Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, WEDNESDAY,' DUNE ISOfi
SYNOPSIS OP rilECEDIXG CHAP-
Author of ,Rffle.
(he Amateur Cracks
Etc A A
Copyright. 189&. by CHARLES
CHAPTER I. Thomas Erlohsen. a
young KriKlishman, has lost the money
with which he was to pay hi passage
out to India. He 1,-ntls Captain Klaydes
35, the uniount of his passage ni"ii-y,
and In return gots a worthless check,
which leaves him penniless. He con
fesses his error to Claire Harilinp, his
CHAI'TKli II. James Edward Wil
liam Daintn-e Is in love with Claire.
CHAl'TKK 111. Tom finds nut that
Captain ltiaydes is pavitiK attention to
t'Uire and is to lie at her house that
niijht. lie vows to have satisfaction
from Blaydes. lut promises Claire that
he will not se.-k lilnydt-j for two weeks.
Tom meets lilavd.-s a few moments
later and demands his 3.".
CHAl'TKK IV. Ulaydes draws a
sword cane on Tom, who smashes it
with a heavy stii-k which he carries.
Ulaydes has not the money, but nives
Tom his gold watch, and Tom sistns an
agreement to pawn the watch and fiive
the ticket to Blaydes. Tom leaves and
Is accosted by a deformed man. who
asks the time The next moriiin",
Ulaydes is found brutally murdered tie
Bide the stile where he had been talk
ing to Tom.
CHAl'TKK V. Klaydes has been rob
bed of everything, ammig which the
newspapers mention the sold watch
which was really tfiven to Tom. Tom
had stopped for the ni;ht at the house
of the man who was driving the coach
at the time Tom met lslaydes. lie is
accused by the rouchrnuu of hcinv; the
murderer. He escapes and disguises
himself, but is afraid to pawn the
CHAPTER VI. Tom spends the ninht
In a lioathoiise and next day is invited
Into the house of a small, fat gentleman,
the owner, who docs his best to make
him feel ;t home. lie is betrayed by
this man into the hands of the police
for the murder of lilavdes.
CH APT Kit VII. Claire believes him
fruilty. Mr. Harding hires a lawyer to
see Tom. The lawyer thinks Tom is
KUilty and insults him in his cell. Tom
throws him out.
CHAPTER VHT. Claire pets D.iin
tree to retain Hasselt. one of the best
criminal lawyers in England, to plead
CHAPTER IX. Tom is held for the
next criminal sessions court.
CHAPTER X. Claire's maid has over
heard the conversation between Claire
and Tom on the ntuht of ihc murder,
when Tom swore he would set even
with Blaydes if he had to kill hi in to
do it. The maid compels Claire to sjlve
lier some of her .jewels as hush money.
CHAPTER XI. Tom is convicted of
murder in the tlrst decree.
CHAPTER XII. Tom is placed in the
CHA1TER XIII. Tom's sentence is
commuted to transportation for life.
CHAPTER XIV. Claire's entrapment
to Daintree is announced. The hitter's
father warns Claire's lather against
CHAPTER XV. Tom. as a convict
In Australia. Is bound out to the Suili
vnns, a peculiar and harsh family, who
live far in the interior at a place dub
bed Castle Sullivan.
CHAPTER XVI Torn meets the cook.
Peppy O'Brien. Nat Sullivan, who is
in love with her. becomes insanely jeal
ous. Tom finds a man giving stolen
poods in exchi'ne for some liquor.
Eater the man is catipht and p yen ".
lashes. He thinks that Turn "peached."
CHAPTER XVII. Nat .Sullivan Is
foiled by Tom in a scheme by which
the latter would have been floppc!.
Enter in the niphl he meets Peppy with
Kit anil accuses him indirectly with
the trick. peppy sides with Tom. and
Nat attempts to strike her. Tom knocks
CHA1TER XVTIT. Tom is sentenced
to ."e lushes. lie breaks away anil
knocks old man Sullivan down, but is
caupht and pi ts a hundred.
CHAPTER XIX. Peppy visits Tom in
his ceil and lumps food and assists
him to ev. ;ipo Hie
yon snenKY Oh, Tom, it would alter
all our lives, yet you will not speak."
"Hecause I cannot." he cried out
"Because I I am not an innocent man
I am not I am not I am not: And
now leave me leave mo. I say. for
God's sake! Never you pity me again.
Almost from a shout his voice died
down to a whisper. The last words
were hardly audible outside. But they
were followed by a silence so heavy
that l'eggy O'Brien heard herself
breathing and thought she must be
heard within. Aud then came the
sound of light, unsteady steps retreat
lntr. and nothing more not another
The silence appalled reggy. At last,
when she could no longer bear it, she
crept over the soft sand to the mouth
of the shed and peered round the cor
ner. He was standing within as the
other woman hud left him. ITe h.'u
never stirred. His open hands were
still extended in some unfinished ges
ture. A glimmer of sunshine glanced
off the waters and pointed the crnel
contrast between the lined face and
the yellow hair thrown proudly back
from it the one so aged, the other so
boyish. And his eyes they seemed
still to be pouring tenderness and
strength upon the othfr woman. They
never saw this one at all.
She stole away, loving him more
than ever. But must not the other one
too? She had seen the same look
bad won it but his crime made a dif
ference to her. To Peggy it made
none. She neither knew nor oared
what it was, and there lay her slight
advantage. It was too slight. She
loved him. but so much ttie other.
Her love lay near to hate. She would
eee If she could not push the other
woman's nearer yet.
Sh; reached the house, and nobody
was in the way. I.ady Starkle was
writing letters in the breakfast room.
Peggy was soon listiiiig at the other
woman's door listening to her sobs.
She compressed her lips and nodded
to herself with splendid confidence. At
length there fell a silence. In which
Peggy knocked and entered.
"I beg p-irdon, miss, but was Thomas
not in the boat shed? It's sorry I am
if I sent ye on a fool's errand savin'
your presence, miss!''
"No: he was there."
"An did he refuse ye?'
"No 1 - changed my mind.'
"i ; lory be to Co l. miss! TM rne
self would let 'm know 't if he gave
any of his sauce to the nia.sther'ss lady.
I'd have no more to do wid 'm ut all."
'laire turned pale.
'You would have no more to do with
hini'r" said she very slowly. "I don't
"Sure an' how would you? lie
wouldn't be nftlier tellin a lady like
"Telling ftte what, my good girl?"
blandly. "1 had. hut he has absconded
from my service."
"Any notion where he went?"
' "Not the least."
"And vou don't much care, eh?"
"Not a bit. May 1 ask a question In
"Do you want him for theCastle Sul
"I thought so. I've heard the Idea.
But who will you get to swear to him
as having been there?"
"This man here," said Nat. And
Tom, In the background, listened curi
ously. ITe was cool enough now and
his air shameless. It was assumed for
"I am not so sure," said the voice of
Ginger in a rather dejected tone.
"You were sure enough in your
"That's another thing."
"Well," said the constable, "he's left
this, anyhow. No use our wasting any
more time here, Mr. Sullivan. Good
morning, sir. I'm afraid he's given us
the slip again."
"But not for long!" cried Nat. "I
mean to catch him and to hang him
Thev had ridden away. Daintree
had re-entered the room, puffed up aud
for siding vlih some bushrangers tin-1 f
jMrmtmctfifiKia nf vtrannltnarv I '
UU V. o, V. OA wlL.lV. W Ok -.o.VkHSo-UtUlJ
compulsion and provocation combined.
Of all this James Daintree spoke so
feelingly and with such an obviously
earnest purpose that Lady Startle was
quite moved and undertook to use her
Influence with Claire in the matter of
the convict servants.
But It was of no avail.
Daintree drove the ladies Into Syd
ney and drovo back alone late at nlgl.t.
Tom awaited him, and as they walked
from the stables to the house the mas
ter's" arm ran affectionately through
that of the man.
My dear fellow," he aald, "It
grieves mo more than I can say, but
I eannot go against my young wife
where there Is apparent right upon her
side. She will have no convicts In her
house. You and I will be compelled to
It was bound to come," was Tom'a
reply. "I am only thankful It dldnt
come liefore you gave me back a little
of what I have lost. I shall be grate
ful to you till my dying hour."
"Oh, but I've not done with you yet
I must have you out of this country
by hook or crook that I'm bent upon.
That brute Sullivan is actually at the
rulteney. It seems his overseer never
meant to split on you for some reason,
but he did so when drunk, aud now
the other holds him to it. Until we
spirit you out of the country you'll
never be safe."
"That doesn't matter," said Tom. "I
would rather stay where I am and
take my chance."
He was thinking of Daintree and
his wife. Even through his gratitude
he wns thinking of that darker side.
. MVV w - M
w. - " "Vf
CHAI'TKli XX. Tom loins a band of i Kl,n wiia trembling nmv
busliranpeis and aprccs to take part in .... . .. , ' , . ,
a raid on the Sniiivan place in thej He came to the factory last week,
clothes f the former chief of the band. miss. Ye'll niver guess why to choose
CHAPTKR XXI. The raid is nipped I
in Uie bud by a troop af soldiers. Turn I " "lit.
Is pursued, but escapes. Me is after-1 "A wife!"
ward caupht and admits lumscli an es
CHAI'TKli XXII. Tom is put to work
on an Iron pa up.
OH.WTKFt XXIII.- Tom is taken as a
butler by I Mint i the man who paid
for his defense during the trial.
CHAITKIi XXIV. Tom linds out that
Daintree has a wild, iiiipovcrnable temper.
enpaped and that
way over then.
XXVI. Daintree forces Tom to lake
a wife from the convice mari iape mar
ket. He finds I'eppy O'lirien and takes
her. but tells her that he is not poinp
to make lor his wife, as his master
only wants a' servant.
XXVII. The .ship bearing the bride
tells Tom that he is
his fiancee is on her
PTyOU won't condescend?" said a
etui uuii uicr.
"Since you have made up
your mind, why. should I?"
"It is only your word that I ask-r
your solemn word to me that you are
"If you don't believe In me, what's
the use of giving yon my solemn word?
I can't prove It aud never could. The
evidence was too strong."
"It would have been stronger stlll"
The voice stopped short.
"If I had told them nil you said to
me that very night, that very hour!"
The voice was no longer scornful
Even to Peggy It seemed to falter and
to tremble with the pent up agony of
years. But Tom's tone did not change.
"I know that," he said bitterly.
have always known that you had more
reason than anybody In the world to
think me guilty. Yet I would rather
you had thought me Innocent and let
me die than saved my life to show me
what yon still think after nil these
months. My cup has been pretty full,
but that's the bitterest drop."
"And still you won't deny It," per
sisted the girl. "I am ready to take
your word, yet you will not give It."
-What's the use?" he naked. "What
difference could It make, even suppos
ing you believed me?"
"All the difference to me," wag, the
quick but low reply. "It would' alter
everything-every tiling. Can't you sec
that it musty
"No; it Is too late to alter anything
Y et his voice shook in its turn.
"Too late? Too late?" cried the girl
wildly. "Nothing Is too late if you are
Innocent Speak. Tom. Why don't
'An' it's me he chose you ask the
masther when he comes back."
The master came back in time for
lunch. lie found Claire on the veran
da with a white face and an angry
eye, loudly declaring she felt another
Tom heard and saw her and waited
infamously for the first time. He
could not understand it at all. She
had left the boat shed with a very dif
ferent mien. What could she have
found out since then? That he had
purposely misled her for her own
good? That was Impossible. Yet he
knew so well from hr proud, averted
face that Clnlre had discovered some
thing fresh against him. Whatever
that discovery might be, however, it
was destined not to be her last that
They were still at luncheon when
Teggy burst into the room.
"Nat Sullivan an' the thraps!" she
gasped. "It's afther Tom they are, an'
I tould 'm he absconded last night.
Oh, sir, eay that same, for Ginger's
there, too, an' there's the blood In their
Here wag a bombshell from the least
expected quarter, at the least expected
time. Tom felt the blood rush to his
face, draining hid heart, but he stood
his ground until Daintree ordered him
out of the way of the windows. Cluire
sat motionless. Lady Starkle was less
calm. But Daintree rose up from the
table with perfect but ostentatious
sangfroid, and he patted Teggy on the
back as a party of horsemen rode In
front of the veranda.
"Quite right, my girl!" cried he.
"They shall not lay a finger on him.
Never you fear. He has me at his
hack, and so have you." With that he
strutted through the French windows,
flourishing his napkin and quite de
lighted nt the prospect of a little si
multaneous display of power, gener
osity and laudable cunning before so
select an audience.
"Sorry to trouble you, sir," said n
voice, "but I believe you have an as
signed convict here of the name of
"What name?" cried Lady Starkle.
"Hush, aunt!" whispered Claire.
"I have not," said Daintree.
"You have not?" roared Nat Sullivan
"I have not.'.' repeated ..Pajntrea
"1 IhIUvc yittl hiive on iushjduI von rid
lu re n1 luc iiaiiicui Mwintix hi ic;.c:i
smiling. Tom also had a kind of smile,
and Pega-y was gating at him with
shilling eyes when Claire rose from the
table and swept out of the room with
out a voL'd.
Daintree looked at Lady Starkie in
dismay and hastily ordered the serv
ants to withdraw. Her ladyship rose
"Can yen wonder at It?" she cried,
"Your bride disliking to lie waited
on by convicts. And -and did I un
derstand tuat young man s name wa3
"The murderer of Captain Blaydes?'
"His reputed murderer. He Is an
innocent man. Y'ou know I thought so
at the time. You know, I believe, how
I backed my opinion to the tune of sev
cral hundreds? I'm backing it still.
Lndy Starkle; I'm backing it still
thats all." It was not all. He went
ou to tell all Erichsen had gone through.
to hi knowledge. In the settlement;
how he wins trying In his small way to
make up to the poor fellow for the
shocking Injustice of his fate, and yot
how even now the unlucky wretch
went In danger of his neck, as Lady
Starkle had .seen for herself, and all
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Schuylkill Haven, Pa.
PIIAT wns n long week at the
bungalow. It was lo culmi
nnto lit St. l'hiliii's church In
pocket. Kvcrythinir wns rrndy but a
host innn. And hero another peculiar
ity Btood out. There was no best man
to be had. As in London so In Now
South Wales. This baronet's son and
heir, this man of blood and moans and
literary feats, was unlx-loved in spite
of all. t'laire nnd her aunt bad been
absolutely the only jjuosts at the bun
galow In nil Tom's time there. Nor
was it because I taint roe had novel
made a friend in the settlement. It
was because he had never kept one in
any quarter of the Klobe.
Meanwhile the ladies came to Rose
bay no more. The happy man went to
them Instead and would stop liil mid
ninht, to srailop home by starlight and
pour out his happiness t; Tom uutii
the harbor tinned from jet to polished
steel; aud twice tho steel was silver,
aud once the silver was flaming jrnld
before the poet would hold his peace.
It was a long week, but the nights
went quicker than the days. Daintree
had never been a better companion
than In those long, confidential, star
lit talks. They were not exclusively
on the one subject. To:n learned nt
last how the murder had affected the
party at Avenue Lodge, and one whole
night and day he never dosed an eye
for thinking of two men in two new
and startling lights. They wore the
living man Harding and the dead man
Blaydes. The first haunted Tom the
longer. W'hv had he insisted on drag
ging Daintree to the trial?
The days were lengthened by Teggy
in the kitchen, with her kind, uninjured
looks and the unfailing, friendly, amia
ble word that made him feel tho mean
est of men. The ;;irl could be an angel
when she had him. with a'.l his cold
ness, to herself. He never suspected
whnt she had been from the Sunday
night to the Monday afternoon. And
now they were both under notice to
"If only you two would make n;
your minds to marry!" said Daintree
to Tom. "I have you both on my mind
but I could provide for the two of
you nt one stroke as a married couple.
It has long been my wish to start a
model farm up country, and you and
Teggy would certainly make model
managers." But Tom shook his head
more deoidedlv than he had shaken it
while the little Ilosamund was prick
lug her way across the chart,
On the Friday, the same breeze hold
ing good nil the week. Daintree decided
to sail round to Sydney instead of driv
Ing. He had a solid check to cash for
the wedding trip, and tho Toint riper
road was no mute for a pocketful of
money and a life at its very highest
value. Tom asked if Nat Sullivan
was still in Sydney nnd was told that
ho had drunk himself prostrate nt the
Tulteney, whereupon Tom volunteered
for the voyage, and po escaped Teggy
for one afternoon. To make safety
doubly safe, however, they ran into
Farm cove, and Tom nnd tho dog were
to wait in the Domain while Daintree
went to the bank and called at the
It was then 3 o'clock, and Daintree
was to be nt least two hours gone, but
ho returned in loss than one, bringing
Claire with him for a sail. Tom's sur
prise at seeing her wns less than that
of the girl at sight of him. The lndig
nation was altogether on her side and
sufficiently perceptible in spite of
Claire's efforts to conceal an inappro
priate displeasure. Daintree did not
beheld him that he forgot to let the
"It was nervous worl:
alter tno way
Did vou k-o that. Claire? T(r thmg:
it was a shark!"
"Yes." She : hu.lderod.
"T.ut If he wiil but Nplash a bit. your
man of i-ouraue l all riht. Do you
If you are too fat it is because your food
turns to fat instead of muscle strength.
If you are too lean the fat producing foodi
that you eat are not properly digested and
Lean, thin, stringy people do not hare
enough Pepsin in the stomach, while fat
people have too much Pepsin and sot
Contains all the digestive Juices that art
f...a t 1 4. 1 a 1 j 1
enatue the stomach and digestive organs
to digest and assimilate all foods that may
be eaten. Kodol is not only a perfect
digestant, but it 19 a reconstructive, tis
sue building tonic as welL Kodol relieves
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Sour Stomach,
Heartburn, Palpitation of the Heart and
Constipation. You will like it
Digests What You Eat
Rests the stomach, rebuilds tha
tissues and gives firm flesh.
la bottlm oaly. Two
in, tftr MM
Vroporoa ot tho Lao
orator? of I.e. D.Witt
Co.,Clcoro, P 8 A
SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
was the furtive figure which emerged
from the trees as the boat put off,
Claire was given the tiller and told
simply to obey orders, Daintree took
the sheet, and Tom was put into the
bows to be out of the way. The sail
made a convenient screen. It also pre
vented Tom from knowing In the least
what happened. As a matter of fact,
they were Just taking the wind which
was by this time fresher than ever
when Dalntree's attention was divert
ed by an apparition at the water's
edge. It was the man who had follow
1 ed him through the Domain, and so
' rant was the. caze wlUi Tthlch Daintree
sheet go ut the critical instant: Smack J r7 I1"01' ' went.
came the wind against a sail like the
sid; of a house. "Let go! Let go!" ,
screamed Tom. It was too late. She
was gunwale under. The sail lay a
moment on tho water, drinking it like
blotting paper. Then the saturated
cauvas sauii. anil Hie iioat tosse.i uoei
upward within lifty yams of the shore.
t'laire sank clear of the wreck and
had the presence of mind to strike out
before coming to the surface, and even
:is the sun lathed her wet eyes strong
hands slid under her arms and she was
being pushed face forward to the shore.
The trees were waving in the sun. It
was no distance, and Daintree's dog
was swimming happily on ahead. Sud
denly, with a piercing yelp, the dog dis
appeared. At the same moment Dain
tree began splashing vigorously, and
when tho smooth sand came under
Claire's foot, but a few yard farther
on. her knees wore too weak to sup
port her weight.
The happiest moment of my life."
said a deep voice in her ear. 'I have
She turned, and tliore was Daintree.
up to ins waist In water, with the
drops raining from his face and whisk
ers and shaded eyes swooping the blue.
The boat was coming in keel upward
with the tide. The dog and Tom had
vanished off the face of tho waters.
Daintree dashed in again and met
the wreck as her mast struck bottom.
Tom was still struggling underneath
her. caught fast in the cordag. Ills
struggles ceased as he was wrenched
free. When Daintree got him t. land
his mouth anil oars were in a froth.
and Claire stood by like a woman turn
ed to stone.
A small crowd collected slowly. It
did not contain the man who had caus
ed the mischief. The trees had swal
lowed him once more.
The crowd surrounded Tom and
Daintree, who had stripped his servant
to the waist and was sawing the air
with the drenched white arms and the
helpless sunburnt h:uids. Claire stood
on the fringe of the crowd, without a
clear thought in her head, but in her
hand a packet that had fallen at her
feet when Tom's shirt and vest were
torn off and hurled aside. The packet
was sowed up in dripping oiled silk as
transparent as glass. Through it she
could road a name she but dimly re
alized to be her own, and the voices of
those jostling her seemed far away.
"lie is alive." said Daintree, looking
up. "Ilai nobody run for brandy?"'
And it was wanted now for two peo
ple. Claire Harding had swooned nway.
Daintree had his ands full with the
pair of them, but in a little they were
both conscious nnd nble to drlvetiway
with him in a hired chaise. They
drove to the hotel, forgetting the risk.
On the way Tom stretched forth a
"How many more times are you go
ing to save my life?" he asked.
"You saved mine, too," said Claire
Ihiintrec tio.i xttirimj the air with the
diriirUid uhitc firms.
mind if we drive round by the Herald
oilico? They publish on Monday, but
it's just as well to be in time."
So tlse conceit of him overlapped
even his heroism. And Claire and
Tom sat shivering in their wot clothes,
while Daintree in his was several min
utes inspiring and all but dictating tho
paragraph which duly appeared In the
Sydney Herald. But during those min
utes the pair in the chaise never ex
changed n word, and afterward, In the
hotel, not one word.
(To he Continued).
The Magic No. 3.
Number three is a wonderful mascot
for Geo. H. Parris, of Cedar Grove.
Mo., according to a letter which reads:
"After suffering much with liver and
kidney trouble, and becoming greatly
discouraged by the failure to find re
lief. I tried Electric Hitters, and as a
result I am a well man today. The
first bottle relieved and three bottles
completed the cure." Guaranteed best
remedy for stomach, liver and kidn -y
troubles, by W. T. Hartz, druggist, SOI
Twentieth street; .r0 cents.
Cosmetics will ruin the complexhm.
There's no beauty practice equal to the
effects of Hollister's Rocky Mountar:i
Tea. It keeps the entire body in pei
feet health. Tea or Tablets, 35 cent-..
Harper house pharmacy.
Lake Erie (Si
Western R. R.
From Peoria, 111.
Aug. 1, 1907
5.00 Sandusky, Putin-Bay
Vov lescriptiv; pa 111
lhl;t 'ind inforniittion
:is to v:ttt:s, etc., :ullress
K. T. J, El' PERT,
District P;iss. Ajont.
M I.J.I J ruu Shrtiuk.
M THCT DON'T CRACK SO QUICK" 1L
E Have-'I.INOcoliTV'eypiftendbuuontiGle l
MM tlmt kuu'i u?or out. Im
1 1 CCO. P. IOC CO., Mokoro TMOV, M. Y. II
II TRIUMPH II
Wc Have It
NEW ANTI-TRUST POLICY OF
The kind you have been ask
ing for. Low rates. Fully guar
anteed. Eighteen and one-half
million assets and reserve. Write,
giving age, for sample policy. Ad
dress E. A. Davis, Manager, Wash
ington Life Insurance Company,
Tribune Building, Chicago, III.