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title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, March 31, 1910, Image 6',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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An Inward Conviction.
Tommy, having disposed of three
helpings of satisngeii and doughnuts
sat mournfully rrgaitllng his empty
Observing his ppuslv" expression,
Aunt Sarah kindly asked: "Tommy,
won't you htivs soma more dough'
"No'm!" the poor lad replied, wllh
feeling emphasis', "I don't want (hem
I gut now!" Harper's Magailne.
V-'Sal 1. 1. Mill, tha Oraat Hallraait Ma-wata,
la About Ma Whaai-rroaaetaat Pawari
"Taa -l aMt ef 1 1
ulU'i '-ll--l m ..o-r
ita er two Hill I" ll. I r
!ltr-a Ii. I' f ll'
w-ii IS Mo I .o-i.i I',
pi.di. 1,-sl (er ll.rrv. 1 I
of '"i ir-.lf i' '
a a vli'-t niiitii'ii
-t.rT Sll gi'.'. I . n
a I In Iks srval
1 h la r 1 1 ma.l ts a
Si, I ! t" li H )' t ..'.
lf th 1 1 ,ia I- a p. .
..a l. It..' lirsl II. 'Id
. Vi Martl I MI.N.1.1.
r ? '
n 1 x
The storT opons with tha Introdnr'tlnn
of John Htrphnna. a.lventurr, a Mmv
ehnaetts man maroontii hy anthnrltir-a at
Valparaiso, t'hlli. HMnir; Intpr.-atf'd In
mining oiratlina In ttolivla, he whs rl-nonm-ed
ty Chile aa an tnurrrtlonlst
and as a consequpnee aaa birting. At his
rintpl hia aiicntlon waa attract. by an
KneUdhniftn and a youns woman.
tUpplipna rarMi.t ths young; woman from
a iliuitkrn offl. t. It wms Ihhna.-d hy
her. A.lnilral of the lruvlan navy rnn
fmntprl ftpilina, told htm (hat war had
t.pn cleelitrf.! bWwp.'n Chili and IVru
an1 often il him Hi .'rtioa of raiilHin. He
rt-.lrr1 thnt that night the KaiiiorHlrla. a
Chilean vesiw!. should b raptured.
Ptpphpns aroeptivl the commission.
Strphrna mn a motlpy crew, to whl h he
una awnsnod. He iTRve them final In
struriloni.. They hoarded the vessel. Thr-y
aurrpfw-fuMy capture.! the vesl euppened
tn he III- K(m,-r.il.U. throiwh alr.u.sv.
rapt. Stephens sa- .ilriH-tluna for the il
r'Artur' of the crrtft. He pnt'red the run
in and ills-nver.il the t:r,.:litt womnn
and her maid Stephens nuiehly learniM
the wrens' viel la-1 t,en raptured.
It waa Iji.r.t I nirlinKton'e private yacht,
the lord's wife and nihhl liolns ahoa--!.
le explained the eituution to her laily
ahlp. CHAPTER IX.
In Which I Learn Our Port.
I pank down Into th depths of an
tipholaterrd divan without, rested my
head within my hand, and endeavored
earnestly to collect thought and nerve
for the comine Ktnicule. The torTllile-
ness of our situation only becitme !
more apparent as I considered It In
the lifzlu of tho discoveries already
made, and In my understanding of the
rat tire of those with whom I was now
associated. Neither Tuttle nor I)e
Nova had ever mistaken the Sea
Queen for the warship Ksmeralda. It
iras impossible to conceive that these
two trained seamen could have made
such an error, or that the men under
them could have been so utterly de
ceived. Tuttle'a boat came up directly
beneath the bows, with the riding
lamps burning brightly and revealing
the name; every man aboard must
have seen It plainly. Yet what ob
ject could have led to so desperate an
act of piracy What part was I des
tined to play In the final working out
of t'-clr lawless scheme?
The lonKcr I studied over the prob
lem the more thoroughly did I b.-come
mystified and confused. What could
these men over hope to accomplish la
this lawless fashion? They must be
fools or ma linen. This was not the
ase of piracy; every It-ague of sea was
patrolled; every port protected by
DiNicu't as my own situation im
douliledly was. apparently helpless
amou this crew of ma d.'Vllr;, with
out a nii.u on hoard in whom I could
put trust, it was rendered r thousand
times harder hy the pre nee of those
two vomer.. la what way could I pro
tect and serve them? : wondeied If;
ull the cr .-w forw ard wre in the plot, I
or were the leaders alone Involved?!
Could I count on fiuding a sip.cle hon
est sailor In a!l that riffraff who would
stand by me In revolt? There were
otl. erf, oh hoard the three 3eatneu
and the engineer cf the yacht's crew,
th Chilean officer captured on shore
but tlwy were prisoners, far more
hiclpless even than myself. The longer
I thought the darker grew the pros
;ect, the doner the cords of Kate
pressed about rue. There was noth
ing to do except to face the conspira
tors boldly, and thus ascertain the
whole truth. 1 glanced upward at Ihe
telltule compass overhead the ve
eel's coursu had already been altered;
we were now headed westward, direct
ly out Inlo the broad I'ai ltle.
1 met Tut Me at the end or the
bridge, clinging to Ihe handrail. Ills
oilskins flapping In tho hemj wind. Ilu
never glanced toward inc. the cool,
fctudled Insolence of Ilu. fellow causing
mo to fill more deeply tluin ever be
fore Ilia coiiHclotiHiiesa of power.
"The yai lit la aeveial .inin off her
courne, Mr Tultle," 1 said, sharply,
detei mined to test him. "May 1 ask
if the change wax made by your
He swept one long arm toward the
north, and, following the direction of
iiis linger. 1 dimly perceived a tiplial
of blac k siuoko barely vliiible aliuvu
"I thought we bad betlur sheer off.
as there was no guessing who that
fellow yonder might provj lo be."
I remained silent, watching the dla
taut smudge, and occasionally glan
cing aside Into his Impertut baulu lace,
lie yawued sleepily.
"I rattier guess one of us had better
turn In, Ml. Stephens." he suggested
finally, "for we'll have to arrange
about our witches aft."
"Presently, Mr. Tultle; we haven't
breakfasted yet. Meanwhile 1 should
prefor to understand mutters a little
more clearly. I've just been through
the cahlux. None of the yacht o (fl
eers are on board."
I could tee his thin lips drawn
tack In a sinister grin, which re
vealed bl yellow teeth.
"The Lord holpctn those who help
themselves," be returned, piously, up
rolling hU ryes. "The race Is not al
ways to the swift, nor the battls to
tho ifutitf "
"I also discovered," I vent on, an
gered by such abominable cant, "that
this vessel we have captured is not
the Chilean Esmeralda at all, but the
yacht Sea Queen, owned by Iird Dar
lington, and flying the Knglish flag."
"The hell you say."
"Moreover. I have not the slightest
doubt that you knew it from the first.
Now I demand some explanation, Mr.
Tuttle. What does this menu?"
Ho stood leaning back against the
rail facing me, tho disagreeable grin
gone from hl lips, hia half-closed
eyes glinting uneasily.
"Well, what of It?"
"Only that ve have committed .n
act of piracy. Kvery naval vessel of
the civilized world will be used to hunt
us down. We shall not be safe on any
sea, nor able to land In any port of
the glo!K If we teslst we shall be
blown out. of the water; if captured,
our crime means death. You have de
liberately decoyed me Into this affair
for some secret purpose of your own;
you have Involved me in your crime,
and now I Insist upon some knowledge
of your plan, and an explanation re
garding my future authority onboard."
"Oh. you are tho captain," sneerlug
ly. "What more can you want?"
"Then. If I am, wo will head direct
ly back to Valparaiso"
"Oh. I rather guess noi:" and Tut
ile's eyes became Instantly hard and
m;ly. "Nevertheless you're captain all
right, Just so long as you kcp the
nose cf the tdd girl polntod the way
we want her to ko."
That Is It. Is It?"
"Yes. lha'.'s exactly the ticket ."
I turned partially nslde, glancing to
ward the wheelman. The fellow was
leaning forward over the ajxikes. evi
dently deeply Interested In our coutro
veiny am) endeavoring lo hear all we
had to shv Tuttle followed the direc
tion of my eyes, but with apparent In
difference "Oh. tl.ey all understand about It,"
he remarked, carelessly. "And now 1
gucta ma) he It's lib ot Hunt we Rate
you the main points to chew on. If you'll
a'ep down Inlo the chart house. Mr.
Stephens, fetch some things 1
want lo show you. an" be along myself
In a Jirr.v. Then m spin a yarn that'll
cause nn to come wllh us wlllln'
t-iioiiKh, or else you're a dam' fool "
There wns nothing else to do, and I
followed blin down the bridge steps
to ihe main deck. The charthouae
had Its single door opening nft, and
was a small, plainly built struct urn
paint d a dingy gray, with two narrow
windows on either side, and Just
enough space within to contain a
deal table, locker, and three rude
benches. I Bat down upon one of
these, filled and lighted my pipe and
walu-d in silence, gar.lng Idly at the
chart pinned flat on the table. It was
a map of these waters lying off the
Chilean coast, and a vessels course
had been pricked tiKn It from Juan
lernandes to Valparaiso. This did
not particularly Interest Die, and my
thought drifted naturally to the wom
an Impalieutly awaiting my return In
the cabin. What distressing situa
tion for one of I-ady Darlington's birth
and refluruieut! And yet with whal
dlcnlty of manner had she met the
unexpected! It was to be seen
that hers was n heart of courage, not
easily broken under ndvcmlry.
And how could 1 hope to serv. hor?
What would this crew of hell hounds,
these merciless sea wolves, p null me
to do? Trans-i-hiji them upon some
passing issel? I'm Into some Iso
lated Island port? This vas scarcely
likely, for et'lu-r net would involve
the danger of nn exposure they would
be little Inclined to nssume. I emu
prehen.li d already that ll would be
according to their decision, and not
mine. 1 had been plainly infornod
how little my contiol extern!, d lie r
tneir desires. And whither were we
bound? Into what s'taiite seas? Into
what tipecios of wild advent 'ire? The
u(t' r Impos-ib.lity of keeping those
two concealed below for nny length of
time was cli ar!y evident. Ship life was
far too ic.itrh led. Both Tuttle and
lie Nova would naturally expi-ct to
lodge aft, and It was a pi h liege they
could not easily bo denied. Vet what
would Ihey say, how would they net.
when ihey finally discovered these two
unwilling passengers aboard? What
was my duty in all the circumstances?
It was all a deep, utiHolvablc m)stery.
yet out of its mist constantly llimted
the nppo.itl!,g face of that woman
awaiting tin- below. I could not desert
lo r. i could not consider an thing
except iiow I might best serve her In
terests, best protect her from the con
t. Hid. m'.lon of this hell nlloat.
Three shadows suddenly darkened
Ihe doorway, and Tuttle, accompanied
by Dm Nova and tin' big s"iitiian named
Hill Anderson, entered. The aocond
oilli er nodded to hid In genial fash
ion, his while teeth gleaming, but
Anderson slouched surlily past and
dropped heavily on a bench, his coarse
bulldog feiiluris deolil of all expres
Blou, his aipmrn Jaws munching Ihe
tobacco in his chock. I look notice of
his eyes, staring straight out of the
window opposite, dull, dog like, deeply
sunk, u under thatched brows, his skin
like brown leather drawn tight, his
short red neck, and gnarled hands. Al
together he appeared a repulsive
brute, no more easily subdued than a
Jungle tiger. Tultle sidled along to
the opiMislte side of the table, upon
which In- placed a tightly rolled, yel
lowish backed paper, evidently a liavl
gating chart. As I watched blin curi
ously, he suddenly pressed the point
of his thumb down upon the paper.
"There's our first port. Mr. Steph
ens." be announced dogmatically.
"There, where you see that red cross."
I bent over, startled out of all as
sumed Indllference as I studied the
"Imyltudo 110 30' west, and lati
tude C6 17' south!" I exclaimed,
scarcely crediting callher nrs or eyes.
"Why, good (jod, man, that Is almost
upon the antarctic circle!"
Hit) nodded, running his long lingers
through his ihin hair.
"Itlght you ara. air. I guess there
won't be no warships a trallln' after us
down In them latitudes; not at this
season of the year."
"Hut UitiiVs uothiug tho rat" I con
tinued, staring Incredulously at the
map. "Nothing but fog and floating
ice. There la no land marked within
"Just the same there's land there,"
he retorted, positively, his thin lips
pressed together. "I've seen It; two
islands, an' that's where the Sea
Queen pokes her nose."
I could merely sit back, staring at
the fellow, who remained leaning both
hands on tho table, his glinting eyes
on my face.
"It's a rum yarn. Mr. Stephens. I'll
admit," he said, slowly, his nasal tone
much In evidence, "but it's all true,
sir. so help me, Ood! Here's the
straight of It, an' you listen quiet till
I get done. Then I'll answer your
questions as long as you've got any to
In Which I Hear the Ta'e of the First
Tuttle rcijulnd a while getting
started, pulling aside his dungllng
coat tails to sit down facing me, and
!i:eu twiddling his long flr.uers with
his gaze bent ou the deck. I take it
that his Intellectual operations were
naturally slow, although h was swift
t uongh In all matters appertaining to
seamanship. Anyhow, he sat there fij
so long, his whole appearance so sleek
and oily, that f lost all patience, ehuf
fiing my feet on the deck. The noUe
served to arouse him.
"It commenced son.ethin' like over
two years ago sir." he began, mouth
ing each word with care, "a little
earlier in the season than this is now.
I was master of the whalln' bark
Bc'.sy. sallln' from Province town,
an' we were homeward bound after
about IS months' cruisln' in the South
Pacific, carryln' a fair cargo of oil an'
whale trimmings. We were roundin'
Ihe Horn, being about TO degrees wot
and 5 1? degrees south Ahen Ihe r nl
trouble b. g.m. know that was rath
er a low latitude, but we had been
buckln' against head winds an' a high
sen for more n a -e k. an' besides
were she t handed, five of the crew
bavin' skVje.i out at Sinners Island,
wl.eie ve put in after fresh water.
Anyway, it was about there that a
storm hit us from out the noreiist. 1
gu.-ss It must have been one end of a
hiitricnrie. I never s.-e notlnn' fiercer,
even in those s.-as There w a a neth n'
to do but turn tall an' scud, the top.-i
and ranvas l"-liiit so Miff with l(
Well. w.. ha'tened down, art' tool,
chances, but for a while 1 thought
evi ry wave was goln' lo do for the o,'
hooker an' I'end us all to Davy Jon. ' .
1 couldn't see five fe. t from the rail,
an' I had to ke. p digrin' Ice om' o'
my eyes to see at all The wlr.d h id
the feel of a Slliid Wall. Sir."
Tut'ie was leaning forward now. his
elboas mi the table lils lean, solemn
countenance had lost Irs ll-t easriess.
and I also noticed the eager Interest
imprir.ti d on the faces of I, Is two com
"We was jest rouo'iin' the point,"
he went on as soon as be took a loin:
breath, "the Iletsy kiidln' over so s
her dei k was half uaasli. an' with no
more than iiih)Ih- uo vards o' clear
water to tin giad Hack o" an ugly
lool.li' hcad'nnd Ihe must seemed to
lall away sudden Uilo a sort o' cove,
which was plied blrb with great Ira
hummocks. In-hind which Ihe Ice wall
rose up sheer almost lo the top o Ihe
rocks. There waa a sorter shelf along
the edge of ll. an' asolttn' up there In
full view was the damndest looklu'
vessel eier I saw in f,0 years o' sea
farm'. Ho help ni sl. sir, I saw
It with my owu eyes, us plain as I'm
looklu' at you! It was h'lsted up nil
o' 111) eet above the lower ice field, an'
sort o' i niiiiHl over where It was
froie fast so as to show the decks
amidships clear to the Inner rail. You
n -member I hem ships w hat Columbus
sailed In? Well, thin hooker was thut
kind, only a blame' sight bigger I
guessed her at Hf.O or '."" ton. but she
had tin same sort o' build a big high
stern, w ith an after cabin clear acro.it
II, ihe wulst sunk down In a curva, an'
the fo'cuslle raised up like, a bouse,
wllh blunt bows, an' a monster bow
sprit foikin' straight up Into the air.
'Ihe whole outfit was so rased with
Ice an' glittered no in the sun that It
seemed like a part o' the Ice cliff,
which bad took that queer shape from
thawlu' an' freexiu'. Dam me If I
didn't t 111 nk It was somethin' like that
for a minute a blame' freak o' nature
but when I grubbed the glasses, an'
got a good look through them, it was a
ship all right, the kind you read
about In the books what navigated
these waters a hundred or more years
ago. I was still astuiin' at H with ull
my eyes when we raised the stern,
which siood h'lsted up a bit higher
than the bow, an' where the steady
dash of the waves didn't break clean
over It, an' Ihe sun fell Just right so
I read the hooker's name. Hy Uod. I
did. sir! It was there plain as dti
Donna, Isabel, Cadis "
I TO Mai UONTINUK4
An Absoluts Necessity.
Wlfey You told me the other day
wo must avoid nil luxuries nnd con
fine ourselves to absolute necessities
Hubby That's so, my dear.
Wlfey Well, last night you riiiio
home in a cab.
Hubby Yes, but that was an abso
rvir t-ainkii i rn
has no ftatttooit-. N oisr r 1? ! an effiwUve
l..r iluit altkta. lua.rMtrf... t.iri,- e"irai,fia or
aula ut anjr uru I'm up la 30c, Juc sail iuu tiulliea.
Vanity Is due to a leak in one's wis
Stomach Ills Hay
At the start, but that is when you want
to Like the matter in hand. Neglect
can only remit tho one wy sick
ness. The stomach Is largely res;. n
s;b!o for cue's htallh and strength and
aatuth it needs to bo kept iu a nor
mal condition If it becomes weak,
the food remains undigested, ferments,
and cau'.rs untold u tiering Thus
you lose the strergth giving properties
of your food and you Income weak
an 1 run down. This ij vtry con, c
able at tlx beprnint; of Sprirg when
Ihe fyvi m is overloaded with W int. r
n;i unties, the Uawels cl. egrd and the
blood thic k. No wor.d.-r ou have the
' spring l ever " Commence tak.n,'
II Ntotlrr s St.imadi I'.itt.-rj thiv vrry
diy a:id cleace ths entire intm.
Then y. ur Stomach U s will al-o van-i-h.
It n for Sii k Headache. Inges
tion, pvpc si., Spring Fever. Gen-trt-1
IV'eiity and M..!.iria.
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nio listn ia tn whea ttta Ewer is r!(nt tW
atoavaca and howrls ara ngb.
trn'lrbtal analy i
prl a lay fa Tar s
do at dur.
KaaJarha, and Diatrasa aflar Eating.
Small P.O. Sawall Dm. SaJ Prixa
OI-NU1NK racuc tar unaiurt:
For .Hiocrt. Qttarrrmca, rimrn and AH
Mia Wbo Do Kuash trt
M W fl iti-a!, !i t:t,;r tl-J"t IniKn. Ssjpfwirl
tKu .ii. 1 ytiAC ih ftii.t. ar - aitaxK. Any
r-ljUirr nn --it ilm on. Ywsjr tu cWaUcf bs
svW a Irs-. )t txti wuh itwm.
Mod tot tik'.et tttat lf)latl a boat tKraB.
INITI O SHOE MtOtlM BT CO.
1 HAIR BALSAM
" - f J '- a Uv Mian gritK
sj4 w-.rsi ksaif
-a. I i"'U.n.i i 'p,
' ' j 1 a d CJaa pip 1 ssa 4 hair lihuta,
W. N. U Kansas Ctty, No. 14-1910.
f -jr ii ivlR
it 1 f i rmlt i h" Ot ' r rn 1 liar rlcv Ir if aitv rvn
x fi-armiMi i i.i i. a t i. .i,g I im iinHin
lltilr limits' dm. - n a " ivu I-' '
'I 4li'l ( ll- f I til UK t III 1 1.' a,,, !' t iOAIt, lll
whti h fn mn rlran rffi'lla In tn mln
lit . 1 M' N I'h li iti l r I llrid't,' i.U cut
M 1 1.. I in 1 1 ,t Im .nl I ti Hit I l.sj ll - . -i Mi.t I K..1
i 1 RiinrMtilrs It t.i akitu rl-v r lliaii ttir
ntrw-r tl. ii.h i n Ui Unarln-i Ili-.-l utl tnr
tli-.i irr m ill ftirtiialt itna tl'itonai mtc NnUih,,i
tt u pni 1 luu lltutruttJ t aia l s i' uC
full fsviiit uln t rit no ri-t.i "t.
TH M ATlON Al OAIHV MACHINt CO
Oothn, InrJ. Chicago, III,
for burns, aralila, rarbunrlrs, shlnulra.. rlnfworm and a Cettaln cuts lor I'
Itching and Inllamed plies. 0 cents a Jar, all druggists or sent !
direct on receipt of price. C'
RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY. BALTIMORE, MD.
I recommend Resinol Oinlnral lo sll of my patients snd friends for Enema snd V
oilier skis sllactioo. Irsarls A. Groves, Nurse, Bosluo, Mass X
1 . I Upwards of 125 Million
J-' i Bushala el Whoat
hHrs-rir1 tit MH,
I I fMMI, A n
Huksttrtits!) ftt'il Mr.lllti.l si t U lay
Uyfilinl 4-1 blshctt m f iriii.
I f4" hrXtlSNtlfaKtsl tt I Ml arfrt
nnl ltd JolitlnaT iwiiiHnsi il
I n nw nl i .i t-r in" . in t.
Im l.W In f in. lili4 dUlrh tm.
Hr h.M eiiTriifti(. rllntM(r
iif ltc m, tMvtl Him rrf lst.
r'tllwaya t Its. ut thirtl, bitlt.l
li.a liiinltw-r t-hr-nrx fuel lwi l
! MU'I rrt4H.ll.tll lit f
mmU-r ullr I'frss ur-l nilatt
rarmlnsT m Vtil" u U
'-I law ('ii' trHi irnsni, m-ii if fa
low rnllsai r, r1.t-ritfft li!u
f n.i.i "ah bsii ''itstit ft-.
tm sigpMoftllfii, snd ot hT Inf.vrn
i"H, o Kuji i of 1 mm isirai in.
( m iawsv Cn.. or lo iiy Tirr-liMi
J. t. CRAWFOffO
IsV. in 1. ! tUrvtl, Imm Cltf, JU.
'Tua. gvHn- tttwr- yrm. 14
Cured by Electro podes
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to ss.lsj. II J -M.-. 9 t t . ra. -iT
t- .. If SV at Vv- . vI''t sWsVl 1
W SU IJ-I wrm Car Vii
wkstkrv ri.EtTKoronr ro.
in the dumps
frri'.a ovcr-catinj;, dnnVirg
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Cascarets relieve a:i.l cure
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nTi. Ail .nnrr,t. loAt M-ti-r
so urn wurij u.iao x.aa a mooio-
A .i: t lidirs. chil Irrn nr t hurch
' aH!rr!i- to m-ic rrvrirv t.ihi'ifi
CKdcra l.-r M NHIK M.I h she new
c4 and Li-nt i.u."i; in the world.
Wo do ri't
' c t i f t: c . I.-1.' i." t . i
I 'ii - g i i i. c r ihti;v.
S ,r v a k-v Ij rrt. A 'l'i r,i-.
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