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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 05, 1908, Image 36

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A Judicial FURNACE Verdict
SAVING SATISFACTION are two word* in the English language that have
a 6weetly soothing sound. They are delightfully melodious to the one
who pays the bills. To thousands who are kept busy during the cold months
satisfying Topfeed appetites for high-grade coal, the suggestion of a SAVING
Furnace sounds like an echo from Joe Miller's Joke Book. Whole regiments
of other people have profited by the combination. They know that the
Peck-Williamson UNDERFEED Furnace
Saves One' Half to Two -Thirds of Coal Bills
~ — '. — j ' ~. 1 Savin? Satisfaction is a sure Underfeed return. A hot
tnWumteTai^eltmmui'^'h^irl air furnace yielding- clean even heat— fed from below and
hoy roil is forced up under fire, with all the fire on top. Smoke and {rases are consumed and
which burn* on top. \ clinkers practically unknown. Ashes are few and are
— ' removed by shaking- the grate bar in the same manner as
la ordinary furnaces. Cheapest slack trives as much heat
as highest graJe anthracite. The difference in cost is
Judge Harvey Tappan. of the Thirty-first Judicial District.
Port Huron. Mich., writes: ' ■ I have installed and used thre«
hard-coal furnaces The Undertscd Is the GREATEST
heater I have ever examined. It certainly producea far
more heat for the cost than any furnace I have ever aeen»
I us« a soft coking coal — slack, pea. and small nut mixed.
at S3. I heat my house thoroughly and save more than one
half of my coal bill. I have no trouble from soot in pipe or
We'd be glad to send you a lot of letters like this —
fac simile testimonials embodied in our Illustrated
Underfeed Booklet
Heating- plans and services of our Entrincerinir
Department are yours— all free. Write today, »ivin»
name of local dealer with whom you prefer to deal.
305 West Fifth Street, Cincinnati, Ohio
Our July Proposition will Interest Dealers
Co-operalively produced by and a part of the
of the
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Actual Average Weekly Ctrculation for 1907
Per aijate line $."5.00
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tafls address
Franklin Square. NEW YORK
as seei 1 1 tomary method
pertin' ■
"Last night, ■•■•- re i ng me,
yi m - lid «netl b '
for deceiving people." He : instant,
while the old lo repjl
into his eyes. "Nowl « think I'm
a i ■■•-;■ wn -
" N .." - ti I V •'. ' - ■
think it. I know it ."
nrii; 51 ■
* good -■ . ' ■. ■
dignity and gi i I i • '
back to his w >rk— though, strangely, his
■■..-. broad shoulder nt to his
degrading labors.
Val i.i left the deck and 01
It was early, so she had it
1 ipini 'V.. it was about 1 r
Tved by the i
Morson-Brown's fault
n per
■ ■
I- ma >■ • : --- • ■ . • i sort of mil
— just like his horr . ting i
saw clearl'. that 1
r a second time, ai
a _■• . He had i
■ ' - treatment A lain —-1...: his -• i
impo ible and J
a hint th it the tale ntij ■ • • •
t'. hei • Dot ha]
her pel In i >ther v. • .-\ pre
sented an honest :
a won •• :• Oh! but tl ti I '—
'- and any «c but .1 wise and fax seeing
n miijht easily have been taken in. A- I
ister stroke of vulpine knavery ;r.
- - HStoms
: ' To teD - : .-- trntl -tl c _
*rtith. — th ■■•
No wonder the Bi mmentwas
to pay this fiend tn enon ' - ■ ' i

could understand that ■ is scalp now
— perfe< tly He ' - n pur
; — just for k
•"PHI" unhappy young woman went on deck
again and sat down, but in a locality far
removed from the irritating rail polisher, and
there she waited with all her remaining pa
tience for the coming of Polly and Aunt Mary.
Both these carefree women rose at leisure,
dressed at leisure, and enjoyed their breakfast
at still more leisure; then they came out joy
ously and hunted up the mistress of the Spit
fire, finding her in a mental condition only to
be described by the -word "grim."
Valda had a disagreeable duty to perform :
so she went about it at once and without pre
lude. '"Aunt Mary," she began, "and you too,
Polly, a very sad and distressing thing has oc
curred on board our yacht."
" Good gracious me!" exclaimed Aunt Mary.
"Has he taken cold?"
" Xo," said Valda, with a vindictive snap of
her sharp, white teeth, *" unfortunately, he has
not It is something worse than colds. Aunt
Mary. That man is a shameless swindler!"
Her two listeners stared at her in speechless
incredulity; but Valda did not give them time
for disconcerting questions. Such things are
always dangerous.
" Ll^t evening." she continued. " I purposeiy
made^o mention of it, For fear of upsetting you ;
and even this morning I can give you little
detail, as the matter is connected with father's
private business. But this I can say: Mr. —
cr — Mr. Morson was not thrown from that tug
boat ; but arranged the whole thing himself in
order to get aboard this yacht, with the sole
intention of injuring my father. His state
ments to us were false, by his own admission,
and while he may not have done anything
actually to place him behind the bars, still, he
has no principle, and is utterly unscrupulous.
He is not a fit person for any of us to associate
with, and I have placed him where he belongs,
— to work his passage, giving positive in
structions that none of this yacht's company
shall hold any communication with him what
ever. Now, please, the matter is closed !"
But the matter was not closed. Both women
held set and individual views on the subject.
nor did they hesitate to state them. With
Polly it was thus: Given a young man of un
common personal promise, on the high road
to perdition, it clearly became the duty of
s<xriety to check his downward plunge. If so
ciety tailed to appreciate its opportunity, then
it was incumbent upon some philanthropic
young person of the weaker sex to roll up her
sleeves and reform him. Marriage, she had
heard, was a most efficient evil checker, and.
if applied conscientiously before all moral
tissue had been completely eaten away
"Polly," said Mi>s Girard with the utmost
severity, " I forbid you to speak one single
word on any subject to Mr Morson! This is
final! lam the master of this yacht, and will
see that my orders are carried out. not only in
regard to y m, but to anyone else that harbors
such designs ' "
•pHUS Polly's goo.l intentions were snuffed
out permanently. Not so with the placid
Aunt Mary.
"Valda." said that estimable woman. "I
never knew before that you were U>th By and
absurd. As for Mr. Morson. no matter, what
these criminal charges are. I refuse to accept
them. 1 have seen him with my own eyes, and
I refuse positively '"
" But, 1 protested Valda. holding down her
temper as t*-st she might, "since you acknowl
edge your ignorance of these charges, how can
you say the man a innocent?"
"XobUsse i>Wi'iy.'" retorted Aunt Mary
proudly, triumphantly. "No young man with
eyes and .i name like his can be other than a
gentleman. XobUssi obligtt"
At this point the noble defense had risen to
her reet. >he did more. Sne rose trosi
state of serene placidity which had grr-.
her for fifty-three good years, and spokel
mind, as Valda herself said aftenrard, "2:
raging unicorn." This was. perhaps, a iiz
exaggeration; but Aunt Mary certainlvsp.i
her mind.
"Valda Girard." she >aid. " this is sot ri
yacht. It belongs, from to stem, tor
half-brother Marcus. I knew him tier
years before you did. ar.-i will r.ottakeosr
iron] his foolish child! You may put at;
irons, you may cut my heai I • ifJ ; but I telp
flatly I will speak with Mr. Brace Morsonrr
and where I choose! Ir. years you ait i
enough to know better: in cotr.monsensen
are young enough to be spanked! l^ «;
With this final slur npi m Valda's -.■x.'-.L
as a yacht's master. Aunt Mary swept ßljj)
ttcally away, to put her threat « ■■■.<:-;-.
Brace Motson into immediate executioa.
Now this was open mutiny; but a csr
always starts that way. : r it everybodjfc:
exactly what everybody eke wanted da
there never would !>e any mutinies atatt
Polly moved ofS ir. a state of unholy gfe
AS for Vul.la. she hunted up Captain J*::
■**• consolation and advice, but "- .:r..v
consolation. To that worthy seaman she?
cited as much of the recent . .ccurrer.cesasiJ
could without placing Marcos Girani si
metaphorical lockup: and while nwc:iot~
smuggling detail was perf n c .■.oppressed, ■- :
the prevarications of Morson-Browa •»
brought out very clearly.
Captain Joe listened" with grave attest—
He ever, lit his pipe in order to give ths&~
even." chance of earnest, level minded thoc:
but "when she had finished, he scratch*?.
chin, purled ciou.is ot" smoke, ar.d shoo*
grizzled head. "Miss Valda." !:•-• observed cs,
templatively, "I guess he did lie son*: *
then again," you can't be certain. Wl "
was to tell you how once; ■• wo Jamaica's*
I went to sleep and tumble : . •:: the sterna-
Lucy Allen and come mighty near to «
snapped up by a big black shark — J
But Val.ia "was not interested va stark.-.'
least not real ones; so she d „ itely astK>
the fact. The Captair. grinned and cas?"
the subiect.
"Well," he temporized, "I tell JW»
well do. HI have a talk, ia : -.vate t^c-
Morson labber and hear v- -t be's got W* ;
and then—" , . -J
Valda interrupted him. ' .;« )*'.£
said, and her tone was ci tfged ■ v - t:: £-;,
authority. "you will do n I ag ot the j--
You are already tmreasonably pWFfS
against Mr. Ormond and Sir. Tracjv aad^
be only t.x> wilSng to be : ->r. coj^;
scalawag's insidious blandi i-.pents.
Captain J.x-. you don't tni • ' :t 'L" •li
plausible! It's his regular, sskied bts^
And therefore I must 'ask ; a not to*j»
the subject with him ia ai ■••■}'' e7KIe 7 KI "C
comes to you. Just keep hi R 12 W P^r
register him on the yacht- -- as^ l^ 01 ?'
Brown, and see that he doe- his w o rk - .
"All right." agreed the Captain,
less shrug: "it's all one to rr.e. Jl^(f^
orders are straight and sir:-.: ! —^VfSfii
York by the twentieth.— and IH do** ?
spares me and her U.ii'ers last-
"VALDA went back or. deck and sat d.
v alone. Apparently there was ™&?*£
to do; for everyone was ag in • ■•;" r : *£•/-
Joe was against her. — he sh wed it P~"j,
Polly was against her. ami at ::' ■ veryffi^
was'gisßlins like a silly little ;i;t: asdA
Mary was in open mutiny .* afc ~ &£j3
th.it v. jj /" 7^
interview with the reprobate: ar.d » '
curiosity g >t the better of c . -r: <.rr.pt. _ . „
"Well, she asked, with rust a shaae <*.*"
casm. "did your cherub untold his »«?■
"Xo. he 'did not," replied the ?•*?■£■
steadying herself against the r * a^ or !^S
fire was wallowing her way tsrocg" a c!o^'- <
"he unfolded very little.'! Atmt J**£?s
a trifle puzzled, then admitted c in owl? •
you know, my dear, that odd V^'"'? ."£-;
extremely reticent as to his post, l tai "^r
him fox fully tit teen minutes, and *°™L 2g]
at all times'most courteous and ?P***?s^l
there is a something in his • l ' r "~ a3 i^J
humorous something — that creates » °*
I think I shall lie down for a bttle. ...
Valda smiled, foe the tirst time «?**fL^3
but it was a grim sort of sanle. v '- tiss>rx l^ef
pleasure in it. She was glad th.t * <ffl i?!%j
was getting a taste of Mor3O °"™®Stbf
ever, this could not bring Kick her P^^y
pmess. The man worried her. He «tf» tt
nerves, and refused t.> be forgotten. e«
the smallest fraction of a minute.
"Yes." she admitted 6 r °dß al^"S«&
"he's just like a spot on your bacttK**
and you can't reach it."'
To it ccKrinued ftxi S'jxJ*T
Oh. life, how vc".
H m
Thi> •
H ■« very n I
. c I
I .Lire not i ritk a*.

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