Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 22, 1907.
By FERGUS HUME.
Author ff mS6t Mystery ft Hansom Cab." "G Mandarin's Fn." Eta.
COPYRIGHT. 1905. Br C. W.
' U A PTER XXIV.
E::t V.y Hurd did not gc
to mc Mrs. Krlll as he had
inti-ii -i '!. but spent his time
iu LiUiiiag for the missing
Tray, however, was not to be
Being a guttersnipe and nccns-
tomcd to dealing with tho police, he
was thoroughly well able to look after
himself and doubtless had corn-paled
himself In some low den whore the
officers of the law would not think of
searching for him. However, the fact
remained that. In spite of the detec
tive's search, he could not be caught,
and the authorities were much vexed.
To unravel the case completely Tray
.was a necessary witness, especially as.
even when examined at Jubilectown.
llurd shrewdly suspected he had not
confessed all the truth. However,
what could be done was done, and
several plain clothes detectives were
set to search for the missing boy.
Pash remnlned quiet for, nt all
events, the next four and twenty
hours. Whether he saw Mrs. Krlll
or not during that time li'urd did not
know and, truth to say, he cared very
little. The lawyer had undoubtedly
acted dishonestly, and. if the matter
were made public, there would be
every chance that he would be struck
off the rolls. To prevent this Pash
whs quite ready' to sell Mrs. Krill
and any one else connected with the
mystery. . ' Also, he wished to keep
the business of Miss Xorman. suppos
ing the money as be hinted might be
"the case through his assistance-- c::rao
back to her; and this might be used
as a means to make hin speak out.
Hard was now pretty sure that Mrs.
Krill was the guilty person.
... . "She knew Pash through liny." ar
gued the , detective, while thinking
over the case,, "and undoubtedly came
to see him lief ore Xerman's death,
so that Pash mightsuggest ways apd
means of getting the better of the old
man by means of the bigamy business.
Mrs. Krlll was in the Chancery lam?.
omce when the brooch left by Tray
was on the table, and Mrs. Krill, anx
ious to get it. no doubt slipped It into
her pocket when Pash was talking
to his clerk in the outer room. Then
I expect she decided to punish her
husband by fastening his lips together
as he had done those of her dafighter
twenty and more years ago. I can't
exactly see why she strangled him,"
mused Hurd, "as she could have got
the money without proceeding to such
an extreme measure. But the man's
dead, and she killed hiui sure enough.
Now, I'll get a warrant out and arrest
her straight away. I may force her to
speak now that she is in a corner."
Having made up his mind Hurd went
to work at once, and the next day,
late in the afternoon, he was driving in
a cab to 23A i Hunter, street. Kensing
ton, with the warrant in his pocket.
He also had with him a letter which
be had received from Miss OJan and
writtfu from Beechill, in Buckingham
shire. Aurora hud made good use of
her. had learned a number
of f.i.-ts -..iiniected with Mrs. Krill's
earl. which Hurd thought would
prov i.f in 'crest to the woman. In
one way :ir. auother the case was be
coming plain and clear, and the de
tective m i a- f ire that he would gain
the reward. . The irony of the thing
was that Mr;. Krill, with a view to
throwing dut hi tho eyes of the Jaw,
had offered a bribe" of 1,000 for the
discovery of the assassin.
Hurd had brought a plain clothes po-
llceman with him, and this man re
mained outside In a hansom -while
Hurd rang the bell. In a few minutes
the door was opened, and the detective
sent up his ard. Mrs. Krill proved to
be at home and consented to receive
. .him; so, shortly, the man found him
self in an elegantly furnished drawing
' room bowing before the silent and se-
"You wish to see my mother," said
Maud, with her eternal smile. "She
will be down In a few minutes."
After a few words Miss Krill rang
the bell. "I want these things taken
Away," she- said, pointing to a work
"basket and some, millinery with which
she had been engaged when Hurd was
ann6unced, "then I shall leave you to
.'speak to' ray mother.'
The detective wondered if she was
'too flue a lady to remove these things
herself, but his surprise ceased when
the door opened and no less a person
than Matilda Junk appeared. He
guessed at once that the landlady of
the Red Tig had come up to see her
sister and had related details about
her visitor.' Probably Mrs. Krill
? .messed that -Hurd- had been asking
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questions, and Matilda had been intro
duced to see if he was the man. He
became' certain of this when Miss Junk
threw up her hands. "The commercial
gent!" she exclaimed.
"Oh, no," said Maud, smiling sniootn-
ly. "This is Mr. Hurd, the ueteetive,
who Is searching for the assassin of
my dear father."
"Lor," siud Matilda, growing red.
"And he's the man as cauae to ask
questions at the 'otcl. I do call it bold
of you, Mister Policeman."
"Why did you go down to Chnst-
chnrch?" asked Miss Krill.
"If I have to find out who killed your
father,', said Hurd, with an accent on
the word father, "It was necessary that
I should learn about his past life as
My mother could have informed
I guessed as much, and, as Miss
Junk would not stcak, I have come to
question Mrs. Krill. Au, here she Is."
Hurd rose and bowed. "I am glad to
see you, madam.".
Mrs. Krill, who was as plump and
smiling and smooth faced and severe
as ever, bowed ana rubbed her .white
bauds together. At a sign from Maud,
Matilda gathered up the fancy work
and went out of the room, with many
backward glances. These were mostly
indignant, for she was angry at Hurd's
deception. "Do you wish my daughter
to stay?" asked Mrs. Krill smoothly.
"That is as she pleases," said the de
tective. "Xo. thank you, mother." said Maud,
shuddering. "I have heard quite
enough of my poor father's terrible
death." and she swept out of the draw
ing room, with a gracious smile.
"The poor child is so sensitive," sigh
ed Mrs. Krill, taking a seat, with her
back to the window. "I trust. Mr.
Hurd, you have come with good news,"
said the widow.
"What would yon call good news?"
asked the detective dryly. ?
"That you had traced the assassin,"
she replied coolly. ,
"I'll leave you to judge whether I
have been successful." said Hurd.
"I shall be pleased to hear." was the
equally calm reply. But as Mrs. Krill
spoke she glanced toward a gorgeous
Vipestry curtain at the end of the room,
pud Hurd fancied he srtW.it shake. It
suddenly ' occurred to him that Maud
was ' behind, . . Why she should choose
this secret way of listening when she
could have remained it was difficult to
say, and he half thought .he was mis
"I was lately down at Chrrstehureh,
madam." legan the detective.
'o my servant, Matilda Jnnk' said.
I could have saved you the journey,
I can tell you what you wish to know."
"In that case I will relate all that
I have learned, and perhaps you will
correct me if I, am wrong."
Mrs. Krill bowed, but did not com
mit herself to speech. For tlie sake of
effect tho detective took out a sheaf
various points of the case at his linger
tips. "You will excuse me if T talk on
very private affairs," he said apologet
ically, "but as we are alone" again,
Mrs. Krill glanced at the curtain and
thereby confirmed Hurd's suspicious of
an unseen listener "you will not mind
my lieing perhaps personal. I hail to
look into your past us well as iuto that
of your husband's."
Mrs. Krill's eyes grew harder than
ever. She scented danger. .iy past
is a most uninteresting one." she said
coldly. "I was born at Stowley, in
Buckinghamshire, and married Mr.
Krill at Beechill, which is a few miles
from that town. He was a traveler in
jewelry, but as I did not like his being
away from me I induced him to rent
the Red Pig at Christchnrch, to which
we removed. Then hejeft me"
"On account of Lady Rachel Sandal's
Mrs. Krill controlled herself excel
lently, although she was startled by
this speech, as was evident from the
expression of her eyes. "That poor
lady committed suicide," she said de
liberately. "The jury at the inquest
brought in a verdict of suicide"
"By a majority of one," added Hurd
quickly. "There seems to be a con
siderable amount of doubt as to the
cause of the death."
"The death was caused by strangula
tion," Bald Mrs. Krill in hard tones.
"Since you know all about the matter,
you must be aware that I and my
daughter had retired after seeing Lady
Rachel safe and sound for the night.
The death was discovered by a boon
companion - of- my husband's, with
whom he was drinking at the time."
"I know that. Also that you came
down with your daughter when the
alarm was given. I also know that
Krill fastened your daughter's Hps to
gether with the opal brooch which was
found in the parlor."
"Who told, you that?" asked Mrs.
Krill, agitated. ; "
"Jessop the boon companion yon
speak of." : '
"Yes," she said, suppressing her agi
tation with a powerful effort "Ma
tilda said you had him to dine with
you. What else 'did he say?" she
asked, with some hesitation,
He told. me,, nmong other things,
that flrvnn TTfiv lin.l lwtn oncneorl to
your daughter for two years.
i "Well," asked Mrs. Krill COOlly,
I WDat 0f t,hatr
"Nothing imrticular." rejoined llurd.
just as coolly, "only I wonder y6u took
the trouble to pretend that you met
Hay at rash's ofliee for the first tlrae." j
"That was some romantic rubbish
of my daughter's. There was no rea-1
. unn wbv we should not have acknowl-,
' . -
edged Mr. Hay as an- old acquaint- j
i ance." .
I "None in the world that I can see."
j said nurd smoothly. "He told you
j that Aaron Xorman was your hus
! "Xo,? said Mrs. Krill decidedly. "I
first heard of my husband by seeing
a chance handbill"
"Xot at all," answered nurd, just
as decidedly, "Uay has confessed."
"There was nothing to confess,'
cried Mrs. Krill loudly and with em
"Oil, I think so," said the detective,
noting that she was losing her temper.
"You didn't want it known that you
were aware of Xorman's identity be
fore his death. Do you deny that?"
"I deny everything," gasped Mrs.
Krill, her hands trembling.
That's a pity, as I want you to cor
roborate certain facts connected with
Anne Tyler. . Do you kuow the
My maiden name," said the widow.
and a look of fear crept into her hard,
staring eyes. "IIow did you come to
know of it?"
"From the marriage certificate sup
plied by Tash."
"He had no right to give it to you."
"He didn't. I possess only a copy.
But that copy I sent down in charge
of a certain person to Beechill. This
person found that you were married
as Anne Tyler to Lemuel Krill in the
parish church, twenty miles from your
birthplace. This person also made in
quiries at Stowjpy about you. You
are the daughter of a farmer."
"I mentioned that fact myself."
"Yes. But you didn't mention that
your mother hnd been hanged for poi
soning your father."
Mrs. Krill turned ghastly pale.
Xo," she said in n suffocating voice.
"Such is the case, but can you wonder
that I forelxne to mention that fact?
My daughter kuows nothing of that
nor did my husband"
"Which, husband do you mean, Krlll
or Jessop asked Hurd.
Mrs. Krill gasped and rose, swaying
What do you mean, man?"
"This." said the detective, on his feet
at once; "this person hunted out the
early life of Anne Tyler at Stowley.
It was discovered that Anne was tha
daughter of a woman who had beoii
hanged and of a man who had leen
murdered: also this person found that
Anne Tyler married a sailor called
.Tarvey Jessop some years before she
committed bigamy with Lemuel Krill
In Beechill church"
"It's a He!" screamed Mrs. Krill, los-
fag her self coutrol. "IIow dare you
come here with these falsehoods?'
"They are not falsehoods, Anne Ty
ler, alias Anue Jessop, alias Anne
Krlll, etc.," retorted Hurd,; speaking
rapidly and emphasizing his remarks
with 'his finger in his usual fashion
when in deadly earnest. "You were
married to Jessop in Stowley church.
Yon bore him a daughter, who was
christened Maud Jessop in Stowley
church. The person I,' mentioned sent
me copies of the marriage and birth
certificates. So yorir marriage with
Lemuel Krill was,-false, and his sec
ond marriage with Lillian Gamer Is a
good one iu law. Which means, Mrs.
Jessop" Hurd hurled the word at her.
and she shrank "that Sylvia Xorman
or Sylvia KrilL as she rightfully Is,
owns that .tnoney which you wrong
fully withhold from her. The will
gave the five thousand a year to 'my
daughter.' and Sylvia is the only
daughter and only child the legiti
mate; child, mark you-of Lemuel
"Lies, lies, lies!" raged Mrs. Krill, as
she may stitl lie called, though right
fully Jessop ' "I'll defend the case
on my daughter's behalf."
"Your daughter, certainly," 6aid
nurd, "but not Krill's "
"I say yes." ;
"And 1 say no. She-was fifteen when
Lady; Rachel was murdered, as Jes
sop, her father, admitted, I knew the
man was keeping something back, but
I was far from suspecting that it was
this early marriage. No winder the
man came to you and had ffee quar
ters at the Red Tig. He could have
prosecuted you for bigamy. Just as
you would have prosecuted Krilb.had
you not murdered him." ,
Mrs, Krill gave a yell, and her eyes
Mazed. "You hound," she shoutedj
"do you accuse me of that?"
I do more than accuse you. I arrest
you". ..Hurd produced' the warrant.
"A man is waiting in the cab. We'll
get a four, wheeler, and you'll come
along with me to jail, Mrs Jessop."
"You Can't prove it youcan't prove
it," she panted, "and I shan't go I
shan't I Bhan't!'' And her eyes sought
the tapestry, f
"Miss Jessop can come oiit," said
Hurd coolly, "and, as to j our not com-
. Half ajSIasa.
rog, a rew policemen will soon put that
"How dare you Insult us?"
"Come, come," said the detective
sternly, "I've had quite enough of this.
You offered me f 1,000 to Jearn who
killed your so called uusnana, Kriu. i
have earned the reward"
"Xot one shilling shall you have."
"Oh, I think so. Miss Sylvia will pay
it to me, and you"
"I am Innocent ; I never touched the
"A jury will decide that, Mrs. Jes
"Krill my name Is Krill."
llurd laughed and turned toward the
"What do you say, Miss Jessop?" he
Seeing that further concealment was
at. an end, Maud lifted the tapestry,
which concealed a small door, through
which she had silently stolon to listen.
She advanced calmly. "I have heard
all your conversation with my mother,"
she'declared, with flashing eyes, "and
not one word of It Is true. I am the
daughter of Lemuel Krill."
"You'll find that hard to prove in the
face of your birth certificate and your
mother's marriage to Captain Jessop,
"It will all be put right."
"Quite so, and Miss Xorman will get
"That girl never!" cried Maud fierce
ly. She looked very like her mother
Hurd produced the warrant.
at the moment, but the more angry she
grew the calmer became Mrs. Krill,
who kept darting anxious glances at
her daughter. "And you shan't take
my mother away," she cried threaten
"I don't want to make a scandal In
the neighlKrhood," said Hurd, taking
a small whistle from his pocket, "but
if I blow this my man out there will
call the nearest policeman, and then"
"There is no need," Interrupted Mrs
Krill, who had recovered her self con
trol. "Maud, come over beside me. On
what grounds, , 'Mr. llurd, do you ac
cuse me of the crime? I was not in
"Oh, yes, you . were, Mrs. Jessop.
Pash can prove that you were in his
office and took the brooch left by Tray
from the table. I don't know where
yori stopped on that night"
"At Judson's hotel. Strand." criad
Maud, placing herself beside her
nothetV "and any one there can prors
that my mother and myself were with
in doors after we came from Terry's
theater, where Ave .spent the evening.
As my father for Krill was my father
was killed after 12 and we were both
In bed in one room before then, your
I accusation, falls to the ground. My
motuer was witn me. ana sne am no:
leave the whole evening. Next day we
went to Christchurch."
Hurd was rather staggered by the
positive way In which the young wo
man spoke. But the facts were too
plain for him to hesitate. "I must
trouble you to come along with me,"
he said. "Matilda will bring your
Mrs. Krill touched the electric button
of the bell, while Maud walked up and
down, deathly white and fuming. "Mr,
Hay shall see to this," she said in
cold rage. .
"'Mr. Hay will have quite enough to
do to look after himself," said the de
tective coolly; "you had better let your
.toother go quietly, and I won't say
anything-to Matilda Junk.
Matilda entered the room and heard
that Mrs..: Krill had to go out on
business with Mr. . Hurd. . On re
ceiving her orders- she departed and
presently returned with the cloak and
hat. Mrs. Krill, who was now quito
cool, put these on. Hurd could not
but admire the brave way in which
she faced the terrible situation. Maud
seemed to be far more upset.
Miss Junk departed, and Mrs. Krill
eaid that she was ready to depart.
Hurd offered her his arm, which she
rejected, and walked to the door with
firm step, although her face was
rather white. At the door she caught
her '.daughter round the neck and
kissed her several times, after which
she whispered earnestly in her ear
and" then went down the stairs with
the detective In attendance. Maud,
with, white' lips and cheeks, but with
dry eyes, followed. - When her mother
was . Bafely In rthe - cab, the plain
clothes policeman alighted so that
Hurd might - take his place. Maud
came quietly down ihe steps and
, seizeu me aeieetive by the arm
p "You have ruined my mother," she
.. said in t cold,- hard tone: "you have
VnbbArt trio 1f m tt mnntir rrr . r t
chance of marrying the man I lovejlj
I can't hurt you, but that girl, Sylvia !
she snail uever get one enny so, ra-1
- nurd shook her off, and, stepping In
to the cab, drove away. Mrs. Krill
looked nnnrelienslvplv nt him 'TVlnit
did Maui say?" she asked. Hurd told
her, and Mrs, Krill closed her lips firm
ly. "Maud Is quite right," she said,
with a strange smile.
(To be Continued). .
NEW TOWNS IN SOUTH DAKOTA
AND NORTH DAKOTA ON THE
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
Over .100 miles of track have already
been laid on the Pacific coast extension
of this railway in South Dakota and
North Dakota. Several new towns have
also been opened along this new line, j
Among them is Lemmon, Butte county,
D., 100 miles west of the Missouri
The opening sale ot lots in the new
town of Hettinger, N. D., 25 miles far
ther west, will be held Thursday, Oct.
24, 1907. This new town will be the
county seat of Adams county. All lots
will be sold by auction.
The opening sale of lots in the new
town of Bowman, N. D., 150 miles west
of the Missouri river, will be held later.
This new town will be the county seat
of Bowman county.
Regular train service between Mo-
bridge, the first station on the exten
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tions from and to Aberdeen, S. D., was
established Oct. 6.
In each of these towns excellent op
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or professional work. Why not engage
in some business there now, and grow
up with these towns?
The territory through which the new
line is being built in South Dakota and
Xorth Dakota offers exceptional oppor
tunities for those who wish to engage
in diversified farming.
Further information from C. A. Pad-
ley, general land agent, Milwaukee,
Wis., or F. A. Miller, general passen
ger agent. Chicago.
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cleansing, healing, enhancing and
preserving beauty; nothing
like it; price' 50c and $1.03
MME. YALE'S COMPLEXION
BLEACH, for cleansing the skin
of blemishes; price $2.03
MME. YALE'S ELIXIR OF BEAU
TY, for protecting the skin from
the inclemency of the weather; , It
makes the skin naturally white;
gives the complexion bril
liancy; price $1.03
MME. YALE'S BLUSH OF YOUTH
for softening the expression ; it tones
the facial nerves, gives piquancy
to the sklu; price $3.03
MME. YALE'S HAND
WHITENER; price ..
MME. YALE'S HAIR TONIC is one
of her greatest achievements. It Is
praised in the highest terms by thoso
who use it, and there's quantities of
Price 25c, 50c and $1X0
Ask tor descriptive booklet telling all
about routes, and rates and tourist '
- sleeping cars.
Trlrphne, Kfir 170v
f : " ." )