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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 08, 1914, Image 6

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THE NEWS-HERALD,- HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, f914.
i
The lion Dollar Mystery
By HAROLD MAG GRATH
Illustrated from Scenes in the Photo Drama of the
Same Xamc by the Thanhouser Film Company
(Copyright, 1914, by
CHAPThR VI.
"Did you get the range?" asked the
countess, when late that night Bralne
recounted his adventure.
"Range!" ho snarled. "My girl,
haven't I Just told you that I had to
light for my life? My boat was In
flames. We had to swim for it till
we were picked up by a Long Island
barge tug. I don't know what became
of the motorman. He must have
headed straight for shore. And I'm
glad he did. Otherwise he'd be howl
ing for the price of another boat.
Olga, for the first time I've had to
let one of the boys have a look at
my face. Doesn't know the name;
but one of these days he'll stumble
across It, and the result will be black
mall, unless I push him off Into the
dark. It was accidental."
The countess leaned forward, her
hands tightly clinched
"But the box!"
Bralne made a gesture of despair.
"Leo, are you using any drug these
days?"
"Don't make fun of me, Olga," Im
patiently. "Did you ever see me drink
more than a pint of wine or smoke
more than two cigars In an evening?
Poor fools! What! let my brain go
Into the wastebasket for the sake of
an hour or so of exhilaration? No,
nnd never will I! I'm keen about the
gray matter I've got, and by the Lord
Harry. I'm going to keep it. There's
only one dope flend In the Hundred, j
and he's one of the best decoys we
have; so we let him have his coke
whenever he really needs It. But this
man Felton has seen my face. Some
day he'll see It again, ask questions,
and then . ."
"Then what?"
"A burial at sea," he laughed. The
laughter died swiftly as It came.
"Threw It Into eight hundred feet of
water, on a bar where the sands are
always shifting. He'll never And it,
even If he took the range. He could
not have got a decent one. The sun
was dropping and the shadows were
long. He threw the chest Into the
water and then began pegging away
at us, cool as you please, and fired
our tank."
"It looks to me as If he had wasted
his time."
f "That depends. Between you and
me and the gate-post, I've a sneaking
Idea that this man Jones, whom no
body has given any particular atten
tion, Is a deep, clever man. He may
have been honestly attempting to find f
a new hiding place; the advertisement
In the newspaper may have drawn
him. He may have thrown the box
over In pure rage at seeing himself
checkmated. Again, the whole thing
may have been worked up for our
benefit, a blind. But If that's the
case, Jones has us on the hip, for we
can't tell. But we can do what in all
probability he expects we'll cease to
do watch him Just as shrewdly as
before."
Olga caught his hand and drew him
down beside her. "I wasn't going to
bother you tonight, but it may mean
something vital."
"What?" alertly.
For reply she rose and walked over
to the light button. She pressed it
and the apartment became dark.
"Come over to the window, Quick!"
She dragged him across the room.
"Over the way, the house with the
marble frontage."
A man emerged, lit a cigarette, and
walked leisurely down the street.
"No!" she cried, as Blaine turned
to make for the door doubtless with
the Intention of finding out who this
man was. "Every night after you
leave he appears."
"Does he follow me?"
"No. And that's what bothered me
at first. I believed he was watching
some apartment above. But regularly
when I turn out the lightu he cornea
forth. So there's no doubt that he
watches you enter and takes note of
your departure."
"But doesn't follow me. That's odd.
What the devil is his idea?"
"I'd give a good deal to learn."
The shadow and the glowing cigar
ette disappeared around the corner,
and the lights in the apartment were
turned on again.
"He's gone. You really think he's
watching me?"
"Ho is watching this apartment, I
know that much."
And even at that moment the watch
er was watching from his vantage be-
mna me corner.
"Suspicious!" he murmured, tossing
the cigarette Into the gutter. They're
watching me for a change. I'll drop
out I know what I kno-v. It's a great
world. It's fine to be alive and kicking
on top of It." He went on without
haste and took the subway train for
downtown
"Is there any way I could get near
aim?" asked Bralne.
"Tomorrow night you might leave
by the janitor's entrance. I'll keep
the lights on till you're outside. Then
I'll turn them off and you can follow
and learn who he Is."
"It's mighty. Important"
Harold MacOrath)
Don t scowl. At your age a wrinkle
Is apt to remain If you once get It
started."
He laughed. "Wrinkles!" She could
talk of wrinkles!
"They are more Important than you
think. Every morning I rub out the
wrinkle I go to bed with."
"I wish you could rub out the gen
eral stupidity which is wrinkling my
brain. I've made three moves and
failed In each. What's come over
me?"
"Perhaps you've had too many suc
cesses. The wheel of chance Is al
ways turning around."
"May I smoke?"
"Thanks. At least it proves you still
have some consideration for me. You
would smoke whether It was agreeable
or not. But I like the odor of a good
cigar. And It always helps you to
think."
Bralne lit the cigar and began bis
customary pacing. At length he
paused.
"Suppose we have a real old-fashioned
coaching party out to the old
mansion we know about?"
"And what shall we do there?"
"Make the mansion an enchanted
castle where sometimes people who
enter can't get out. Do you think you
could get her to go?"
"I can try."
"Olga, I must have that girl; and I
must have her soon. Sometimes I find
myself mightily puzzled over the
whole thing. If Hargreave Is alive,
why doesn t he turn up now tnat it s
practically known that his daughter
presides over his household? I might
understand It if I didn't know that
Hargreave is really afraid of nothing.
Where is the man with the five thou
sand, picked up at sea? What was
the reason for Jones carrying that box
out In broad daylight? Who Is the
chap watching across the street?
Sometimes I believe In my soul If I
have one! that Hargreave Is playing
with us, playing! Well," flinging the
half consumed cigar into the grate,
"the Black Hundred always goes for
ward, win or lose, and never forgets."
"We are a fine pair!" said the wo
man bitterly.
"We are exactly what fate Intended
us to be. They wrote you down In the
book as a beautiful body with a
crooked mind. They wrote me down
as the devil, doomed to roam earth's
top till I'm killed."
"Killed?"
"Why, yes. I'm not the kind of
chap who dies In bed, surrounded by
the weeping members of the family,
doctor, nurse, and priest. I'm a
scoundrel; but It has this saving
grace, I enjoy being a scoundrel. Now,
I'm going up to the club. There's
nothing like a game of billiards or
chess to smooth that wrinkle which
seems to worry you."
In the great newspaper office there
was a mighty racket. Midnight al
ways means pandemonium In the
city room of a metropolitan daily.
Copy boys ewere rushing to and fro,
messengers and printers with sticky
galleys in their hands; reporters were
banging away at the"lr typewriters,
and intermingling you could hear the
ceaseless clickety-click from the tele
graph room.
The managing editor came out ol
his office and approached the desk ol
the night city editor.
"Editorial page gone down?"
"Twenty minutes ago," said the
night city editor.
"I wanted a stick on that Panama
rumpus."
"Too late."
"Where's Jim Norton?"
"At the chamber of commerce ban
quet. The major Is going to throw a
bomb into the enemy's camp." I
"Nothing on the Hargreave stuff?" I
"No. Guess I'd better put that in
the cubbyhole. He's dead." t
"No will found yet?"
"Not a piece as big as a postage
stamp."
"That will leave the girl In a tough
place. No will, no birth certificate;
and, worst of all, no photograph ot
the old man himself. I don't see why
Jim sidestepped this affair. He the
only man in town who knew anything
about Hargreave."
"He hasn't given it up; but he wants
to cover It on his own, turn the yarn
over when he's got It, no false alarms."
"Ah! So that's the game?"
"Yea; and Jim Is the sort every pa
per needs. When the time comes the
story turns up, If there Is one. Here
he is now. Looks like an actor In the
fourth act of a drama. Good-looking
chap, though."
Norton came In through the outer
gates. He was In evening clothes, top
hat A dead cigarette dangled be
tween his lips.
"How much do you want?" asked the
night city editor.
"Column and a half."
"Off with your glad rags!" ,
"Anything good?" asked the manag
ing editor.
"The lid has been jammed on tight
No wine in any restaurant after ono
o'clock. There'll be a roundup of ev
ery gunman in town."
I
Norton
"Good work!
Go to It."
o'clock when
It was one
turned In his last sheet of copy and
started for homo. Just outside the
entrance to the building a man with a
slouch hat drawn down over hla eyes
stppped forward.
"Mr. Norton?"
"Yes." Norton stepped back sus
piciously. The other chuckled, raised and low
ered his hat swiftly.
, "Uooa Lord!" murmured the re
porter. "Will you take a ride with me In a
taxl7"
"All the way to Syracuse If you say
so. Well, 111 be tinker d d!"
"No names, please!"
I What took place in that taxlcab was
never generally known. But at ten
o'clock the next morning Norton &ur
1 prised the elevator boy by going out
' Norton proceeded downtown to the
I national bank, where he deposited
' $5,000 In bills of large denominations.
The teller had some difficulty In count-
Ing them. They stuck together and re
tained the sodden appearance ot
money recently submerged in water.
Florence was delighted at the idea
of a coaching party. Often during her
schoolgirl days she had seen the fash
ionable coaches go careening along the
road, with the Bharp, clear note of the
bugle rising about the thunder of hoofs
and rattling of wheels. Jones was not
enthusiastic; neither, was he a killjoy.
"But you are to go along, too," Bald
Florence.
"I, Miss Florence?"
"The countess invited you especially.
You will go with a hamper."
"Ah, in my capacity as butler; very
good, Miss Florence." To her he gave
no etgn of his secret satisfaction.
The hour arrived, and the gay party
bowled away. They wound In and out
of the streets toward the country to
the crack of the whip and the blare of
the horn. Florence's enjoyment would
Florence
Was Chatting
Count.
With the
I have been perfect had It not been for
the. absence" of Norton. Why hadn't
he been Invited? She did not ask be
cause she did not care to disclose to
the, countess her Interest In the re
porter. They were nearing the limlt3
of the city, when the coach was forced
to take a sharp turn to avoid an auto
mobile In trouble. The man puttering
at the engine.raleed his head. It was
Norton, and' Florence waved her hand
vigorously.
"A coaching party," he murmured;
"and your Uncle James was not Invit
ed! Oh, very well!" He laughed, and
suddenly grew serious. It would not
hurt to find out where that coach was
going.
He set to work savagely, located
the trouble, righted It, and set off for
the Hargreave home. He found Susan
and bombarded her with questions
which to Susan came with the rapidity
of rain upon the roof.
"So Jones went along?"
"In his capacity of butler only."
Norton smiled. "Well, I'll take a
Jaunt out there myself. You are sure
of the location?"
"Yes."
"Well, good-by. I'll go as a waiter,
since they wouldn't invite me. ,1'm
one ot the best little waiters you ever
heard of; and all things come to him
who waits."
What a pleasant, affable young man
he was! thought Susan as she watched
mm jump into the car and go flying
up the street.
Jones was a good deal surprised
when Norton turned up at the old
Chilton manor.
"What made you come here dressed
like this?" the butler demanded.
"I'm a suspicious duffer; maybe
that's the reason."
,"Do you know anything?" I
"Well, no; I can't say that I do.
But, hang It, I Just had to come out
here,
"Maybe It's Just as well you did,"
said Jones moodily.
"I know this place. The housekeep
er used to be my nurse, and if she is
still on the Job she may be of service
to us. You don't think they'll question
or recognize me?"
"Hardly. I'll put In a word for you.
I'll say I sent for you, not knowing If
we had enough servants to take caro
of the Juncheon."
"And now I'll go and hunt up Meg."
Sure enough, histoid nurse was still
In charge of the house; and when
her "baby" disclosed his identity she
all but fell upon his neck.
"Dut what , are you doing here,
dressed ud as a waiter?"
"It's a little secret, Meg. I wasn't
invited, and the truth is I'm very
desperately in love with the young
,a(Jy hi whose honor this coaching
party Is being given. And
maybe snos in danger."
"Danger? What about?"
"The Lord only knows. But shbw
mo about the house. I've not been
here In so long I've forgotten tho run
of It I remember one room with
the secret panel and another with a
painting that turned. Have they
changed them?"
"No; It Is Ju3t the same here as it
used to be. Come along and I'll show
you."
Norton Inspected tho rooms care
fully, stowing awny In his mind every
detail. He might be worrying about
nothing; but so many strange things
had happened that it was better to be
on the side of caution than on tho
side of carelessness. He left the
house and ran acrosB Jones carrying
a basket of wine.
"Here, Norton; take this to the
party. I want to reconnolter."
"All right, Jniud! Say, Jones, how
much do you think I'd earn at this
Job?" comically.
"Get along with you, Mr. Norton. It
may be the time to laugh, and then it
may not."
"I'm going back into the house and
hide behind a secret panel. I've got
my revolver. You go to the stables
and take a try at my car; see If she
works smoothly. We may have to do
some hiking. Where Is the countess
In this?"
"Leave that to me, Mr. Norton," said
the butler with his grim smile. "Be
off; they are moving back toward the
house."
So Norton carried the basket around
to (he lawn, where It was taken from
his hands by the regular servant He
sighed as he saw Florence, laughing
and chatting with a man who was a
stranger and whom he heard ad
dressed as count. Some friend of the
countess, no doubt. Where was all this
tangle going to end? Ho wished he
knew. And what a yarn he was going
to write some day! It would be read
like one of Gaborlau's tales. He
turned away to wander idly about the
grounds, when beyond a clump of ce
dars he saw three or four men convers
ing slowly. He got as near as possible,
for when three or four men put their
heads together and whisper animated
ly, it usually means a poker game or
something worse. He caught a phrase
or two as It came down the wind, and
1 then he knew that the vague suspl
1 cion that had brought him out here
had been set in motion by fate. He
heard "Florence" and "the old draw
ing room;" and that was enough.
He scurried about for Jones. It was
pure luck that he had had old Meg
show him through the house, other
wise he would have forgotten all about
tho secret panel In the wall and the
painting. Jones shrugged resignedly.
Were these men of the countess'
party? Norton couldn't say.
Norton made his hliVng place in
safety; and by and by he could hear
the guests moving about In the room.
Then all sounds ceased for a while. A
door closed sharply.
"No; here you must stay, young
lady," said a man's voice.
"What do you mean, sir?" demanded
the beloved voice.
i "It means that no one will return to
this room and that you .will not be
missed until It Is too late.'
i The sound of voices stopped ab
ruptly, and something like scuffling
ensued. Later Norton heard the back
of a chair strike tho panel and some
one sat heavily upon It. He waited
perhaps five minutes; then he gently
slid back the panel. Florence sat
bound and gagged under his very eyes.
It was but the work of a moment to
liberate her.
"It Is I, Jim. Do not speak or make
the least noise. Follow me."
i Greatly astonished, Florence obeyed ;
' and the panel slipped back Into place.
The room behind the secret panel had
barred windows. To Florence It ap
peared to be a real prison.
"How did you get here?" she asked
breathlessly.
"Something told me to follow you.
And something Is always going to tell
me to follow you, Florence."
She pressed his hand. It was to her
as If one of those book heroes had
stepped out of a book; only book he
roes always had tremendous fortunes
and did not have to work for a liv
ing. Oddly enough, she was not
afi aid.
"Who was the men?' he asked.
"The Count Norfeldt. Some one
has Imposed upon the countess."
"Do you think so?" with a strange
look In his eyes.
"What do you mean?"
"Nothing Just now. The idea Is to
get out of here Just as quickly as we
can. See this painting?" He touched
a spot In the wall and the painting
slowly swung out like a door. "Come;
we make our escape to the side lawn
from here."
At the stable they were confronted
with the knowledge that Norton's car
was out ot commission; Jones could do
nothing with it. Then Norton suggest
ed that he make a effort to com
mandeer the limousine of the count
ess; but there were men about, so tho
limousine was out of the question.
Horses!1' whispered Jones. "There
are several saddle horses, already- sud
died. How about these people, the
owners?"
"Oh, they are beyond reproach. They
have doubtless been Imposed upon.
But let us get aboard first. There will
be time to talk later. I'll have to do
some explaining, taking these nags off
,,lt0 tn'B- We won't have to ride o'lt
,n 'rnt where the plcknlckera are.
There's a lane back of the stable, and
a sMgat detour brings ub back into the
main road."
Tbe threo mounted and clattered
away- To Florence It had tbe air of
a i.u. " wb Beginning. 10 navo
Bucn confidence In these two Inventive
men that she felt as If she was neVer
going to be afraid any more.
When the Counters Olga saw the
three horses It was an effort not to
fly Into a rage. Dut secretly she
warned her people, who presently gave
chase In the limousine, while ( she
prattled and jested and laughed with
her company, who were quite unawnro
that a drama was being enacted right
under their very noses. The countess,
while Bhe acted superbly, tore ner
handkerchief Into Bhreds. There was
something sinister In the way all
their plans fell through at the very
moment of consummation; and that
night she determined to ask lirulno
to withdraw from this warfare, which
gradually decimated their numbers
witho'ut getting anywhere toward the
goal.
Jones shouted that the limousine
was tearing down the road, Some
thing must be done to stop It. lie
suggested that he drop behind, leave
his horse, and take a chance at pot
ting a tire from the shrubbery at the
roadside.
"Keep going. Don't stop, Norton,
till you are back in town. I'll manage
to take good care of myself."
(To be continued)
LEESBURG.
Oct. C, 1014
Karl Henderson, of Washington, C.
H spent Sunday with his parents,
Geo. Henderson and wife.
S. R. Ousley and wife spent Friday
In Martinsville, guests of his parents,
J. D. Ousley and wife. They were ac
companied home by Mrs. Ousley's
mother Mrs. Elizabeth Vance, who
will remain for an extended visit.
i
M. M. Slaughter and family visited
Mrs, Slaughter's parents near Martins
ville the last half of the week.
Fred Wolfe and family visited rela
tlves near Petersburg last) Sunday
S. A. Grlillth received a telegram
Friday morning announcing the death
of his sister, Mrs. LI by Plttser, which
occurred Friday morning at her home
in St. Petersburg, Fla.
Mrs. F. T. Pavey is In Gallon, the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. P.
Monroe.
Mrs. Hattle Adams, of Newark, w.is
the guest of her brother, S. A. Gritli h
and family, Friday night.
Mrs. Silas Sparks was the guest f
friends near Bloomlngburg Thursday
night and Friday.
G. L. Woodmansee and wife, of
Washington, C. H., were guests Of
Mrs. Woodmansee's parents last Sun
day.
The Christian Endeavor Society of
the Friends' church gave a social
In the church parlors Friday evening.
A short program was rendered alter
which games and contests were In
dulged in and a most delightful even
ing was enjoyed by all present.
S. A Leaverton and wife spent the
last half of the week in South Solon,
guests of their niece, Mrs. Anson
Baughn.
Miss Augusta Miller Is making an
extended visit with relatives in Fell
city. C. E. Penn is assisting In the Lees
burg Bank during the' absence of Mart
Slaughter, who is enjoying a fort
nights' vacation.
Miss Ausile Patton was the guest
of B. II. Barrett and family, of near
Brldges,over Sunday.
It. T. Leaverton and wife and Mrs,
Nannie Sanders and daughter, Kath
ryn, were guests Sunday of the Misses
Purdy.
Mrs. Martha K. VanPelt visited rel
atives in Cincinnati a part of the past
week
The Bethany Bible Class will hold
Its monthly social Thursday evening
at the home of Mrs. Fannie Mumma.
"Tiny" Cowln and wife are rejoicing
over the arrival of a young son sit.ee
Sunuay.
Mrs. Nancy Thurman arrived home
Friday evening from a pleasant visit
with her daughters in Cincinnati.
m mM in
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I . , ... ,. .,
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those who use Foley Cathartic Tablets-
Only 25c.
adv Garrett & Ayhes.
MILLER'S CHAPEL
October 5, 1014.
Pleasant Bill and H. M. Igo and
-family spent Sunday at the home of J.
O. Larrlck.
I Mrs. Margaret Glbler, of Point Vic
tory, spent from Friday until Monday
with Ilarley Stanforth and, family.
J. V. Sanders Is attending the S. U.
O. C. at Five Mile, Brown county,
' Thermo will be a box supper at the
school house next Saturday night.
Everybody come.
James Troute and wife, of Berry
ville, spent Sunday with Charlie Igo
and family.
I Walter and Alva Barr, of Green
field, were business visitors at this
place last week.
I O, D. Vance and wife, Mrs. J, V.
Sanders, Ben Igo and Earl Roberts
spent Sunday with Amos Igo and
family.
Teachers' Exaniiftation.
T'r bleblann (xuiit nard ol hchoo Ex
imlnen. ni reii pttH tintlp that examina
tions ot .pilc.,ili M,i t ounw Teachers'
C.r ltliatts will t.ik t,Ucv m lh- vvaitlng
10 -cIkm-i iilIImi m ro on thi flrst
-aturdHY m s pt.mln.-t, Oiinlivr, January,
M.irch Aril . ) .itn. lt,e jam FlldaV of
June ami Aunu-t
As ti t-hcribiil liy law. tl-i- Ice lor these
examination- Hill be ,Vi cents
II. II. ,a1,i,ikit I,i iiclitinig, t'rea
J ii iianmi.n UMor.i. VlcfcPres.
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MOWRYSTOWN.
Oct. 5, 1914.
Work on the fourdatlons for the new
buildings to replace the ones destroyed
by tire, Is progressing.
Will Cotterlll and wife are enter
taining a new daughter at thelrhome.
Mrs. Jacobs, of Greenfield, is visiting
friends here.
Frank Kelley and Miss Emma Beck
er, of Lima, are enjoing a vacation
witli his parents here.
Charles TIssol and family and Miss
Lena Euverard were at Strausburg
last Sunday, where they were enter
tained at dinner at the home of Mr.
and Mrs Alphonso Marconet.
Fred Perron lelt last week for Louis
ville. Kj., to visit relative.
Mrs. Wilson, of New Orleans, wasa
caller (between train) last Saturday
on the Weaver families and other
relatives.
Rev. Melton will preach a temper
ance sermon In the Presbyterian,
church, Oct 18. Evt-rybouy invited.
Louis Kelly and wife entertained a
company of joung people at dinner
last Sunday in honor of their son,
Frank, of Lima.
Dr. Funk wasa business visitor in
Cincinnati last Friday.
The next regular meeting of the W.
0, T. U. will be held Oct 10 In the
Presbyterlan'church.
Miss Margaret Strabry, of Norwood,
and Richard Fender, of this place,
were marrle'd Saturday, Oct. 3, in
Hlllsboro, by Re v Melton.
Why Not Publish t?
When you want a fact to become
generally known, the riirht way is to
publish it. Mrs. Joseph Kalians, Peru,
Ind., was troubled with belching, sour
stomach and frequent headaches. Sno
writes, "I feel it ray duty totellotfters
what Chamberlain's Tablets have done
for me. They have helped ray diges
tion and regulated ray bowels. Since
using them I have been entirely well.
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More than 333,000 Jews are In Euro
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Don't suffer longer, with
RHEUMATISM
No matter how chronio or how helpless
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?. lm"; P00. p0 cents Pr- botUs t,
all druggists or from the proprietor,
IYHAN ER6WN, 88 arryS.,Ncw Yrk,N.Y.
r BOWHMtS- YiM
AUrMtisVtWunSxc'Ol,,'!!
I ls,,,,' M" Sys
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) mj it..-Wj .jflC
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