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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1911)
ham'sVegetableCompound Elwood, Ind "Your remedies hat
cured me and I have only taken six
bottles of Lydia . Pinkham's Vegeta-
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COPYTtTOMT 1909 r POD0,MWA.D COrXPAZCaT'
At tho pxpnse of a sollwl hat Robert
?nrn naves from arrest a Kirl In a black
louring car who has caused a traffic jam
on Stato street. He buys a new bat arid
Is niven In change a live dollar bill with:
"Remember the person you pay this to."
written on It. A heeond time h helps the
lady in the black car. and Karris that in
Tom and Bessie WallinRhaui they have
mutual fri-nds. but sains no further hint
of her Identity. He dtM-ovtrs another in
scription on the marked bill, which, in a
futile attempt to decipher it. lie copies
and places the copv 111 a drawer in his
apartment. Senor I'oruol. South Ameri
can, calls, and claims the marked bill
Orme refusers, and . Jisht ensues In
which Poritol Is overcome. Tie calls In
Senor Alcatrante. minister from his coun
try, to ouch for him Orme still refuses
to Rive up the bill. Orme Roes for a walk
and sees two Japs attack Alcatrante. H
rescues him. Hemming to his rooms
Orme is attacked b two Japs who ef
fect a forcible exchantje of the marked
bill for another. Orme finds the Kirl of
the black car waiting for him. She also
wants the bill. Orme telU his story. She
recoRnl7.es one of the Japs as her father's
butler. M.iku. The second Inset Iptinn on
the bill is the key to the hiding phue or
Important papers stolon from her father.
Moth Japs arid South Anient .ins want the
papers. Orme and the "Girl" start out In
the black car 1:1 quest of the papers. In
the uuliorsiiy grounds in Kwmston the
hiding pla is located. Maku and an
other Jap are ther- Orme fells Maku
and the other Jap escapes Orme finds In
Maku'. pocket a folded .llp of paper. He
takes the girl, whose r.arne is still un
known to blni. to the home of a friend in
Evnrihton Iteturning to the university
grounds Orme gets In conversation with a
guard at the life-saving station They
hear a motor boat In trouble in the dark
ness on the lake. They lind the crip
Vlcil boat In it are the Jap with the
bapers and "Girl." She jumps into Orme's
boat, but the Jap eludes pursuit.
Orme linds on the paper he took from
aiaku the address. "311 X l'arkr
Btreet " He got s there and linds that
Arlma. barber of Jin jitsu Is on the
third lloor He calls on Alii, clalrvoy
Int, on the fourth floor, descends by
ilio fire-escape and conceals himself mi
ller a table In Arima's room. Alca
trante. l'oritol ami the Jap minister
!tit r Orme rinds the papers in a
Jrawer under the table and substitutes
mining prospectuses for them. He
learns that the papers .ire of interna
tional importance with a time limit for
Signatures of that night midnight. The
substitution Is discovered The girl
CHAPTER XI. Continued.
"Do you mind telling me how you
happened to come to this place?" he
She answered indifferently: "Sup
posing the Japanese had stolen the pa
pers, I searched Maku's room at our
house. There was a torn envelope
there with the name 'Arima' printed
In the corner."
Alcatrante bowed. "You are clever
er than most Americans, my dear
young lady," he said. I lis lips curved
Into a stnilo that disclosed his fangs.
"That." she replied, "is us it may be.
Hut I have not your admiration for
trickery, Mr. Alcatrante."
Again he smiled. "Ah." he ex
claimed, "trickery is the detail work of
diplomacy." Then with a shade of
seriousness in his voice, he asked:
"Why did you use that word 'unless?' "
"Why. indeed? Site made this non
committal answer, and if Alcatrante
had hoped to soothe her into friend
liness and draw from her a clue to her
suspicions, he was disappointed.
There was another period of silence,
broken at last by the Japanese. "The
fact that we have failed, my dear
young lady," he said, "makes conceal
ment unnecessary. I know, of course,
that this matter will never become pub
lic You understand that the repre
sentatives of great nations often have
to take steps which, as private citizens,
they would ueer think of."
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Sham Battle and Strategy Were
Favorite Diversions of Famous
Tecumseh seems to have had a pas
sion for war. His pastimes, like those
of Napoleon, were generally in the
sham battle field. He was the leader
of his companions in all of their
sports, and was accustomed to divide
them in parties, one of which he al
ways headed, for the purpose of fight
"Yes," she answered, "I understand.
There Is no more to be said. Good
day." There was a step and the sound of
the door closing. She hud gone.
Alcatrante and the Japanese looked
at each other. "We have not failed
jet." said Alcatrante in French. "The
girl does not know where the docu
ments are, or she would not have come
here. If her father does not have
them before midnight our plans are
safe. We remain merely at a loss as
to the details of the documents, and
vc already know what they contain In
a general way."
"Yes," agreed the Japanese, "things
do not look so black, perhaps. But I
am interested in your former advice."
"Find the American! That Is what
she will try to do."
"We had an appointment with him
this morning." said Alcatrante grimly,
"but when you said that your man had
the envelope, it no longer seemed nec
essary. We you and I still have the
same object in view. I suggest
we now set out separately."
"As you wish." said the Japanese
calmly. Doubtless he knew that Al-
catrante was grasping at a straw
which might still give him the ad
vantage in future negotiations. "I am
honored by your co-operation thus far."
He bowed formally.
Alcatrante returned the bow and,
beckoning to Poritol, left the room.
The Japanese minister turned to
Arima and talked rapidly in his native
tongue. From his manner it was plain
that he was giving orders. At last,
with a little gesture of authority, he
put on his hat and walked out. The
door closed after him with a slam.
Arima, now alone, seated himself in
a chair and appeared to meditate.
Again his hands were clasped about
his knees and his beady eyes fixed on
space. For fully fifteen minutes he
sat thus; then, with a little clucking
sound, he leaped to his feet and hur
ried into the next room.
Now was Orme's chance. He lifted
the table cover and rose to his feet.
Arima had not closed the door after
him. buWOrme was not in the line of
direct view into the other room, and
he had to risk the possibility of being
seen before he reached the window.
Or should he try for the door? It all
depended upon what part of the next
room Arima was in; but the window
seemed safer, for the opening and
closing of the door would be sure to
Orme moved toward the window
slowly, watching the opening through
which Arima had disappeared. He got
half-way to the window; three more
steps would bring him to the sill. And
then, without warning. Arima leaped
into the room. Even in that moment
Orme caught a glimpse of a mirror in '
the farther room, and knew that
Jaiiane.se had seen his reflection.
At this instant anotner man
peared. close behind Arima. A band-, over tlle S'U into the room,
age was wrapped around his head. It He heard tho woman give a well
was Maku. w ho presumably had been ' feigned scream of surprise.
in the apartment all the time.
Orme stood little chance of over
coming the two. Quick as cats, with
muscles like steel springs and a great
variety of scientific tricks of offense j
and defense they could handle him as
they willed in a direct encounter. If
ing mimic battles, in which he usual
ly distinguished himself by his activ
ity, strength and skill. His dexterity
in the use of the bow and arrow ex
celled that of all the other Indian
boys of his tribe, by whom he was
loved and respected, and over whom
he exercised unbounded influence.
He was generally surrounded by a set
of companions whe were ready to
stand or fall by his side.
Orme had had a revolver, he would
now have drawn it. Tet he knew that
this was not a case for firearms. Ob
viously, if he used a dangerous weapon
in these men's rooms and was after
ward caught, it would fare hard with
him, for the real facts would be sup
pressed and he would be sentenced as
an ordinary housebreaker, perhaps
with some clemency due to his person
A quick intuition told him that he
would not escape lightly if they fairly
got their hands on him. The two
Japanese had hitherto shown much pa
tience with him. Their desire seemed
to have been to avoid hurting him any
more than was necessary. But there
is a limit to Japanese patience. The
scathing words of the Japanese minis
ter must still be burning in Arima's
brain. And Maku, who had controlled
himself while Orme was following him
through the streets of the Xorth side,
no longer bad a diplomatic reason for
restraining his rage against the man
who had struck him down. In any
event, the eyes of Arima and Maku
glittered angrily, and Orme realized
that he could expect no mercy,
lie caught up a chair and raised it
over his head, prepared to bring it
down on Arima, who was only a few
feet from him and coming fast
The Japanese raised his arms to
fend the expected blow. With sudden
inspiration, Orme hurled the chair at
his opponent's feet There was a crash.
Arima sprawled headlong. Maku, who
was close behind, tried to leap over
Arima, but his feet went through the
rungs of the chair, and he, too, crashed
to the ficor.
As he threw the chair. Orme leaped
back. Before the Japanese could get
out of their tangle, he had jumped
over the window sill and was running
up the fire escape. Madam Alia was at
I n"" window, a look of startled inquiry
on her face. She stepped back as he
crowded into the room.
"Quick!" he said. "They'll be after
me. Hide me somewhere."
"Come!" She took his sleeve and
pulled him to a corner. There she
pushed aside the dingy hanging and
Orme saw that the wall was covered
with a wainscoting that ran from floor
The medium looked at him with
bright eyes. "You're the real sort."
she whispered, and a wave of color
in her cheeks brought back the sug-
sestion of girlish beauty. "I saw that
scrap there through a hole in the
floor. You're the goods." She pressed
his arm almost affectionately, then,
with her free hand, she pushed against
the paneling. Xoiselessly a section of
it turned inward, disclosing a dark car
ity. "Get In!"
Orme quickly slipped into the dark
ness, the panel closed, and he heard
tuo swish of the hanging as it dropped
against the board.
It was not too soon. Two soft thuds
told him that the Japanese had dronned
"'Scuse us, miss" it was Arima's
voice "we looking for sneak thief. He
come in here."
"Be off with you. I've just come
from the front room there, and there
wasn't a soul came in."
"We saw him."
"He must have gone out to the hall,
then." The woman's voice had a note
of mollification as though she had
suddenly recognized the right of the
two Japanese to enter the apartment.
"I didn't hear him."
A few words of Japanese colloquy;
then Arima: "I look around. My
fri"nd go to hall." A door closed; evi
dently Maku had gone out; and then
Orme heard steps. After this there
was a long wait, while the Japanese
examined the other rooms, the woman
evidently offering him her aid. At last
"Well. I go back." said Arima. "I
saw him come in the window. My
friend will know. See you later."
Presently the woman raised the
hanging and whispered through the
boards: "He went back down the fire
escape. His friend's in the hall. He'll
find out you haven't went down, and
then he'll come back."
"I'll try the roof," whispered Orme.
"Perhaps I can get on to another house
"Wait till I see." She walked away,
but soon returned.
"No use." he heard her say. "That
Jap's a sitting on the fire escape watch
ing. He grinned when I looked down."
Orme pondered. Help me out of
this," he whispered, "and there'll be
something in it for you."
She moved impatiently. "Cut it out!
I don't want nothing. You're a good
sport, that's all." She paused. "Not
that I'd mind having a present. But I
don't want no money."
Orme caught the distinction. "I'll
remember." he said. "And what shall
I do now?"
"You'll have to stay in there a while,
"I simply must get away and with
in an hour or two."
"I'll manage that," sue answered con
fidently. "But how?"
"You'll see. Just leave It to me."
Orme smiled to himself, there in the
4arkness. Of course, he would leave It
It Is stated that the first battle in
which he was engaged occurred on
Mad River, near where Dayton stands,
between a party of Kentucklans, com
manded by Col. Benjamin Logan, and
sowe Shawnees. At this time Tecum
seh was very young and joined the
expedition under the care of his broth
er, who was wounded at the first fire.
It Is related by some Indian chiefs
that Teciraseh, at the commencement
of the action, became frightened and
ran. This may be true, but it Is the j
only instance in which he is known to J
to her; but he did not see how she was
to rid him of the watchful Japanese.
"There's just one thing," he whis
pered. "Whatever is done, will have
to be done without help from outside.
This Is not a matter for the police."
"I understand. Why can't you just
leave it to me? I don't believe you
trust me a little bit!"
"But I do," he protested. "I am ab
solutely In your hands."
He heard her sigh faintly. "I'm
going to put down the window now,"
she said. "It ain't safe for me to stand
here talking to you unless I do. That
Arima fellow might pop up the fire
escape any time."
She was back in a few moments. He
had heard the window creak down, and
slipped past him in the closet, and he
had wondered whether the action
would add to Arima's suspicion.
"If he comes up now," she explained
in an undertone, "the glare on the out
side of the window will keep him from
seeing in very plain."
After that she did not speak for
some time, but the occasional move
ments of her body, as she leaned
against the panel, were audible to
Orme. He found himself wondering
about her how she had happened to
take up the career of fortune-telling.
She must have been a handsome
woman; even now she was not unat
tractive. The delay grew more and more Irk
some. It seemed to Orme as though
he had been behind the panel for
hours. After a while he asked:
"What time is it?"
"About two o'clock. Ain't you
Ornje laughed softly. "I hadn't
thought about it."
"Wait a minute." She moved away.
When she returned she pulled up the
hanging and opened the panel. In her
band was a thick sandwich.
"I was just going to eat my own
lunch when you came back through
the window." she explained.
He took the sandwich. She looked
at him boldly. He was standing close
to her in the opening. There was an
expression that was almost defiant in
her eyes. "I I want my present."
"You shall have It, Madam Alia," he
"You ain't my kind and it won't
make no difference to you." Her voice
faltered and her eyes dropped. "I want
you to kiss me."
Orme looked at her. and understood.
He put his arms around her and kissed
her gently on the lips. There was no
disloyalty in it. He was simply satis
fying the craving of this poor woman's
soul a craving for a tribute to which
she could always revert as the symbol
of a high friendliness. She felt that
he was of a "different world; he knew
that the world was all one, though par
titioned off by artificial barriers, but
he could not correct her view.
She clung to him for a moment after
his lips left hers, then released herself
from his clasp and moved back into
the room, her face averted. Was It to
hide a blush? Orme did not ask him
self, but respecting her reticence of
spirit, silently closed the panel and
was again in darkness.
For a time he stood there quietly.
His back was against the wall his
hands easily touched the paneling that
shut him off from the room. He won
dered what this secret place was for.
and taking a match from his pocket he
The inclosure seemed to extend all
the way across the side of the room.
Farther along, lying on the floor and
standing against the wall, were contri
vances of which at first he could make
nothing poles, pieces of tin. and
were those masks, heaped In the cor
ner? From a row of pegs hung long
robes white and blnc.c.
The truth flashed into Orme's mind.
He was in Madam Alia's ghost closet!
Power of Darkness.
To Orme the next half hour
very long. He sented himself upon
the floor of the closet and ate the sand
wich which the clairvoyant had brought
him. Occasionally he could hear her
moving about the apartment.
"Poor charlatan!" he thought "She
is herself a 'good sort.' I suppose she
excuses the sham of her profession on
the ground that it deceives many per
sons into happiness."
He struck another match and looked
again at the ghostly paraphernalia
about him. Xear him hung a black
robe with a large hood. He crushed
one of the folds in his hands and was
surprised to discover how thin It was
and into how small space it could be
compressed. Not far away stood sev
eral pairs of large slippers of soft
black felt. The white robes were also
of thinnest gossamer flimsy stuff that
swayed like smoke when he breathed
By the light of a third match he
looked more carefully at the other ap
paratus. There was a large pair of
angel-wings, of the conventional shape.
The assortment of masks was suffi
ciently varied for the representation of
many types of men and women of
The match burned down to his fin
gers, and again he sat In darkness,
wondering at the elaborateness of the
have shrunk from danger, or to lose
that presence of mind for which he
was afterward remarkably distin
guished. It is recorded that when Tecumseh
was notified to move his band of In
dians outside the government land,
specified in the treaty of Greenville,
"These lands are ours; none has a
right to move us because we were
the first owners; the Great Spirit
above has appointed this place for us,
on which to light our fires, and here
medium's outfit She was a fraud, but
he liked her yes, pitied her and he
felt inclined to excuse her in so far as
he could. For the kiss which he had
given her he felt no regret; it was
hers, in all innocence, for what of
good she might have found in it.
The minutes dragged by. He thought
of the precious documents, safe in the
inside pocket of his coat. What they
were, be did not try to determine, but
it was plain that they must be of in
ternational importance. The talk of
snips and Alcatrante s references to
commissions had puzzled him. But
suddenly came to his mind the news
paper rumors that Japan was secretly
adding vessels to her navy through the
agency of a South American republic
which was having cruisers and battle
ships built in Europe, to turn them
over at their completion, to the Japa
nese. There was. as yet, no interna
tional proof of this policy, for none of
the ships had been completed, but the
South American country was certainly
adopting a policy of naval construction
quite out of proportion to her position
among the powers.
How came the girl to be Involved in
this mix-up of nations? Through her
father, of course but who was he? A
concessionaire? Her courage and de
termination, employed against shrewd
men, was as notable as the beauty of
her face and mind, for she was like a
queen in her assured comprehension.
How it quickened his heart to think
of her! The poor, faded medium, with
the smolder of old flames in her eyes,
with the records of hard experience
written on her face, was a child in
stature beside the girl a child with
yearnings that could never be satis
fied. Well, the girl had doubted him. He
could not wonder at that, for the facts
were all against him, and she had
known him only a few hours. Yet he
had hoped he had believed that she
would know the truth and the devotion
in him without further evidence. Per
haps he had expected too much from
her noble insight. After all and that
was part of the loveliness of her she
was a very human girl.
The panel swung open, and Madam
Alia stood looking down at him. She
spoke in an undertone.
"The Japs are still watching. Arima
is sitting on the fire escape by his
window, and I can hear the other fel
low moving around in the hall outside
my door. I think they're on to your
Orme thought for a minute. "I've got
to get away soon," he said. "I don't
mind telling you that there are papers j
that must be delivered before twelve
"Can I take them for you?"
"I don't know where to tell you to
She sighed. MI guess you don't trust
"Trust you? Of course. I do. But the
truth is. Madam Alia, that it Is going
to need hard work on my part to find
the person to whom the papers belong.
I don't even know his name." Secretly
he condemned himself now, because he
had not overcome his scruples and
looked at the address on the envelope
while he had the chance.
Again she sighed. "Ycll," she said,
"of course, it's beyond me. Do you
do you mind my knowing your name?"
"Pardon me." he said. "I didn't rea
lize that you didn't know it already.
My name is Robert Orme."
we will remain. As to boundaries.
the Great Spirit above knows nc
j boundaries, nor will his red people
I acknowledge any." Drake's "Life of
Mrs. Styles I 3ee that hand-painted
hats are a millinery novelty for wom
en who are opposed to the destruction
of birds for their adornment
Mr. Styles Well, they ought to go
with some faces, all right Yonkers
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11 filler S 11 ff
I 1 111
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"Do You Do You Mind My Know lay Ymmr Naattf
She looked at him with a smile.
"Well, Mr. Orme, I'll get you out of
this. I think I know a way. Bat
you'll have to do just what I tell you."
"I depend on you," he said.
She laid her hand on his shoulder
with a friendly pressure. "You'll have
to wait here a while longer and you'll
have to keep mighty quiet I've got a
circle at three o'clock a seance.
They come once a week, and I can't
well put them off. You see, I work
alone. It's a small circle, and I never
liked the idea of helpers they're like
ly to give you away sooner or later. I
stretch a curtain across this corner for
a cabinet, and they tie me to a chair
and then things happen." She smiled
faintly. "I know you won't hurt my
"All your secrets are safe with me."
He glanced at the dark iutcrior of the
"I didn't know any other place to
put you." she said simply. "They'd
have got you. if you bad went to the
hall Sh-h!" The panel closed and
she was away. A moment later he
heard her talking with Arima, who ap
parently had again climbed up to her
"Thief must be here." said Arima.
"He not been hall. My friend know
We seo him come in here."
"I told you he wasn't here. If you
don't believe me. why don't you call
"We not want cops. I come In and
"But I'm going to hold a circle here
in a few minutes."
"What?" Arima's voice had a puzzled
"A seance. The spirit come. You
know. All sit around, with the light
turned down, and spirits come."
"Oh!" The Japanese either under
stood or pretended to. "I come,
After a period of hesitation the wom
an said: "Why, yes, I guess you can
if you keep still. Your friend can come,
too. You're a neighbor, and I won't
charge you anything."
"All right. I call my friend." Foot
steps crossed the room and the door
to the hall was opened. Presently It
closed again, and Orme heard frag
men's of a conversation in Japanese.
From other sounds Orme gathered
that the woman was arranging chairs.
"Sit here, you two," he heard her say.
"You'll have to keep quiet when the
rest come. Do just what they do? Be
The bell now began to ring at fre
quent intervals, each time announcing
the arrival of newcomers. Madam
Alia's clients were quickly assembling;
Orme could hear them whispering
A clinking noise he did not at first
understand. Then he realized that i
was the sound of silver dropping into
a hat. Some one was taking up the
collection. He knew, too, when they
hung the curtain across his corner of
the room, shutting off the space in
which the medium was to sit, and
when they lighted the gas and drew
down the shades at the window. Then
he heard them lead her into the cab
inet and tie her to the chair.
ITO BK CONTINUED.)
Taming Bad Luck.
"Abusin yoh had luck," said Uncle
Ebcn. "is li'ble to git it so tame dat
it'll follow you aroun like a yaller
dog." Washington Star.
A Gift for a Baby.
A charming gift for a new baby U
a set of washed gold safety pina
These are not the small sets connect
ed by a chain used to fasten the littli
frocks, but are ordinary safeties spe
clally gold washed for the purpose.
Only Once a Week.
Secret service reports say peoph
should be educated to recognize coun
'erfeit money. What of the man whi
ces- a five-spot but once a week?-
Die compound, x
was sick three
months and could
not walk. I suf
fered all the time.
The doctors said I
could not set well
without an opera
tion, for I could
hardly stand the
pains in my sides,
especially my right
one, and down my
richt leer. I began
to feel better when I had taken only
one oottie or. compound, out Kept on
as I was afraid to stop too soon." Mrs.
Sadie Huixex, 2723 N. 23. St, El
Why will women take chances with
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For thirty years it has been the
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If -you hare the slightest doubt
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pamphlet telling all about it.
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TAKE A DOSE OF
i HE BEST MEDICINE
or COUCHS & COLDS
WAS TAKING NO CHANCES
Chauffeur Had Had Enough. Accidents
With People Wearing Fin'se.
Pretty Thais X, wb. h'a delighted
the audiences ol ITew York's vaude
ville houses, was called suddenly to
Vermont to visit her sick mother. At
a town a few miles from her parent's
home she hired an automobile and
asked the chauffeur to drive her with
as mveh speed as possible to her
The roads were very bad, and the
2ar. making good speed up hill and
down dale, over rocks and ruts,
ecemed bound to shake overboard its
After a little of this jolting the
chauffeur turned to his fare and de
manded: "I say, ma'am. Do you wear false
"What Impudence!" exclaimed
"Oh. ma'am. It Is not from impu
dence." returned the chauffeur, "that
I asked you the question. It is be
cause the road is bad. the rocks are
hard, and if you wear false teeth, you
would do well to remove them until
we strike the pike. I've had enough
accidents of that description."
A Good Samaritan.
"Once, when I was ill. he gave me a
unch in the stomach."
"I don't see why you should be
grateful for that."
"It was a milk punch. They
Strengthen, you know."
A package of
on the pantry shelf.
Served in a minute.
With cream or stewed fruit.
"The Memory Lingers
POSTUM CEREAL CO..U&.
Battle Creek. Mich.
-.t3 - - IPL..
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