The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 7, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 7, 1895
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T-HEKEPtJBLlCAJi.AUJCiSA. 1OM A « KDfcfcSliAt, T, OF "THE MIDNIGHT SUN"ETC. fDopyright, 1803, liy American Press Association.] "This lady wishes to purchase a ruby, 1 believe." "Begging pardon," she said, with a resistless smile and turning thoso dark eyes, tremulous with light, upon me, "I ashed to look at some rubies." "I shall be pleased to show you what •we have,"I replied, blushing to the crown of my head, whero tho hair is scant, and feeling n* confused as a schoolboy. Those tiny hands of fairylike contour were covered with kids which could not have been larger than No. 5 or iV.j at the most, and she handled tho crimson specimens with tho delicate grace that of itself was enough to .set a man's train awhirl. After some dallying she selected a ruby, tho price of which was $800, and paid mo with eight crisp new tills which looked as if they had como from tho government; press within the preceding 24 hours. The transaction completed, I laid before her Nana, Sahib's ruby. When her eyes rested upon tho marvel, she gave a gasp of astonishment and delight, and looking at it a moment daintily picked it up and turned it over and over in her hand, finally holding it, up to tho light, her expression and manner all the while like that of n child who has been given the most gorgeous toy ever fashioned. Closing one eye—and it seemed a pity that the light of stich nn orb shotild be obscured lot a moment—she murmured : "Ye«, it is real, a genuine pigeon's blood! Where in the world shall its equal bo found? It does not exist." "I am confident it has no superior," 1 ventured. It was placed in my hands to sell. Would you like to purchase?" "Ah, me, if I could! That is worth $1,000,000." "It may be to the queen of England, the czar of Russia or the emperor of Germany, provided any one of them tvishes to buy. But it is the property of whoever will pay §50,000 for it." Another faint gasp, a slight recoil, and looking in my face she assumed an indescribable expression of despair. "How sad it is to be poor! I would be happy all my life if I could own that, but I am too poor, too poor!" It was on my lips to remonstrate gently, but I held my peace and tried to keep my countenance from becoming too crimson. She fondled and admired and praised the gem for several minutes, and then with a faint bewitching Sigh shook her head and handed it back to me, with the envious remark: "He who gets that for the sum yoi; name is the most fortunate individual in the world. Ah, if I were ricb| ( " She bade mo good day, thanking mo for my attention, and passed out. She had not conic to tho store in a carriage, and as she turned in tho direction of Broadway I presume she cither took tho cable car or possibly called at some place where her conveyance was waiting. Resolutely putting .behind mo tho disturbing thoughts about this remarkable woman, I placed Nairn Sahib's ruby, inclosed in its little box, within my inner pocket, buttoned.coat and vest, and some 20 minutes later left tho car and made my way to tho Windsor hotel, With tho purpose of offering the gem to my old friend, Geoffrey Sandhusen. ANY HOG-enclosed by J. A. Hamilton & Go's wire and picket fence feels proud and will thrive. Tbe reason more of it is sold than all other kinds put together, is because it is a fence— That Can be Seen: It will turn all kinds of stock; it is cheap and durable; easy to move. We use both oak and painted •.pine pickets. Call and : it. Purchase soi'f where a cheap farm with fertile the climate is free from extremes of heat and cold; where there are no blizzards, droughts or cyclones, •dose to the great Eastern markets where profits will not be eaten up by transportation. . Such farms are found only in Virginia along the C. & O. Railway. For descriptive catalogue address, C. B.. RYAN, Ass't G. P. A., C. & O. Railway, Cincinnati, O. £vr«nr- IWe Young iM.ee y to distribute >Tour ailvcrtiso- Fuieatu la part payment J'or a l\\nh Knido Acme I IWcyclo, which we buiid them on approval. Not »-BOi;5i dono until tho bicye^a arrives r.in 1 . proves » Jsalisiuctory. I I Young Ladies °S' e t^m3 hc | 1 H'ba-.«s.aiBlr]a'appl7 they must to well rscom- i[ mends^. U rit'j for purtioulurs. ACME CYCLE COnPANY, ELKHART, 1ND. CHAPTER IV. Just as I was entering the Windsor house a carriage halted in front of the family entrance, and a lady stepped out and passed into tho hotel. One glance showed that she was the young woman who left my store an hour or two before after her purchase of the small ruby and her expression of admiration of the larger gem. She saw mo and bowed. The action was eo unexpected that I hurriedly lifted my hat, and I suppose would have made a graceful response, but in my confusion I struck the toe of my foot against the step and almost fell on my hands and knees, my hat rolling several feet away. I didn't dare look at her, but she must have laughed heartily, while I never camo so near profanity in my life. It took some minutes to pull myself together, and then my curiosity regarding the mysterious beauty led me to make inquiries of the clerk. He smilea significantly at my assumed matter ol fact manner, as if to let me know ho understood that I was another of the many that had been hit hard, but whatever ho thought he was a gentleman. "I would know whom you meant if you had used only half the words. Isn't she a beauty? Her narno is Mrs. Darius G. Howard, and she hails from Vienna." You could have knocked me down with a feather. The name precisely— except as to tho sex—of the man who had placed Naua Sahib's ruby in my hands to bo sold. Tho mystery was deeper than over. Could it be—but what was tho use? Any attempt at theorizing, as Wittner had said, could end only in becoming hopelessly befogged. "Be good enough to send my card to Mr. Saudhusen's room." Three minutes later word came that my friend was in his apartments and would be glad to see me. I lost no time in entering, shaking hands and telling my story. Saudhusen was a millionaire, and we had been schoolboys. Having plenty leisure on his hands, ho expressed h pleasure that I had come to him witl such an interesting yarn. "I'll go d9WU with you and look a tho stone,'' ho said. "I have brought it with me," and I opened the box and placed the gem in the palm of the astounded gentleman. His wonder and delight may be imagined. He fondled it as -* tho simple touch gave him pleasure. He stepped to the window in the glare of the sun- .-ABSOLUTELY i.imvii contracted for two thousand SU'O xswUicliwopruposotogivoFRfiiLtohuine . «««•. •ytmKiu • iu<ev«yy, towuslilp iu UiuSiaiu of . .Iwva. l)o 1'QfJ want QUO V Bis Offer Open for Thirty Days Only. Full particulars upon application. .Enclose v tuaxre-nt stamp for reply* Address V ME WERNER COMPANY,IBOAchunsSt.,Chicago. - Reference,.'Any Commercial Agency. Htllf JlllU'H TO >:; 0n uecomit-ot' lh« Triennial Conclave, V.Kuights Tomplar, at :]jostoju Mass., tho '.'•Jiwth^Westcrn Lino wHl, from 1 August 19 vj/p % .sell excursion -tickets to-Boston and yotxtrn -for ha If rales—OHO faro for the Tonuf trip;'tickets good for return passage until October-o, 1895. 'For tickets and full i'uformatioirttpuly<to.logouts Chicago •& North-Western H'y. 44-40 Threshers: We have entUees G#ndy and Rubber drive belts in stock for steftin, jnacUines and will s^ve you iponey on tbese belts, "Bat why should I take time?" he asked impatiently. "Some one else is liable to secure it. Hate you offered it to any one?" ,,,.,•*» "No; 1 forget. I offered it to Mrs. Howard this afternoon." "Who's Mrs. Howard?" "That East Indian woman stopping at this hotel." 'i have seen her. She is rich enough to buy a dozen of them at that price." My friend seemed to think he had made a slip, and with just the faintest trace of confusion corrected himself: "I should say from her dress, looks and manner that she was overburdened with wealth, but then one can't know. Why didn't she buy it?" "She said she was too poor. Jt have offered it to no one else besides yourself and will not do so until you haVe made up your mind." "I have made up my mind, confound it! That fellow may change his and take the thing away. That's what I want to guard against. Tho only way to prevent it is to close the bargain now, and that's what I will do." "Well, it would seem that I arn not the one to find fault; but, Saudhusen, am convinced that there is crooked business in this thing. The man can give no reasonable pretext for passing Europe nud bringing that ruby to this country to sell." "Who wants him to give a reasonable pretext? I am willing to take the chances. I'll pay you now." I said no more. Ho walked over to his desk, for his rooms were befittiugly furnished, drew out his checkbook, wrote me an order for $50,000, handed it to me and said: "Now, old fellow, give mo the quid pro quo.'' "There! That's mine," he added, with glowing face, "aud it will take a writ of cortiorari from tho supreme court to draw it from me." '' Where will you keep it?" "I would let you havo it until I moved into tho house, but for fear that Mr. Howard may come back and change his mind. I may put it in tho safe down stairs or take it to the bank or the trust company, but ninco no ortu 'besides yourself knows that I havo it I will retain it in my room for a day or two, so as to have all the enjoyment with it I can." I shook my head. "Bad business. There's no saying who may know or suspect the truth. Eemember that tho man who put it iu my hands and a certain woman stopping at this house bear tho same name.'' "Nonsense!" exclaimed my friend. ' 'There are 500 John Smiths in this city, and yet not a tenth of them are aware of the others' existence. Simply a coincidence, that's all. It signifies nothing." It was a waste of time to discuss the matter, and bidding my friend good day I went down town to my store. Mr. Darius C. Howard was there. He was the same well dressed gentleman as before and as smiling and suave in his manner. "I thought I would not wait quite as long as I intended," he explained, "and dropped in to hear whether you had any news for me." 'The ruby has been sold for tho price you ask, and I have the check with me." He did not show the pleasure I expected, but acted as if he regretted what had been done. Ho sighed and said, still smiling: "I thought of recalling my offer, the price is so absurdly low, but the thing having been done it must go at that. I will call tomorrow aud settle with you." "I can give you a check now." "It is not worth while. Suppose I drop in at 10. Will that suit you?" ' 'Perfectly. How do you prefer your money—in bills or a check?" "It will perhaps bo better in money. I havo few acquaintances, and there might bo delay in obtaining the funds." "It shall be as you wish." "Thanks. Good day." I determined to havo Carl Wittner in the vicinity next day, for I was sure there was need of his services. To my Wittner been within call that he might have shadowed the man. Something toM me that trouble was coming, and there was no one upon whom 1 could lean like my cool headed friend, tho detective. 'But for the moment ho was beyond roach—that is, I supposed so, but such was not the fact. TbSAfe afternoon, immediately aftei my leturn from my lunch, there was a call at the telephone. I answered, and the response was: "I want John B. BtoWn, jewelef, of -— Maiden lane." "Thati is my name. Who ate yon?" "Geoffrey. Sandhusen, Windsor hotel." ,. "All fight. What can I do for you?" "You remember theaiticlelpurchas- ,ed of you yestei-day?" " Of course." "It was stolen from my room last night." ' She saw mo anil l>oivcil. light and seemed hardly to breathe wlule he drank in its marvelous beauties. Finally he resumed his sea* ip front of me. "}^ surpasses anything I ever saw/' he said, with flushed face; "and he asfes only $50,000?" "ThatisalJ." "Jt appears genuine." ' "{$ is genuine. 1 J have submitted it every test, and the fact is established." M J3rown, J'll bpy it! I'll give you a check now." on, Geoffrey," J protested, be in a hurry. gider the "Zt was stolen .from my room last night," disappointment, however, word came from his home that evening that be was out of town and there was no saying when he would be back. A similar reply was returned from the central office. Punctual to the minute my handsome, well dressed East Indian presented him* self at the store the following day. J had the money ready, dope up in neat packages, and counted it out to him. At my request he reoountecy t and pro- nounoed it right to a dollar. Then he handed ons'flffeb of the amount back to me. J protested. "Te,n per pent is all I can accept." "Uijt I insist You have been so prowptand businesslike that J hope you will wot .persist in refusing," "Put J must tlwiW retain $5, 000, a»d UPW it ypv» will oblige me by signing this paper to aeoowt; will be closed- " He put ,pn his amined the yepejp* with Wuoh care. wag simple, and BofwW oouja b'e f with it He topfc the pen held put wrpt9i» i ojear, flowing soript'his B at tiie bottpsi, "Paries ©. Howard."We haadr repeated' W? CHAPTER V. Within the same hour that I received the startling message over the telephone from Geoffrey Sandhuseu that he had been robbed of Naua Sahib's ruby I Was in ttis apartments at the Windsor. I found him cool, but disturbed over the occurrence. "Tho loss of the gem is irreparable," he remarked, puffing at his cigar and walking slowly up and down the room while I sat iu an easy chair watching and listening, ""but tho mystery of the whole thing is beyond my comprehension. I havo been robbed before, as possibly you know, but in every case there was a clew. Here there is absolutely none." "Give mo the particulars." "There are blessed few to give. The rtibby is missing, that's all." "Not by any means. Tell, mo what took place after I left you yesterday afternoon." "I spent an hour or so in feasting upon tho prize. .1 laid it away in tho secret drawer there (he showed me) of my desk when I went down to dinner. It was there when I returned from tho theater about 11 o'clock, for I took it out and spent another half hour with it before I went to bod." "What next?" "When ready for bed, I put it back in tho small pasteboard box, having mado up my mind that I would take it down to tho trust company tomorrow. I tied it around with a bit of red twine, the knot being a peculiar one which I have never seen any one else use. I slept late and merely looked at the box without opening it this morning. It was there just as I had tied and left it. After breakfast I settled down for another treat before placing it in the vaults. I took out tho little box, untied the string, which was precisely as I had left it, opened the box, and it was empty." He paused in his walk and looked with a smile at me, as if to ask what I had to say about it. I didn't speak. He opened tho secret drawer, took out the small box again, lifted the lid and held it so that I could see the interior. There was tho tuft of fine pink cotton, but nothing else, save a few particles and a trifle of dust. "Are you satisfied," he asked, "thafe it is not there?" "There couldn't be u pinhoadin that without its showing." He drew out tho cotton, pinched it and put it back, tossing the 'box on his desk. r "Where's Wittuer?" abruptly asked Sandhuseu. "I don't know. I sent for him last night, but ho couldn't be found." "Get him hero as soon as you can." "No one ever accused me of being a detective, but will you answer me a few questions?" "Certainly." ' 'Have you told any one of the robbery?" "Not a soul except you. My message over the phono was so worded that no one else hearing me would have known to what I referred. " I rose and looked at the door. Ho laughed, "Nothing there. It was securely ' I looker] and the bplt slid in place this 1 morning when I examined it precisely as I l,eft it when I v*'eut asleep." "Then no one could have entered that way. What of the windows?" "Equally impossible. Look for yourself." I did so. His apartments were on the fourth floor, and to reach his rooms through any of the windows a person would havo to climb a sheer wall of great height. "Entrance by that means is out of the question," "89 it is, Gould any one have been" ooijceaiecl fii y'bui foomsf r "If so, he must iiflve left t# the window, which is impossible, Had h$ £one out by the door he could not have left the bolt in place, not to mention thd key of the Jock being turned," I glanced at the transom. Sandhusen explained that lie fastened it before retiring and found it undisturbed in the morning. Leaning back, in my chair, I tried to think. He resumed his pacing up and down the floor. After two op three turns he Bopped in front of me and said: "Thai won't answer, Browa." "J do B'ot understand you," "Yon, are asking yourself whether J am, a somnambulist and whether with 'the thought of the ruby ringing through my brain J did not? get up and hide the gem somewhere in the room, I did'not-'' "Can you, be certsta-?" "Never in all nay life aid I walk in sleep, npt even v?fon my mental was tenfold aa ifreat. Besides, conceiving such a thing possible, I must have left' the ruby gojeewhere to jay roonjs. I have searched, every npofe aiid ooroej where it uQu,}4 be goflgesied,' and 1 it jsft't in apy one of them," There wa _s O n.e subject in jny'rhjfofl which I did »9t daje refep. Oo the day previous gajjdhween. had wade j enoe to Mrs. Howard, JQ which charitable mied would have seen derice that be was not § stranger I wanted to §^ him wjietfeer ge had e$ awojdwitb fcej? oj 180S. fti>tsf 1 left him. tout he was a man 6f family, of the highest character, aM likely he would have considered the question an insult. No hint of the kind passed my lips. "My good fellow," I said after a minute or two of meditation, ' 'you must have formed some explanation, some theory of this strange business." "I have tried to do so, but have given it up. It is simply one of those things that are beyond my comprehension and yours, too, I judge." "Yes, and I wonder whether Witthe? Will bo able"-^ "Have you seen anything of tho man Howard?" broke in my friend. "I paid him for tho ruby thifs fofe- floon." "I thought he was to wait till the fatter part of tho week." "Such Was tho understanding, and he explained that he merely called to learn whether I had any news for him." "I wonder whether there could be anything in that?" remarked Sandhti- seii, tunning his hand through his hair and resuming his walk more thoughtfully. "It would have made no differ* euce in the payment, though. He left Wednesday for a short with, old friends. Standard: Mrs. {ol , Jt tho gem with you, and you delivered tho goods as per contract. Ho has done his part and was entitled to tho payment." "Unless ho happens tohavotbo good* in his possession." "How can that be?" I shrugged my shoulders. "It is beyond my ken. Nevertheless I believe ho either has Naua Sahib's ruby or knows whero it is." "'How would it do," asked Saudhu- sen, as if tho thought was a brilliant one, "to offer to give him the price to restore it to me? I would bo paying twice for the thing, but even that would be less than it is worth." I saw the absurdity of this suggestion. "If ho is tho man I take him to be, he would not admit his criminality, for it would bo nothing less, i'or three times the sum. Besides how can he know anything about this robbery?" In my fancy a figure assumed form between my friend and myself. It was that of tho dark eyed woman, the most beautiful of her sex. I could not shako off tho belief that hers was tho brain that had played all this.mischief, but I shrank from hinting my thoughts. If she had pitted her mind against ours, what a triumph it was for herl "Well, Geoffrey," I remarked, rising and taking up my hat, "tho fog just now is impenetrable. Neither you nor I can sea our way out. Perhaps after we have spent a night over it and made some investigations we may hit upon a clew. Come down to the store tomorrow, and we'll see what we'll see." My yearning was to find Wittner. He delighted in such intricate problems as the one which confronted us and had done several thing's so creditable in his line that I was hopeful that he would help us in our present dilemma. I sent a special messenger to h'io home up town, but his wife replied that he was absent and she could not say when ho would return. The message from headquarters was less definite, being simply that he was not there. They were too prudent to give oven his friends an intimation of what he was about. To my delight, however, the follow sauntered into the store that same afternoon, smoking his cigar and as nonchalant as usual. Ho had been to his home and learned of my message a few minutes after it was received and took bis own time in answering it. He had not visited headquarters, for ho did about as ho pleased in reporting there. I took him back into my office, closed the door and told him the whole astounding story, feeling some impatience that ho showed so little interest in my words. But that was his way. Forgetting his previous warning against "theorizing," I added: "Now, I can't help believing that that Mrs. Howard had something to do with the robbery—that, in short, it was she— What's the matter?" I demanded, observing his smile and shake of the head. "There is one fatal objection to that theory." "I should like to know what it is." "If your theory is correct, Mrs. Howard must have been at the Windsor hotel last night" "Of course,?' "Well, she was not in the city or state of New York at the time." CHAPTER VI, astounded. "Not only that," continuedPeteotive Wittner ill thai sloSv, exasperating way of his, "but Mrs, Howard is still beyond, the confines of the state, unless she has returned this afternoon." "How can you know that?" i $e< "Let it stiffiee'for the present that I dp "Then it was* Howat'tt who stple the ruby?" Wittner without'jfe&Pving his cigar slowly swayed his hea'd 1 and smiled as before. "It couldn't have been' Jjp,> fop he was with J4rs, Howard. Neither of them was in the city after 4 o'clock yesv terday afternoon. They went away' together, and I think she is still aoross ; l?b"©' river jo the sovereign state of New faf-' gey." My friend doebtJess enjoyed, the wpn, derment hie words caused, and. perhaps be was not ceasuraWe for wishing fa extract sow entertainment at wy e$. pease,, He crossed, his legs, and through the eajpfee of his cigar j that Phrenic smile which it would, sever leave his face. I was an* »pye<i that he shpuld be so cool au<j leernjngjjr indifferent, I waited a rn.inu.te or two for him to add something *i the way of expiana- tiou, bn,ti lie m Hot, and. J continued: Howard ctylJea this uioruing, d Juuj the pviQe, $00,QOO, for tonishment. ""^ oC the "Mr. Darius C. Hotcni-,; !Uul returned and I haVe never exchanged . "Then it is impossible"— «»., -n ^ "JPaughl Brown, don't make <'.; tD ' Of yourself, i walked by the store threo times thiA morning while the transaction wns going oU." ' "But you couldn't have heard a Word that passed." "My eyes wete my ears, as they *?ould have beeu"\vith anyone. You had told me the price he asked for the ruby. I saw him proffer you something. You shook your head and returned him part of the bills. That, of course, was because your sense of honor would not let yott accept the fee he offered. Ten thousand dollars is about the sum a grateful man Would offer you for such a favor as you had doiio him. Half of that was what you would accept. Which is all there is in that" . ' "But—but how carne you to be in front of my store, at the time?" "I waa satisfied that Mr. Howard would not wait till tho end of tho week before calling to learn about tho sale of tho ruby. I was on tho other side of the street an hour - before ho showed up. Had ho not done so I would havo staid in tho neighborhood all dnv aud would have been on hand tomorrow and so on until ho did appear. Fortunately I waa not kept waiting long." I was still mystified. "I received word from your homo and from headquarters that you were absent and your family did not know when you would return." "They never do, because I don't know myself. It wasn't necessary to let any one, not oven you, know that the business which took mo away was that which related to tho Naua Sahib's ruby. Nevertheless it was the fact." "Ah, then, you took hold of this matter from tho first without consulting me or any one?" •• Wittner, who had dono so much swaying of his head, now gave it a single inclination. He had been "in it" from the first. "Then you suspected something wrong?" "Well," ho replied more thoughtfully, "tho histories of all great gems like the Kohinoor, the Pitt diamond, Nana Sahib's ruby aud others are tragedies. Whenever you see a man in the possession of such a prize you may make up your mind that beyond and behind his possession are crime, murder and robbery. Such is the fact regarding this ruby, for the man who fled to tho Himalayas a generation ago with it in his turban was one of the fiercest fiends that ever lived. "When therefore this ruby—for I still believe it is tho same—turns up iu your store in tho possession of an East Indian, it is proof that the gem has resumed its course of inciting to crime. I set out to learn what I could about it and so far havo learned nothing." "But you have ascertained something about the two persons' concerned with it?" "Precious little. I believe that the handsome man and the beautiful woman are husband and wife, though why they should go to different hotels and hail from widely separated points of Europe is beyond my comprehension. After the husband called yesterday to inquire about the ruby ho walked up Maiden lane to Broadway and then to the Astor House, where he went to his room on ; the third floor. At 1 o'clock ho camo down to the lunch counter carrying a valise and fall overcoat. Ho did not pay his bill in the office of the hotel, so it was clear that he did not expect to be gone long. Of course he left some baggage in his room. "His lunch finished, he lit an expensive cigar and sauntered down Broad-, way ib Cortlaudt street and thence crossed over to the railway station a(j Jersey City. There in the waiting roomg of tho Pennsylvania railroad he allowed several trains to go out, while he kept his seat or walked up and down, watching the arrivals from New York. Nothing was clearer than that he was expecting some one and did not intend to leave until ho or she appeared, "A little before 4 o'clock she came from the ferjyhouse, Truly, she is the most beautiful woman oil wb.iQb. I evejE looked. She was elegantly dressed add carried a small alligator handbag. Her walk was the perfeqtioa of grace. She must have been a little late, for she was flurried just enough to give a glow to tfeat dusky complexion of w<?rs which intensified its beauty, ' ,„ ,,, "As she entered the. waiting rQOltf she glanced around, as if she') to'bj tfas expecting to see some one. Hov?ard was there, standing near the d6or leading t£ trains. They did not approach eaoff but I.noted th$ quick, lightning" ' of recognition shot between them, Sh£" purchased, a ticket to Rah». way, atl$ li^ 1 &ad doss the sanie half an hour befof^' jessed though the (J°W and boarded $ tof&fa which left nt'6 toin«, utes Jater, JJe' fbl.Jowd at a leisurely pace flucl entered Wi^oijjjVg' oar, "While M?< UpvV'ak'd/Wjte'waiting $ the station, he porutinJ^'jiV hia sharp wanner every nja.n an$ $6|ngn in, it and who passed tbrpugh i$ eftfae,! 1 His blaob eyes darted times, and it was on, bis guard against jnpUP ^ '• pjofeslfon," "YotftSon't thinly he s»spegted ypj^» <l l have GQ reasprj fyi?eil$ve he did» ; , "Well, what ssQfljpred aftej-they Jertse? Cjtv?" ' On' He offered you $10,QOQ as lUttf « T<» ugust 11 dn«J Ify e M'ill aell ojieursjon tickets (Jolomao %rfwgs, Manltou ' Pueblo and rutur-n at half rajes-rQi}.e trip,

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