I can settle it."
Mother Horton caught up the candle
and moved it back and forth before
my face. In her eyes there was a
gleam of savage pleasure.
"By God, he's in earnest!" she said
to herself, with a strange laugh. "Tell
me again of the man you saw in the
1 described Doddridge Knapp.
"And you are going to get even with
him? she said with a chuckle that
had no mirth in it.
"Yes," said 1 shortly.
"Why, if you should touch him the
people of the city would tear you to
"I shall not touch him. I'm no as
sassin!" I exclaimed indignantly. "The
law shall take him, and I'll sec him
hanged as high as Haman."
Mother Borton gave a low, gurgling
"The law! oh, my liver the law!
How young you are, my boy! Oh, ho,
oh ho!" And again she absorbed her
mirthless laugh, and gave me an evil
grin. Then she became grave again,
and laid a claw on my sleeve. "Take
my advice now, and git on the train."
"Not I!" I returned stoutly.
"I'm doing it for your own good,"
she said, with as near an approach to
a coaxing tone as she could command.
It was long since she had used her
voice lor such a purpose and it grated.
"For my sake I'd like to see you go
on and wipe out the whole raft of
'em. But I know what'll happen to
ye, honey. I've took a fancy to ye.
I don't know why. But there's a look
on your face that carries me back for
forty years, and don't try it, dearie."
There were actually tears in the
creature's eyes, and her hard, wicked
face softened, and became almost
tender and womanly.
"I can't give up," I said. "The work
is put on me. But can't you help me?
I believe you want to. I trust you.
Tell me what to do where I stand.
I'm all in the dark, but I must do my
It was the best appeal I could have
. "You're right." she said. "I'm an
old fool, and you've got the real sand.
You're the first one except Henry Wil
ton that's trusted me in forty years,
and you won't be sorry for it, my boy.
You owe me one, now. Where would
you have been to-night If I hadn't
had the light doused on ye?"
"Oh, that was your doing, was it?
I thought my time had come."
"Oh, I was sure you'd know what to
do. It was your best chance."
"Then will you help me now?"
-The old crone considered, and her
face grew sharp and cunning in, its
"What can I do?"
"Tell me, in God's name, where I
stand. What is this dreadful mystery?
Who is this boy? Why is he hidden
and why do these people want to
know where he is? Who is behind me
and who threatens me with death?"
I burst out with these question pas
sionately, almost frantically. This was
the first time I had had chance to de
mand them of another human being.
Mother Borton gave me a leer.
"I wish I could tell you, my dear?
but I don't know."
"You mean you dare not tell me,"
I said boldly. "You have done me a
great service, but if I am to save my
self from the dangers that surround
me I must know more. Can't you see
"Yes," she nodded. "You're in a
hard row of stumps, young man."
"And you can help me."
"Well, I will," she said, suddenly
softening again. "I took a shine to
you when you came in, an' I says to
myself, 'I'll save that young fellow,'
an' I done it And I'll do more. Mr.
Wilton was a fine gentleman, an' I'd
do something, if I could, to get even
with those murderin' gutter-pickers
that laid him out on a slab."
She hesitated and looked around
at the shadows thrown by the flick
"Well?" I said Impatiently. "Who
is the boy, and where is he?"
"Never you mind that young, fel-
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low. Let me tell you what I know.
Then maybe we II Jiavp time to go
into things I don't know."
It was of no use to urge her. I
bowed my assent to her terms.
"I'll name no names," she said.
"My throat can be cut as quick as
yours, and maybe quicker."
"The ones that has the boy means
all right. They're rich. The ones as
is looking for the boy Is all wrong.
They'll be rich if they gits him."
"Why, I don't know," said Mother
Borton. "I'm tellin' you what Henry
Wilton told me."
This was maddening. I began to
suspect that she knew nothing after
"Do you know where he is?" I asked,
taking the questioning into my own
"Who is protecting hia?"
"I don't know."
"Who is trying to get him?"
"Its that snake-eyed Tom Terrill
that's leading the hunt, along with
Darby Meeker; but they ain't doing it
"Is Doddridge Knapp behind them?"
The old woman looked at me sud
denly in wild-eyed alarm.
"S-s-h!" she whispered. "Don't
name no names."
"And is this all you know?" I asked
Mother Borton tried to remember
some other point.
"I don't see how it's going to keep
a knife from between my ribs," I com
plained. "You keep out of the way of Tom
Terrill and his hounds, and you'll be
all right, I reckon."
"Am I supposed to be the head
man in this business?"
"Who are my men?"
"There's Wilson and Fitzhugh and
Porter and Brown," and she named
ten or a dozen more.
"And what is Dicky?"
"It's a smart man as can put his
finger on Dicky Nahl," said Mother
"Nahl is his name?"
"Yes. And I've seen him hobnob
with Henry Wilton, and I've seen him
thick as thieves with Tom Terrill, and
which he's thickest with the devil
himself couldn't tell. I call him Slip
"Why did be bring' me here ,to
"I hearn there's orders come ,to
change the place the boy's place, you
know. You was to tell 'em where the
new one was to be, I reckon, but Tom
Terrill spoiled things. He's lightning,
is Tern Terrill. But I guess he got
it all out of Dicky, though where
Dicky got it the Lord only knows."
This was all that was -to be had
from Mother Borton. Either she
"knew no more, or she was sharp
enough to hide a knowledge that
might be dangerous, even fatal, to re
veal. She was willing to serve me,
and I was forced to let it pass that
she knew no more.
"Well. I'd better be going then,"
said T at last "It's nearly 4 o'clock,
and everything seems to be quiet here
abouts. I'll find my way to my room."
"You'll do no such thing," said
Mother Borton. "They've not given up
the chase yet. Your men have gone
home, I reckon, but I'll bet the saloon
that you'd have a surprise before you
got to the corner."
"Not a pleasant prospect," said I
"No. You must stay here. The
room next to this one is just the thing
for you. See?"
She drew me into the adjoining
room, shading the candle as we passed
through the ha.i that no gleam might
fall where it would attract attention.
"You'll be safe here." she said.
"Now do as I say. Go to sleep and git
some rest. You ain't had much, I
guess, since you got to San Fran
cisco." The room was cheerless, but in the
circumstances the advice appeared
good. I was probably safer here than
in the street, and I needed the rest.
"Good night," said my strange pro
tectress. "You needn't git up till
you git ready. This Is a beautiful
room beautiful. I call it our bridal
chamber, though we don t get no
brides down here. There won't be no
sun to bother your eyes in the morn
in', for that window don't open up
outside. So there can't nobody git
in unless he comes from inside the
house. There, git to bed. Look out
you don't set fire to nothing. And put
out the candle. Now good night,
Mother Borton closed the door be
hind her, and left me to the shadows.
There was nothing to be gained by
sitting up, and the candle was past its
final inch. I felt that I could not
sleep, but I would lie down on the bed
and rest my tired limbs, that I might
refresh myself for the demands of the
day. I kicked off my boots, put my
revolver under my hand and lay down.
Heedless of Mother Borton's warn
ing I left the candle to burn to the
socket, and watched the flickering
shadows chase each other over walls
and ceiling, finally dropping off to
In Which I Meet a Few Surprises.
I awoke with the sense of threatened
danger strong in my mind. For a
Only Christian Names Signed
Members of Royal Houses.
The origin of most royal houses was
similar throughout Europe, and kings
and their families, speaking broadly,
never had or usel surnames. They
signed their Christian names alone.
So universally was this the case
that It became rigid etiquette that a
person of royal birth should not use a
surname, though there have been num
bers of cases of dynasties, like our
own Stuarts, like the Bernadotte dy
nasty of Sweden or like the Bonaparte
family, who unquestionably and in
dubitably Tiad Inherited surnames. But
it has always been a puzzle why the
cadet members of our own royal
house do not subscribe themselves as
peers by their peerage designations,
as do other peers.
However, the fact is they do not,
but it has not been discovered what
are the rules which govern their sig
natures. The sovereign signs by the
Christian name and usually adds "Rl"
)P yCBBAatsCisMAJyja'VBBrB WfcVtfcOM,stpCJTPjFfcB wrilhrN isri JJ 7 CF1
moment I was unable to recall where
I was, or on what errand I had come.
Then memory returned in a flood, and
I sprang from the bed and peered
A dim light struggled in from the
darkened window, but no cause for
apprehension could be seen. I waa the
only creature that breathed the air of
that bleak and dingy room.
I drew aside the' curtain, and threw
up the window. It opened merely on
a light-well, and the blank walls be
yond gave back the cheery reflection H
of a patch of sunshine that fell at an
angle from above.
The fresher air that crept in from
the window cleared my mind, a dash
of water refreshed my bedy and I was
ready once more to face whatever
I looked at my watch. It was 8
o'clock, and I had slept four hours in
this place. Truly 1 had been impru
dent after my adventure below, but
I had been right in trusting Mother
Borton. Then I began to realize that
I was outrageously hungry, and I re
membered that I should be at the
office by 9 to receive the commands
of Doddridge Knapp, should he choose
to send them.
I threw back the bolt, but when I
tried to swing the door open it re
sisted my efforts. The key had been
missing when I closed it, but a sliding
bolt had fastened it securely. Now I
saw that the door was locked.
Here was a strange perdicament. I
had heard nothing of the noise of the
key before I lost myself in slumber.
Mother Borton must have turned It as
an additional precaution as 1 slept.
But how was I to get out? I hesitated
to make a noise that could attract at
tention. It might bring some one less
kindly disposed than my hostess of the
night. But there was no other way.
I was trapped, and must take the risk
of summoning assistance.
1 rapped on the panel and listened.
No sound rewarded me. I rapped
again more vigorously, but only si-,
lence followed. The house m might
have been the grave for all the signs
of life it gave back.
There was something ominous about
it. To be locked, thus, in a dark room
of this house in which I had already
been attacked, was enough to shake
my spirit and resolution for the mo
ment. What lay without the door, my
apprehension asked me. Was it part
of the plot to get the secret it was
supposed I held? Had Mother Borton
been murdered and the house seized?
Or had Mother Borton played me
false and was I now a prisoner to my
own party for my enforced imposture,
as one who knew too much to be left
at large and too little to be of use?
On a second and calmer thought it
was evidently folly to bring my jailers
about my ears, if jailers there were.
I abandoned my half-formed plan of
breaking down the door, and turned to
the window and the light-well. An
other window faced on the same
space, not five feet away. If it were
but opened I might swing myself over
and through it; but it was closed, and
a curtain hid the unknown possibili
ties and dangers of the interior. A
dozen feet above was the roof, with no
projection or foothold by wihch it
might be reached. Below, the light
well ended in a tinned floor, about four
feet from the window sill.
I swung myself down, and with two
steps was trying the other window. It
was unlocked. I raised the sash cau
tiously, but its creaking protest
seemed to my excited ears to be loud
enough to wake any but the dead. I
stopped and listened after each squeak
of the frame. There was no sign of
Then I pushed aside the curtain
cautiously, and looked within. The
room appeared absolutely bare.. Gain
ing confidence at the sight, I threw
the curtain farther back, and with a
bound climed in, revolver in hand.
The room was, as I had thought,
bare and deserted. There was a musty
smell about it, as though it had not
been opened for a long time, and dust
and desolation lay heavy upon it.
There was, however, nothing here
to linger for, and I hastened to try the
door. It was locked. I stooped to ex
amine the fastening. It was of the
cheapest kind, attached to door and
casement by small screws. With' a
good wrench it gave way, and I found
myself in a dark side-hall between
two rooms. Three steps brought me
to the main hall, and I recognized it
for the same through which I had felt
my way in the darkness of the night.
I took my steps cautionsly down the
stairs, following the way that led to
the side entrance. The saloon and
restaurane room I was anxious to
evade, for there would doubtless be a
barkeeper and several loiterers about.
It could not be avoided, however. As
I neared the bottom of the stairs I
saw that a door led from the hallway
to the saloon, and that it was open.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
USED BY KINGS
or "R. and I." Princes and princesses
sign by their Christian names and
sometimes, but not always, add the
letter "P." When or why this is added
or omitted is not known.
But the habits of royalty lead oth
ers into strange happenings. There
was an occasion upon which Queen
Victoria after a "function" was asked
to sign a visitor's book. Her majesty
write "Victoria R. and I." Princess
Henry of Battenberg then wrote
"Beatrice P." The turn of the local
mayoress came next and she signed
"Elizabeth." The surname was hastily
written in the following day, but too
late to prevent the story gaining cur
rency. Vienna's Beggars.
It has been proved that no fewer
than 33,000 beggars are at present
making a better living in Vienna
than ordinary workmen. One notori
ous family of professional beggars
recently gave a grand ball and a
concert at a local hotel.
ONE WOMAN'S ENDURANCE.
euthern Woman Suffers Terture.
itaeked'aad torn with terrific pains,
nightly annoyed by kidney irregulari-
ttles, i Mrs. A. S.
Payne, of 801 Third
ave, So., Columbus,
Miss., suffered for
years. She says:
"The pains in my
back, sides and loins
were so terrible that
I often smothered a
scream. Every move
meant agony. My rest was broken by
'a troublesome weakness and the se
cretions seemed to burn like acid. I
was In an awful condition and doctors
did not seem to help me. Doan's Kid
ney Pills benefitted me from the first
and soon made me a strong and
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.Y.
New Chart Corrects Errors.
The great practical utility of the
magnetic surrey made in the Pacific
ocean by the yacht Galilee since 1905
Is shown by a new magnetic chart,
from which it appears that the charts
previously used by navigators in the
pacific ocean were erroneous along
some much-traversed routes to the ex
tent of from three to five degrees,
and the errors at times were syste
matic. Errors of this magnitude are
of importance in practical navigation
where the indications of the compass
should be as accurate as possible.
We offer One Hundred Dollar Rewari for say
MM of Catarrh that cannot be cared bj Hall's
F. J. CHEKEY A CO., Toledo. O.
We, the nndentgned. nave known K. J. Cbeney
for the last IS rear, and bellere him perfectly hon
orable In all business transactions and financially
able to cany oat any obligations made by his firm.
Waldixo. R i mx an a Mabtix,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O
Hairs Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces or the
system. Testimonials sent free. Price 73 cents per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Puis for constipation.
Knicker Was he among those who
Bocker No; he was among those
who said in part. New York Sun.
Lewis' Single Binder cigar richest, most
satisfying smoke on the market. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factor-, Peoria, 111.
The woman who hesitates usually
has an Impediment in her speech.
Copy of Wrsppac
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MIGHT YET SE PERSUADED.
Sweet Girl Brought te Ask Time Hr
"Since you, can be no store than a
sister to me," said the heartbroken
young man, "will you not give me one
kiss of farewell?"
She assented, albeit coldly.
And Maanering drew the girl to his
heart, he pressed his lips to hers with
a passionate fervor born of his de
spair. Afterward her head sank gently up
on his shoulder.
"Mr. Mannering." she breathed,
"this is all so ail-so new to me so
strangely different .from jny expecta
tions perhaps, if you 'would give me
time time to reconsider " n
But, dear reader, let us draw a veil
over the sacred scene. Exchange.
. Milder Definition.
At Emersn's dinner table one day
there was mention of a woman well
known as a lion hunter; and, In speak
ing of her, Mrs. Emerson used the
word "snob." Mr. Emerson objected,
the word was too harsh; he didn't
like that ugly class of words, begin
ning with "sn." His wife Inquired
how he would characterize the lady.
"I should say" very slowly "she Is
a person having great sympathy with
"Some women pursue a man even
beyond the grave."
"Yes. Maria Henpeck broke her
husband's will before he died, and now
she is employing lawyers to break it
again." Houston Post
Try Murine Eye Remedy
For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes.
Murine Doesn't Smart Soothes Eye Pain.
All Druggists Sell Murine at 50cts. The 48
Page Book, in each Pkg. is worth Dollars
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oar Eye Books Free Write us to-day.
Ask your Druggist.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
Good manners are the blossoms of
good sense, and, it may be added,
good feeling, too. Locke.
will hear of something to their advantage
by writing Taber & Whitman, Attorneys,
Washington, D. C.
Wise is the man who knows when
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FITS. St. Vitus' Dance and Karroos Diseases per
manently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerre Restorer.
Send for FRKB fc.00 trial bottle and treatise. Dr.
B. H. Kline. Ld- 831 Arch Street, Philadelphia, fa-
Did you ever see a pretty girl who
didn't know she was pretty?
. Lewis' Single Binder straight 5c cigar.
Made of extra quality tobacco, loui
dealer or Lewis' Factory. Peoria, 111.
More people are fooled by the truth
than by lies.
Mrs. WIbsIow's Soothing Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gums, reduces m
flammation, allays pain, cores wind coliu. 23c a bottle.
It's easy for a deaf mute to love a '
girl more than tongue can tell. I
The Kind You Hare Always
In use fot over 30 years
AH Counterfeits, Imitations and ' Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the bealtk of
Infants and Cliiloren Experience against Experiments.
What Is CASTORIA
Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Karcotio
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Stomach and Bowels, giving1 healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Frisnd.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind Ton Ha?e Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
A powder to be shaken into the 'shoes. Your feet feel swollen,
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Annual sales over two million packages. Do not accept
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Remember, Allen'sFoot-Ease is sold only in 25 cent packages
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The bock is the mainspring of
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In such cases the one sure remedy
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Mrs. Will Young, of 6 Columbia
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and had no appetite. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound cured me
and made me feel like a new woman."
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ilia.
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down
feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion,d izziness,or nervous prostration.
Do You Want a Farm?
Where the climate is superb, the water abnH
dant and pare, the lands very cheap, and where
grain and forage, Btock and poultry, commer
cial fruit antl truck yield
The Lariest Meaey Retora Per Acre
If so, get it in Western Arkansas along the line of
The Kansas City Soatkcrst Railway Cnsspssqr.
Write tor Information to
S. G. WARNER. G. P. & T. JL. Kansas City. Met
nw-KTSSwsrmltffsS by JOHN W. MORRIS.
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 25, 1908.
Bought, and which has fceea
has borne the signature of
been made under bis per
supervision since its infancy..
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