10 THE AtTOONA MIRROR—TUfiSDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1929 THE MAIN FROM MOROCCO By EDGAR WALLACE. Copyright, li)25, by The Chicago Dally News Co. CIIAt'TKR I,XII. Tl-IK ESC A PIC. Two shots rang out together and Sudi Hafiz went to his knees with a groan and fell sideways. "Get on to thiit horse, quick," said .Jim, nnd almost threw her into the saddle. He was up behind her in a second. "Jim!" slip whispered find the nrm lhat encircled iier increased its pros- sure. Burdened as lie wns, the big hor i rode out freely, and Jim, looking over his shoulder, saw thnt the white figures thnt hud followed Hndi from the camp had hulled to succor their fallen chief. "We've got ten minutes' shirt, of them, anyway," he said, "nnd with any luck wo ought to miss them." Wisely, he left the direction to the horse, which would know the country, and whose eyes would detect the pitfalls and barriers in which the plain abounded. There was no sign now of pursuers, but Jim WHS without illu- ; dlons, If Kadi Hiifiz wns capable ot is- j suing orders then; would be no dropping ol the pursuit. After nn hour's traveling the Morse gave evidence of his' weariness and Jim dropped from tho saddle nnd wenl to hfs Mend. "There usqd In l»; " guardhouse on the const," he said, "though I don't, know that a Moorish guard is much jnore compimionnble than the gentleman wo have lel't behind." She wns looking down nt him, trying to recognize in the unpleasant face one vestige or the Jim she knew. "It Is you?" "Oh, yes, it Ifl T, ' he laughed. "The makeup Is good? It Is an old char- actor of mine nnd if Kiull hud hud tho sence of a rabbit he would have remembered the fact. The nose Is the. difficulty," he added ruefully. "Tho •wax gets warm in the sun and hns to be remodeled, but the rest Is easy." •"But you have no teeth," she auld, catching a glimpse of the black cavity of his mouth. "They're there, somewhere," he siiid carelessly. "A toothbrush nnd a c.alie of: soap will make a whole lot of difference to me, Joan." He heard her gnsp. ''What is the matter?" he asked quickly. "•Nothing," she suld, and then: "How funny!" '"If your sense of humor I'M returning, my young friend, you're on the high road to safety!" Before daybreak they halted near a spring and unsaddled and wnterod tlio horse. "I'm -afraid I can give you nothing to 'cut." aaid Jim. "The only thing I can do—" ,tte stripped off his Jehib and unfastened hit) ragged shirt and produced from'a pocket a small waterproof bug and curried it to the stream. He went down n hideous old mii.n; he name back Jim Morlake and she could only Hit und look at. him. "Thin is a dream," she BulU, decidedly. "I shall wake, up presently and lind myself—" she shuddered. You'll hardly be any more awako you are at this moment," Haul ed for no go' reason. The beggar ] shot at—why? Because I do not know that he is Mr. Morlnke. To me he Is an evil old thief from whom I am i reselling the lady. Yes, the consulates 1 will accept my story." j "And do you think I shall be able to I satisfy the consulates?" asked Hamon, fixing his blazing eyes on the wounded mnn. Sadl shrugged his shoulder and winced with the p.ain of It. Mm-1 "Von are ;t rich man and powerful," he said diplomatically. "I am a poot Moor, at. the mercy of foreigners. Tomorrow 1 will go back to Tangier," he said, "nnd you?" "Tomorrow I also may go lo Tangier," said Hamon, not. moving his eyes from the other, and he saw The j shift uncomfortably. gentleman von so considerately mar- ''These things are with God." Pled to your woman this morning!" (the philosophical haa>. him. But. Mr. Morlake is an old enemy of mine!" With a start Hnmon came lo self. "You were spcul.lng about (he beggar, weren't you?" lie said, frowning. "I'm no milled and muddled tonight You were talking of the old beggar man, Abdul." "I'm talking about. Mr. Morlake," said the other between his teeth. him said to your woman "Ob!" said Hamon, blankly. The tidings were too tremendous for him to take \i\. He passed his hand wearily before his eyes. "[ don't gel it." he said, haltingly. "The beggar WHH Morlake, you say? But how could lie be? He was an old ma n—•" "It 7'd had (lie eyes of a mole," said thr: other bitterly. "I'd have known it was Morlake, .It w«..s his favorite disguise when he was in the intelligence service in Morocco." Hamon sat down on the divan where man was lying. 'The beggar was Morlake," he said .stupidly. "Let me get that in my mind. And !• married them!" Ho burst into a fit of laughter nnd Sadl, with his knowledge of men, saw how near his host was lo a breakdown. 1're.scnlly he calmed himself. "Did he get her? Of course he did. her from you and shot What n. fool t waul" you. "Ho hales you," said the Moor after a long interval of silence. "What is behind It?" "Iln wants something I have—that Is behind it." The Jlu.ihtid face and the slurred voice aroused Sadi's suspicion. Had the mini been drinking? As though he read Hadl's mind, Hamon said: "You think I'm drunk, don't you, hut I'm not. I was never more sober. I'm just " he hesltaled to Und a word: "well, I feel differently, that is (til." He made one of his abrupt exists, leaving Sadl to nurse his wound and to ponder on a development which brought almost as much uneasiness to Ills mind as did his wound to his body. Hamon must go, he decided cold- bloodedly. If It was true that there English police officer looking for him In Tangier, then the policeman must have his prey. Only in that way :ould Kiidi be rehabilitated in the eyes the candle was ex- hc came out. We arc within two miles of the than Jim. . • - — • coast and unless friend Sadl has given very emphatic orders his men will not follow us to thu guardhouse." 1 His estimate proved to be correct; they did not see u white cloak again ',- • und reached the guardhouse to find It ' in Charge, as Jim had suspected, of a Spanish officer, for they had reached that territory which Spain regarded as within the sphere of her Influence. "From hero we will have to follow the coast lino and take a chance," said Jim, after Interviewing the officer. "Tho Spaniards can't give \ia »« escort to Tangier for political reasons—the French are rather jealous of their neighbors crossing the line, but I don't think wo shall he molested." They mado camp that night almost within view of the lights of Tangier. Jim had borrowed blankots from the Spanish outpost and spread them for the girl under the ruins of u" old Moorish post. "By the way," he wild n* -hi' budn her good-night before retiring himself to the windy side of the wail, "this morning you said something was very funny—what w»s it';" "I'm not going lo tell you." said ' Joan, nrmly. . As sho settled down to sleep she Wondered whether the ceremony of the morning had been legal and binding— and fervently hoped thai II had. of Ids ceased the many employers, to be pro/liable; Hamon had was n earing of his financial tether. The shrewd Moor weighed up the sltuutlon with unerring judgment. He did not sleep, his shoulder was too painful, nnd soon after sunrise he went In search of his host. Hamon was In Ihc room lhat the girl had occupied. He, at any rate, had. found forgetfulness, nnd on tho table, whero hlH head rested on folded arms, was an open pocket book and a scalier of papers. Sadl examined them furtively. There were half a dozen negotiable bank drafts, made out to "Mr. Jackson Brown" nnd there was also a white paper folded in four. Hamon awakened to lift his bead slowly. The Moor wns rending, and: "Thai IB mine, when you've done with It," said Human. In no way disconcerlcd, Sadi dropped the paper on the table. "So thnt is It? I wondered what were scared of. You're a fool; paper would hang you The household went to bed early. Sadi's men had been accommodated within the walls—a. course which satisfied the chieftan. Midnight was striking on the little clock in the drawing room when H:r.ion, dressed for riding and wearing a thick coat that reached to his knees, came down the stone stair* to the hall. He wore rubbers over his shoes and made no sound as, creeping to the door of the room where Sadl wns sleeping, he turned the handle softly. Only a candle burned to give light to the sick man and Hamon stood listening in tho open doorway till he heard the regular breathing of the sleeper. Then he drew a long stralgnt knife from his pocket and went Into tho loom. He was only there, a few minutes, and tl Unfinished and He rode hard for two hours and halted while his groom heated some water and prepared a meal and In the. light of tho dancing fire the man -said In alarm: "Lord, there Is blood on your sleeve and on your hands." "That is nothing," said Hamon calmly. "This morning a dog of my house would have bitten me, so f killed him. ' fJIIAI'TKB J.X1V. A MOORISH WOMAN'S RETURN Sunlight bathed Tangier in a yellow flood; the surface of the bay was a. mass of glittering 'gold; and all that, could please the eye was there for their admiration; but the two elderly men who leaned over- the balustrade of the terrace Haw no beauty In the scene, for the heart of one was breaking and Wellin,;'s ached In sympathy. Thu Cadiz mall was in the bay, a black, long-funneled steamer that at that moment was taking on the passengers who had been rowed out from the quay. 'I told her I couldn't come down to see her off, so she won't be very much disappointed," said Welling.- "Whn? T.villn. Hamon?" you that don't burn It?" Who told you to read it?' the other and his eyes were like Why asked live coals. "Who asked you to sneak In here and spy on me, Sadl?" "You're a fool. I'm in pain and bored. I came In to talk to you, expecting to find you In bed." Ralph was slowly gathering his property together. "It was my fault, for leaving it around," he said. "Now you know." Sadi nodded. "Why don't you destroy U?" he asked. "Because I won't, 1 won't!" snarled the other, and pushed the case savagely Into his pocket. •Who? Lydla Hamon? Welling nodded. 'She'll be glad to see the last of "It Is the uncertainty about him that Is holding me back." "Nobody knows. That English dope fiend that lives at tho tailors' • here, I have discovered, Morlake has ft room, has been away from Tangier for two days. He came back last night. I've got a feeling that he's in the business, but when I tried to talk with him he wns too sleepy to snore." Two people were riding along the beach toward the town. They were less than half a mile away, but were conspicuous by reason of their unseemly animation. "You don't often see a Moorish man and woman carrying on a. bright conversation In public, do you?" said Welling, watching. "Is the smaller one a woman?" asked Creith. "I guess so; she Is sitting side-saddle." Lord Creith- fixed his glasses and peered at the two and then the woman raised a hand and waved and It seem;d that the greeting was for him. "Arc they signaling to us?" "It looks like it," said Welling. Lord Crcith's face had gone suddenly pale. "It can't be," he said in a tremulous voice. Then, turning, he ran down the steps across the beach road on to the sands, and the two riders turned their steeds in the direction and kicked them Into a gallop. Wellng watched the scene dumbfounded. He saw the Moorish woman suddenly leap from the saddle into the arms of the bareheaded old man and then the bigger Moor get down, to be greeled warmly. If that is not Jim Morlake I'm a Dutchman," said Welling. he was flying meet them. A rowd of Moors had watched the un- and stared painfully at her outrageous seemly behavior of the unveiled woman In another instant across the sands to conduct. 'I don't .care," laid Joan hilariously. I feel drunk with happiness." In an hour four happy people sat down to the first square meal two of them had taken in dn.ys. Welling went away after lunch and came back in an hour with the news that the hasha bad sent a poc -; to arrest Hamon on Information laid by Sadl Haflz. 'Which means that Sadl, having saved his life, Is now dapidly saving his skin," said Jim. I didn't kill him. In a sense I'm glad He turned to- Lord He followed Sadi with eyes as tho Moor strolled out of the room and sat motionless, s' I'ui/ferlng his lip. Toward evening he saw one of Sadi's men mount his horse, and, leading an- down the llsidc. That other, go could only senger was drawing rein except to change, his horse. And ho could only be riding to errand. Hiilph ITiimon moan one thing; the mes- rldlng to Tangier without the was CIIATTKK 1.XII1. THIS KND OK SAD I. They brought Sadi 1 Infix to house on the hill and tho journey »i long onft for a mun with a. bullet In his shoulder. The llrst n«wn Ralph had ot tho happening wns n thundering knock at Ihc gates which roused jilm from a fitful Hloeii and nent him to his window. The gateH were locked and burred and could not he opened without his permission. He HUW Hie ;;leniii of luntorno outside and presently a shrill voice called him hy name and In- knew It was Sadi. Hurrying downstairs, he joined the tiuspiciuus gatekeeper who wus parleying through the wlpket. "Let them enter," lie said, and hiin- H '." lifted one of the burs. A glance at Bad! told him lluil something aerloua had happened ami he assisted the wounded man into the house. "Allah, 1 urn linished!" groaned. Sadl. "That pig! Jf liiw pi.siol hud not caught in tin; folds of my clonk lie would havo been in hell tonight!" Hamon went for a woman and in tint meantime examined the wound. "It is nothing," said Sndi, doughly. "The last time ho «liot me was more serious." Sadie ImJ nolicud a perulinr development in the mun, which was not ul- T iiginr on one (chuckled. For some reason the dls covcry afforded him intense amuse- inniit.' Sadl Haflz wan saving his own skin at Ills expense. In two days—to! morrow perhaps—authorization would ; ciime through from the sultan's repri 1 : sontiillve, and he, Ralph Hamon i would bi! seized by tlm man whom lie had befriended, and carried Into Tangier, there to be extradited to stand his trial fpr—what? He drew a long, whistling breath. Ills sand unconsciously touched the case In his pocket. There were no safes to hide it there, no strong boxes, and xet n match, one of a hundred from n 10-cciitlmos box, would relieve him of all danger. And he did not, would not, could not burn the nceurscj thing. He was well enough acquainted with himself to know thai he was physically incapable of that hist dras- lic acl. Al the back of the house were his barred j OWI) .stables and the grooms' quarters. He strolled round casually and called the head groom to him. "I'm f.rlng a Journey tonight, bill II is secret. You will bring your horse and mine to the river where the road ITU.SSPH- we'll go to the coast nnd after ward Into Spanish territory. There Is it thousand pissL-tas for you and yet another thousand If you ure a discreet mun." "Lord, you have sown up my mouth with Urn-ads of gold," said tho man poetically. Jl.-iinon went Into Suill'.i room to take dinner with him and was unusually chcurliil. "Do you think they will relich Tun- Tanglpr." A pause. "That girl has the. Makings of a good woman." "All women have, said Lord Creith quietly. "At least, that has been my experience." i Welling sniffed skeptically. "There Is no news, I suppose?" Lord Creith shook his head. His eyes wandered to the stately yacht that lay at anchor In the bay. You'll wait here until you hear something?" suggested Welling. i suppose so," listlessly. "And you?" 'My work is practically done," said Welling, pulling thoughtfully at his cigar. "I came out to get the beginnings of Hamon, and I've pretty well cleaned up the obscurity of. the ctart. He was a floater of fake companies and was moderately successful until he brought a strange Englishman out here, a man of some wealth. They lived at the house of Sadi Haflz and were here together for about a fortnight, when the Englishman and Hamon left together. I have discovered that the stranger paid him a very considerable sum of money—I have been round to tho Credit Lyonnais, who have turned up the records. Tho transaction Is very clear; the sum paid was 00,000 pounds on account." "On account, of what?" asked Lord Creith, Interested in spite of his trouble. 'That ,ls what I want to know. Apparently a still larger sum was to be mid, but It certainly did not go Into [•lamon's account here." 'You don't know the numc of this mysterious Englishman?" The old man shook his head. "I don't, but I guess the money was paid. I should say the final payment— if I could only be sure of that, Hamon would not show his nose In Tangier again." 'He won't, anyway," said Creith, bitlerly. "By heavens, Welling, If the government of this infernal country doesn't do something by tomorrow, I'm going to raise an expedition and go into the Interior lo tlnd my girl! And the day I meet Ralph Hainan will be his last!" Welling sucked at his cigar, his eyes llxcd upon Ihe sunlit waters. "If Jim Morlake can't Und her, you won't," he said. •'Where has ho gone?" wailed Creith. Creith. "You are going to get Lady Joan out of this very quickly, aren't you?" I "We said this evening,'' said, his lordship fervently, "and if there is a gale In the channel and the seas of the Bay of Biscay are mountains high, I'm heading straight for Southampton. I would go home by the nearest route," he added, "and let the yacht find its way back without any assistance, but the real owner is a personal friend of mine. You're coming too, Morlake?" Jim shook his head. "Not yet," he said quietly. "I came out here with two objects. One is to a great extent fulfilled; the other remains. "You mean Hamon?" He nodded. He nodded. "I'm certainly not going to leave you here, my good man," said Joan together explained in hi.s changed up- I glcr?" he nuked. pearance. He .suemud to ho thinking ' "Tluil is curtain." said Sadl, "but 1 of something so intently thai no lime lo inlercst himself events of tho moment. "What is the mutttr with you?" "Nothing," said Hamon. coming nut of hi.s reverie "You were saying " "i was saying that' the lasl timo be :shol mo was more serious." "Who shot you, anyway?" uslit-d Ha- inuii. "Not Ihe beggar?" "Toe beggar," repeated Ihe other grimly. Here conversation wus Interrupted by the arrival of the woman whom tho -Moorish girl had called Senora Hamon. .->he carried u. large bowl of water and i-lolha and Hamon watched her iinsee- ingly while she dressed the wound. When she bad gone he took up the '.hread of the conversation. "I never thought ho would do you much harm," he .said; "he is very old and feeble—you did rot tell mo that i you knew him." "I did not know lhat 1 knew him. replied the Moor, "or that you knew ho had I ha vi> as good a tale, ii.s any. I told her In ilm S I wuh luking her back lo her friends. j 1 did not harm her In any way ; -d 1 Ihinlv I will be able to .-satisfy the consulate Unit the young lady wus alarm- In Hollidaysburg See and Hear The New R. C. 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But on this point Jim was obdurate, he day after the yacht sailed he re- elved news of the death of Sadi Haflz nd the murderer's flight, and cursed imsclf for not following his heart, •le new over to Cadiz by military aero- lane in the hope of picking up the acht at that port, hut even as tho air- lane was crossing the coast line he aw L'Es,perance steaming train to :adrld and was on the quay at South- mplon to welcome them. And Joan Id not see the man she loved until nothefr month had passed, for Jim :or!ake had been seized with a sudden lyness and a doubt had come to his ilnd which had developed into an ob- GHslnn. C'lIAPTKIl XI.V. THE REVEREND GENTLEMAN. "Hanimals are hanimals," said the ggrieved Binger. "They 'ave their aces, the same as heverything helse." "They may have their places, but 1C ou kick my dog," said Jim Morlake, 1 shall kick you." "If you kick me, sir," said Binger ith dignity, "I shall hoffer my resig- atlon." Jftn laughed and caressed the lame rrler, who was showing his teeth at he valet. "A hanimal's place is in the country, r, If you'll hexcuse me." "I won't excuse you, Binger," said m good humoredly., "Get out." He filled his pipe and sat back in the o;ep chair, scanning the evening i ews- aper, and the terrier, who had resent- 1 the gentle kick which Binger had elivered, because of a, certain missing nutton bone, put his head between his aws and went to sleep. Presently Jim put down his news- aper, went to the bookshelf in his edroom and brought back a large alas. He turned the pages until he une to the coastline of Morocco, and ith a pencil he traced the possible venu.es of escape that might lie open o a hunted murderer. He was in the nidst of this occupation when Welling ame. "Planning out a honeymoon trip?" he •sked pleasantly, and Jim flushed. "I am not contemplating a honeymoon trip," he said a little stiffly. "Then you're wasting a perfectly ood Atlas," said the calm detective, aying his hat carefully over the head t the sleeping dog. "Your man Is live." "Hamon?" asked Jim quickly. The detective nodded. "Two bank drafts have been cashed, oth in Tangier, for a considerable um. They were made payable to lamon in a fictitious name—I only iscovered the fact yesterday when I vent to one of his banks. Hamon had everal accounts running and it was ather difficult to discover them all, ut when I did get on the right track made that discovery. The. drafts ave been hono»ed—in fact, they're ack in England." Jim looked serious. "Then he got to Tangier?" "Undoubtedly, but that would be easy. I am willing to accept your theory that he got through to the Spanish territory. From Tetuan to Tangier Is only a step. I think one of the Gilbraltar steamers calls at both ports." "He'll stay there if he's •wise." "But he Isn't wise," said Welling. "It Is dangerous enough for him in Tangier. He'll be tried for the murder of Sadl Haflz i£ he is detecte'd. The mere fact that he das drawn this money seems to me to be pretty convincing proof that he's shaking Tangier at the earliest opportunity—probably he is away by now. It is rather curious to see you fiddling with that atlas. I was doing exactly the same thing this morning, guessing the lines he took—" "Which would be—" "Gibraltar - Genoa, or Gibraltar- Naples. Genoa or Naples to New York or New Orleans to London, or maybe Cadiz and a banana boat to Thames river—that's more likely." "You think he'll come here?" asked delicious jjust VL&HS TRY a handful o£ Rice Krispies right out of the red-and-green package. Golden bubbles of flavor that melt in your mouth! Serve for breakfast with milk or cream. Rice Krispies are delicious in a dozen different ways. Children are wild • about them. At your grocer's. Oven-fresh. Made by Kellogg in Battle Greek. Anapf RICE KRISPIES wq PRICE REDUCTIONS JJm In surprise. 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