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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1910)
J 4 V-
Tinrnce IUakeley. lawyor. goea to
Iitt.sl!U-K with the forced notes in the
Bronson ras" to j;et the iJ'i'Itlon or
John Gllmor.-. millionaire. In the Utters
home lie is attracted !' a picture of a.
youtiK Kirl. whom the millionaire explains
is hi Ki-indiluuRhter A lady requests
niakelev to huy lier a. Pullman ticket. He
Kives her lower eleven itnd retains lower
ten. if.. Unds u drunken man In lower
ten :nd retlre.s in lower nine. lie awa
kens in lower seven anil finds his clothe.i
arid hatj missing. The man in lower ten
is found iiiutdeicd. Circumstantial evi
dence itf-.Ints to Loth IUakeley and the
unknown man wiio had exchanged clothes
with him Hlakeley becomes interested
in a firl in blue. The train is wrecked
niakel.v is rescued from the burning car
bv tin- irl in blue. His arm N broken.
They u to tlie Carter place for break
fast. The Kirl proves to be Alison "'s
his partner's sweetheart. Hei p-'-uilar
uclioiis mvstify the lawyer. She drops
her Kold b:i and IUakeley puts it in
rocket Ulakeh-v returns home. He tmds
that tie is under surveillance Moving
pictures of the train taken just before the
wreck r.i.al to Rlaktley u man leaplnc
from the train with his stolen j;rit.
Ulakeley learns that a man named Sul
livan leaped from tl.e train tu-ar M
and sprained his ankle. He staved some
tllll, nt tin. "Virir fi1:x'
W line Jjliiniii
irwnilrl..u .1. ..t-.r' IH.-ilfelel lillliS All-
Son arid kisses he:' .Mrs. Conway, the
woman Tor whom I'.lakeley imusm i
I'ullmau ticket, tries to make a bargain
Willi him for the forced notes, not know
'iiK that thej ate ini.sIuK.
I confess I was staggered. The
people at the surrounding tables, after
glancing curiously in '' direction,
looked away again.
I got my hat and went out in a very
uncomfortable frame of mind. That
she would inform the police at once
of what sli knew I never doubted, un
less possibly she would give a day or
two's grace in the hope that I would
change my mind.
1 rexiewid the situation as I waited
for a car. Two passed me going in
the opposite direction and on the first
one I saw nrouson. his hat over his
eyes, his arms folded, looking moodily
ahead. Was it imagination? or was
the small man huddled in the corner
of the rear teat Hotchkiss?
As the car rolled on I found myself
Mailing. The alert little man was for
all the world like a terrier, ever on the
seent. and scouring about in every di
lertion. I found McKnight at the Incubator,
with his coat off. working with enthu
Hiasm and a manicure tile over the
horn o! his auto.
"It's the worst horn I ever ran
across." he groaned, without looking
up. as I came in. "The blankety
blank thing won't blow."
He punched it savagely, finally elic
itins a faint thioaty croak.
Hounds like croup." I .suggested.
".My sister in-law uses camphor and
goose giea.-e for it; or how about a
Hut McKnight never sees any jokes
hut his own. He Hung the horn clat
tering into a corner and collapsed
sull.ilv into a chair
"Now." 1 said, "if you're through
manieuiing that horn, I'll tell you
about my talk with the lady in black."
"What's wrong?" asked McKnicht.
languidly. "Police watching her. too?"
Wot -actly. The fact is, Uieli.
there's the mischief to pay."
Stogie came in. bringing a few addi
tions to our comfort. When he went
out I told my story.
"Vou must remember." I said, "that
I had hoen this woman before the
morning or the wreck. She was buy
ing her Pullman ticket when I did.
Then the next morning, when the mur
der was discovered, she grew hyster
ical and 1 gave her some whisky. The
third and last time I saw her. until
to-night, was when she crouched be
side the road, after the wreck."
McKniuht slid down in his chair un
til his we'mht rested on the small of
his hack and put his feet on the big
"It's rather a facer." he said. "It's
really too good a situation for a com
monplace lawyer. It ought to be
dramatized. You cant agree, of
course: and by refusing you run the
chance or jail, at least, and of having
Alison brought into publicity, which is
out of the question. You say she was
at the Pullman window when you
"Yes: I bought her ticket for her.
Gae her lower eleven."
"And you took ten?"
McKnight straightened up and
looked at me.
"Then she thought you were In
"I suppose she did. if she thought
I'.ut listen, man." McKnight was
growing excited. "What do you figure
out of this? The Conway woman .
knows you have taken the notes to
Pitts-bun:. The probabilities are that
site follows you there, on the chance
of an opportunity to get them, either ;
for Kronson or herself.
Nothing doing during the trip over
cr during the day In Pittsburg; but
she learns the number of your berth
s. ou buy it at the Pullman ticket
sRice ii Pittsburg and she thinks she
f es her chance. No one could have
foreseen that that drunken fellow
wovld have crawled into your berth.
"Now. I figure it out this way: She
wanted those notes desperately does
t-tiH not for Bronson. but to hold over
hi? head for some purpose. In the
night. wh?n everything is quiet, she
t-Iips behind the curtains of lower ten.
where the man's breathing shows he
is ai-Icep. Didn't you say he snored?"
"He did." I affirmed. "Bat I tell
"Now- Veen still and listen. She
b ropes cautiously aiuuuu in nit; uui.v-
ncss. finally discovering the wallet un
der the pillow. Can't yon see it your
self?" He was leaning forward, excitedly,
and I could almost see the grewsome
tragedy he was depicting.
"She draws out the wallet. Then.
perhaps she remembers the alligator
VlS1! 2?B CIRClJJCAJdV 5XrnfeCLrV&JS
ILLUSTRATIONS br M.G.KETTNEI
COtn3.'CnT tyy OOF3&S - MERRILL COMPANy
bag and on the possibility that the
notes are there, instead of in the
pocketbook, she gropes around for it.
Suddenly, the man awakes and clutch
es at the nearest object, perhaps her
neck chain, which breaks.
"It Is all in silence; the man is still
stupidly drunk. But he holds her in
a tight grip. Then the tragedy. She
must get away; in a minute the car
will be aroused. Such a woman, on
such an errand, does not go without
some sort of a weapon, in this case
a dagger, which, unlike a revolver, is
"With a quick thrust she's a big
woman and a bold one she strikes.
Possibly Hotchkiss is right about the
left-hand blow. Harrington may have
held her right hand, or perhaps she
hold the dirk in her left hand as she
groped with her right. Then, as the
man falls back and his grasp relaxes.
she straightens and attempts to get
away. The swaying of the car throws
her almost into your berth, and. trem
bling with terror, she crouches behind
the curtains of lower ten until every
thing is still. Then she goes noise-
, Jcsslv back to her berth
"It seems to fit partly, at least." I
said. "In the morning when she found
that the crime had been not only fruit
less, but that she had searched the
wrong berth and killed the wrong
man; when she saw me emerge, un
hurt. Just as she was bracing herself
for the discovery' of my dead body,
then she went into hysterics. You re
member. I gave her some whisky.
"It really seems a tenable theory.
But. like the Sullivan theory, there are
one or two things that don't agree
1 with the rest. For one thing, how did
the remainder of that chain get into
Alison West's pcsr.ession?"
"She may have picked it up on the
"We'll admit that." I said; "and I'm
sure I hope so. Then how did the mur
dered man's polTi.-lbook get into the
sealskin bag? And the dirk, how ac
count for that, and the blood stains?"
"Now what's the use." asked Mc
Knicht aggrievediy. "of my building
up beautiful theories for you to pull
down? We'll take it to Hotchkiss.
Maybe he can tell from the blood
stains If the murderer's finger nails
were square or pointed."
"Hotchkiss is no fool," I said warm
ly. "Under all his theories there's a
good, hard layer of common sense.
And we must remember. Rich, that
neither of our theories includes the
woman at Doctor Van Kirk's hospital,
that the charming picture you have
just drawn does not account for Ali
son West's connection with the case,
or for the bits of telegram in the Sul
livan fellow's pajamas pocket. You
are like the man who put the clock to
gether; you've got halt of the works
"Oh. go home." said McKnight. dis
gustedly. "I'm no Edgar Allan Poe.
What's the use of coming here and
asking me things if you're so particu
lar?" With one of his quick changes of
mood he picked up his guitar.
"Listen to this." he said. "It is a
Hawaiian pong about a fat lady, oh,
ignorant one! and how she fell off her
But for all the lightness of the
words, the voice that followed me
down the stairs was anything but
Tin re was a Kanaka in Ualu did dwell.
Who had for his daughter a monstrous
he sang in a clear tenor. I paused on
the lower floor and listened. He had
stopped singing as abruptly as he had
At the Boarding House.
I had not been home for 30 hours,
since the morning of the preceding
day. Johnson was not in sight and I
let myself in quietly with my latch
key. It was almost midnight and I
had hardly settled myself in the
library when the hell rang and I was
surprised to find Hotchkiss, much out
of breath, in the vestibule.
"Why. come in. Mr. Hotchkiss." I
Um F:NBW1 -k V I
mi sij Hbn t: i ir. m & i
said. "I thought you were going home
to go to bed."
"So I was, so I was." He dropped
into a chair beside my reading lamp
and mopped his face. "And here it Is
almost midnight and I'm wider awake
than ever. I've seen Sullivan. Mr.
"I have." he said, impressively.
"You were following Bronson at
eight o'clock. Was that when it hap-
"Something of the sort When I left
you at the door of the restaurant I
turned and almost ran into a plain
clothes man from the central office.
I know him pretty well ; once or twice
he has taken me with him on interest
ing bits of work. He knows my hobby.
"You know him, too, probably. It
was the man Arnold, the detective
whom the state's attorney has had
Johnson being otherwise occupied,
I had asked for Arnold myself.
"Well, he stopped me at once; said
he'd been on the fellow's tracks since
early morning and had bad no time
for luncheon. Bronson. it seeins, isn't
eating much these days. I at once
jotted down the fact, because it ar
gued that he was being bothered by
the man with the notes."
"It might point to other things." I
' suggested. "Indigestion, you know."
Hotchkiss ignored me. "Well, Ar
nold had some reason for thinking
that Bronson would try to give him
the slip that night, so'he asked me to
stay around the private entrance there
I while he ran across the street and
get something to eat. It seemed a fair
presumption that. a"s he had gone
there with a lady they would dine lei
surely and Arnold would have plenty
of time to get back."
"What about your own dinner?" I
"Sir." he said, pompously, "I have
given you a wrong estimate of Wilson
Budd Hotchkiss if you think that a
question of dinner would even obtrude
itself on his mind at such a time as
He was a frail little man and to
night he looked pale with heat and
"Did you hae any luncheon?" I
He was somewhat embarrassed at
"I really. Mr. Blakeley. the events
of the day were so engrossing "
"Well," I said. "I'm not going to see
you drop on the floor from exhaus
tion. Just wait a minute."
I went baek to the pantry, only to
be confronted with rows of locked
doors and empty dishes. Downstairs,
in the basement kitchen, however. I
found two unattractive looking cold
chops, some dry bread and a piece of
cake, wrapped in a napkin, and from
its surreptitious and generally hang
dog appearance destined for the coach
man in the stable at the rear. Trays
there were none everything but the
chairs and tables seemed under lock
and key and there was neither napkin,
knife nor fork to be found.
The luncheon was not attractive in
appearance, but Hotchkiss ate his cold
chops and gnawed at his crusts as
though he had been famished, while
he told his story.
"I had been there only a few min
utes." he said, with a chop in one
hand and the cake in the other, "when
Bronson rushed out and cut across the
street. He's a tall man. Mr. Blake
ley, and I had hard work keeping
close. It was a relief when he jumped
on a passing car, although being well
behind, it was a hard run for me to
catch him. He had left the lady.
"Once on the car. we simply rode
from one end of the line to the other
and back again. I suppose he was
passing the time, for he looked at
his watch r.ow and then and when I
did once get a look at his face it made
me cr uncomfortable. He could
have crushed me like a fly. sir."
I had brought Mr. Hotchkiss a glass
of wine and he was looking better.
He stopped to finish it. declining with
a wave of his hand to have it refilled,
"About nine o'clock or a little later
he got off somewhere near Washing-
Clutches at the Nearest Object."
ton circle. He went along one of the
residence streets there, turned to his
left a square or two, and rang a bell.
He had been admitted when I got
there, but I guessed from the appear
ance of the place that it was a board
"I waited a few minutes and rang
the bell. When a maid answered it,
I asked for Mr. Sullivan. Of course
there was no Mr. Sullivan there.
"I said I was sorry; that the man I
was looking for was a new boarder.
She was sure there was no such
hoarder in the bouse; the only new ar
rival was a man on the third floor
she thought his name was Stuart.
'".My friend has a cousin by that
name I said. 'I'll go up and see.
"She wanted to show me up, but I
said it was unnecessary. So after tell
ing me it was the bedroom and sitting
room on the third floor front, I went
"I met a couple of men on the
stairs, but neither of them paid any
attention to me. A boarding house is
the easiest place in the world to en
ter." "They're not always so easy to
leave," I put in, to his evident Irrita
tion. "When I got to the third story I
took out a bunch of keys and posted
myself by a door near the ones the
girl had indicated. I could hear voices
in one of the front rooms, but could
"Lot understand what they said.
"There was no violent dispute, but
a steady hum. Then Bronson jerked
the door open. If he had stepped into
the hall he would have seen me fitting
a key into the door before me. But
he Fpoke before he came out.
" 'You're acting like a maniac.' he
said. 'You know I can get those
things tome way; I'm not going to
threaten you. It isn't necessary. You
" 'It would be no use, the other man
said. 'I tell you I haven't seen the
notes for ten days.'
"'But you will.' Bronson said, sav
agely. 'You're standing in your own
way. that's all. If you're holding out
expecting me to raise my figure you're
making a mistake. It's my last offer.
"'I couldn't take it if it was for a
million,' said the man inside the room.
Td do it. I expect, if I could. The
best of us have our price.'
"Bronson slammed the door then
and flung past me down the hall.
"After a couple of minutes I
knocked at the door and a tall man
abcut your size. Mr. Blakeley. opened
It. He was very blond, with a smooth
face and blue eyes what I think you
would cail a handsome man.
"I beg your parden for disturbing
you.' 1 said. 'Can you tell me which
is Mr. Johnson's room? Mr. Francis
i " "1 cannot say,' he answered, civ-
i illy. 'I've only been here a few days.'
"I thanked him and left, but I had
had a good look at him and I think
I'd know him readily any place."
TO BE COXTIN'L'UD.)
PROSPECT FOR QUIET NIGHT
Hotel Guest Was to Have Lively Com
pany During the Hours of
There Is something fearful in loo
much attention and overdone hospital
ity is one of its worst forms. One
can fancy the consternation of the
tired guest in this story, which hap
pened away in the backwoods of Ar
kansas. A tourist going over the
state on horseback stopped for the
night at one of the popular "hotels" of
a certain locality.
The hotel was a log and slab affair
of three rooms and the same number
of beds, but the proprietor was the
proud parent of nine wild and woolly
looking sons of under 12 years of age.
After a supper of "hog and hom'ny"
the host said to on.e of the boys:
"Come. Biily. get the broom straws."
Nine broom straws of unequal
lengths were produced by "Billy"
The father hid them in his band In
such a manner that only an end of
each straw could be seen. Then each
boy drew a straw.
"Ha! ha!" said the merry parent.
Jovially. "Bill, you tn Buck an 'LIge
git the short ones."
"What dees that mean?" asked the
guest, whose look of amusement faded
away when his host said:
"Mean? Why. that's a little way we
have o settling which three of 'em
shall sleep with anybody that happens
to stop overnight with us.
"I 'spect you'll find Buck and Bill
and 'Lige mighty lively bedfellers. but
den't you be afeard to give 'em a
warming up with your boot or a bed
slat if they git to training too high
"Go 'long. beys, an pile in with
this gent, and mind that you befcuve
yourselves." Youth's Companion.
Who will say that wosien are
afraid? Who will venture to call them
the "weaker sex?" The true modern
woman fears no peril. We already
know that she like all women, at all
times could endure even the most
excruciating pain with admirable for
titude and. generally speaking, much
better than the average man. And
yet, In spite of facts, there are men
who will deny that fearlessness, as
they deny this fortitude. There still
exists and there will probably al
ways exist the type of husband, for
Instance, who tel!s his wife, after she
has already gone through some ter
rible physical agony: "Well done, lit
tle woman: you bore It like a man!"
A High Jumper.
Horseban You don't mean to say
you came off at that bit of a
Recumbent Friend Fence? Great
Scott, man', no! I caught in the tele
graph wires. Tit-Bits.
HIS LIVELIHOOD AT STAKE
Certainly Candidate for Governor!
could Not Expect to Get
An incident in which former Got.
Odell of New York figured as the vic
tim was told by Col. James Hamilton
Lewis at a recent banquet
"When Gov. Odell was last running
Tor office," said Col. Lewis, "there had
been a great deal of talk about Nia
gara falls and the electrical power
that could be conferred on all parts of
New York. One day. an old negro
halted Mr. Odell and said:
" 'Mr. Odell. is yo runnln for gov
1 am,' answered the candidate.
"I guess yo want my vote, den.'
said the old colored man.
'"Well. I would like to have your
vote, Zeb. I have known you for so
'"Well. I jist want to ask you a
question, Mr. Odell. befo' I give man
vote to you. Are yo for electric lights
in dls town?
"Well, Zeh. I am for all modern Im
provements.' said Odell. with a slight
'"Well, sah, I cain't vote for you.'
said Zeb with firmness. To done for
get dat I is a lamp lighter.'
LOOK TO YOUR KIDNEYS.
When Suffering From Backache,
Headaches and Urinary Troubles.
They are probably the true source
of your misery. To keep well, you
must keep your kidneys well. There
Is no better kidney remedy than
cure sick kid
neys and cure
nently. Ernest Ul
lost 15 pounds
in weight in three weeks. My bladder
was so full of gravel I could not bold
the urine. I passed several stones as
large as a pea. I rapidly improved
under the use of Doan's Kidney Pills
and was soon well and strong."
Remember the name Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Lavemaking and Practice.
The only way to become an expect
at lovemaking is to practice. This
was the information handed out to a
handful of bearers by the Hindu phil
osopher, Sakharam Ganesh Pandit, In
a lecture on "The Science of Love."
"Love Is a divine discontent," said
the philosopher, "and if you want to
arouse love in others it can be done
only by giving them love. How to
develop the emotion of love In another,
is the great question of today the art
of making love. It needs a great deal
of study and a great deal of prac
tice." dure'or Ohio Crrr or Totxoo. I
LCCA3 oouxtt. f
Frank J. Ciiexet makes oath that be tt tenlcr
partner of the arm of F. J. Oie.net A Co.. dolnc
buslac.3 ta tbe Cltv cf Tolrtio. County and State
r'TRsaid. and that nU Bnn will par the rum of
OXE HUNDRED DOLLARS lor each and evrry
rase of Catarrh that cannot be curcl br the-use ot
Hau. catakrh Cuke.
FRANK J. CIIEXEV.
Strom to before me and subscribed la my presence,
tils Cth dar ct Dtcesbcr. A. V.. 155.
I " i A. TV. CLEASOX.
1 t. KOTAKT PCBUC.
Hall's Catarrh Cure b taken Internally and arts
llrectlr upoa the blood and mucous surfaces ot tts
system. Fend (or testimonials, tree.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Tttcd Q.
Sold br all Drucebts. 7Sc
Take UaU's Family 1'Ula for cosstipaUoa.
"Off Day" of Favorite.
Cbapley How did she happen to
refuse you; I thought you were her
Washley Well, the favorite didn't
nin. that's all.
TRY MURINE EYE REMEDY
for Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes
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Smart Soothes Eye Pain. Druggists
Sell Murine Iye Remedy, Liquid. 25c.
50c, $1.00. Murine Eye Salve in
Aseptic Tubes. 25c. $1.00. Ee Books
and Eye Advice Free by Mall.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
Laying the Foundation.
"Why are you always so cartful to
ask advice about what you arc going
"So that if things go wrong I can
iay T told you so."
Beautiful Christmas Post Cards Free.
Send 2c stamp for five j-amplcs of our
very le5t Gold Embossed ChrutmaK Flow
er and Motto Post Cards; beautiful colors
.-nd IovoI:et design. Art Post Card Club,
731 Jackscn Ft.. Tcpeka, Kan.
Persevering mediocrity is much
more respectable, and unspeakably )
more useful than talented incon
sistency. Dr. Hamilton. '
A Rocd honest rcmwlv for Rhcainatinj,
Xcuralaia sml Sore Throat is Hamlins
Wizard Oil. Nothing will-to quickly drive
out all pain and inflammation.
If you would be pungent, be brief;
for it is with words as with sunbeams
the more they are condensed, tbe
deeper they burn. Southey.
Celaranrefleoes lrlaMer and fatter cstsr than any
iWj'&ryl 1 2$.'
An Endless Job.
TH bet I could keep a fairy god
"As to how?"
"I'd have her look after my touring
Mr. Wbtsitnrs BosfMaw Sytwbv
Korcbliun-n teeil:uur. noftrastlm Kama, nearest
m m Bui iin ji i ibt un.ciaa wimcqin.
Some people treat the sermon as a
tabic dnote dinner, picking out the
things that will not agree with them.
Tell the dealer you want a Lewis'
Single binder straight 5c cigar.
An ingrowing conscience
many a man Into sin.
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Not "Narc otic
ADcrfrcl Remedy forConstipa-
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ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.
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The original price per
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This is only one example of what
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tourists from all over the world.
Staadartl loate mi tkm West
Electric Block Sirfnals
For further facts and accurate informs
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Wanted I by thousands far Cnristias set
Years. Need I A maa tneTrrTrUcettiahssi
t the fasnltes in hu locab'ty. USjIiJ USSfc
oW of fir 1.1 and hicli Commission. Tkm iwra
cbunce and wine tor piospeetos now toCHARLU
SCRIRNER'S SOXS. isj (K. S.) KM Atraaa
B. STKVKS & OOU
K5 UUi bcWaahUufua: SO Imubcib
atWlcvFKBX. KstsklUfea Ma
W. N. 14 OMAHA, NO. 43-1910.
The Kind You Hara
jf For Over
jkH"MMirWfvSKV Mr X"mm.-
sjgwssm tfew IkHsiBBBBtr
The Rayo Lump i a high grade lamp, sold at law fios
Thore ate lamps that cent more, bet ttwre Is no better lama mad at aay
price Constructed or Boll J brass; Blckel plated easily kept eleaa:as)
ornament to any room In anybonae. Tberls nothing knows to tfe atS
of lamp-makloir t bat can add to tbe raloe of tbe KAfO Lamp as a ttatsW
(lTlnc deTlcp. RTrry dealer ererywhere. If not at loan, WIM St
desert pUTo circular to the nearest agency of tbe
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
SHOES to hold their
taa aay ether SO.OO,
illty count. It has
because f the
macii com Tort
Sh je- .-r!ff far- Vtl itoil IVtil..
t& Hpaa-k. Mirni, UruckCM. M.
Pink Eye, Eplzoefle
c Catarrhal Fever
BclSrrr..?. 60SHEH. ISO., (J. S. A.
Keeps the spindle bright and
free from grit. Try a boxv
Sold by dealers everywhere.
STANDAND OIL CO.
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