The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 33, No. 10, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 5, 1920 Page: 2 of 12
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THE BEAVER HERALD HEAVER OKLAHOMA
-g- -St. e
-TUB EG-VII7 OWW
"MY LADY CT THE NORTH ETC
"DO NOT BE ANGRY."
Brnorsla Frederick Cavendish
New York man of wcnlth receives
letter from nn old friend Jim
Westcott. urging him to come at
once to Colorado I)-clillnR to ko
ho employs a lawyer Patrick i:n-
right to draw up a will leaving
moat of Ids estate to charity with
a mcro pittance to John Cavendish
his cousin and only relative a dis-
solute youth. That nlsht Prederlck
Cavendish Is murdered In his apart-
m4iiis. No will lKdnB found John
Caremllsh Inherits the cstnto Two
monrtM lattr Knrlght Informs John
Cavendish of the cxlstonre of the
will and offers for JlOO.ooo. to say
nothing of It John agrees Stella
Donovan nowspnper writer learns
from Prcdcrlck Cavendish's valet
that ho Is not satisfied the body
found was that of his employer
Bhe Is directed by rarrlss. city edi-
tor of the 8tar to follow up the
case. Stella learns of the will l:n-
right had drawn up also of John
Caendlsh's Infatuation for Celeste
Lo Hue chorus girl. A conversa-
tion Stella uci hears between Ce-
leste and John Cavendish convinces
her Frederick Cavendish Is alive
the victim of n conspiracy engi-
neered by Knrlght to secure his
fortuno and that Celeste knows
where he Is hidden. Ned Denton
notorious gunman Is also men-
tinned. Celeste Is about to leave
for Haskell Colorado and Stella Is
ordered by Farrlss to prpceed there
at once. At Itaskoll Stella repre-
senting herself ns a newspaper
writer mrken the nrqunlntnnco of
Jim Wesfciitt Prederlck Caven-
dish's partner Westrott resents the
Interest taken In Stella by llcaton.
whom he knows only as a visiting
New Yorker and worsts him in a
CHAPTER V Continued.
Tim girl's eyes dwelt lovingly for
loino time on tlm fnr-flung lino of
mountains beforo slio dually released
the green slinde mid Miut out tlio
scene. Her toilet was n matter of but
a few minutes although she took oc-
casion to slip on fresh waist nntl to
brighten up tliu shoe somewhat
soiled by the trnitip through the thick
dust tho evening before. Indeed It
wos n very charming joung woman
her dress nnd appearance quite suf-
llclently eastern who flnnlly ventured
out Into the rough ball and down the
single flight of stnlrs. Tho hotel wns
Bllent except for tho beny breathing
of a sleeper In one of tho rooms she
passed nnd n melancholy-looking
Chinaman apparently engaged In
chamber work at tho further end of
Sbo passed out Into tho bright sun-
shine and clear mountain nlr. Tim
board walk ended at the corner of tho
hotel but a narrow cinder path con-
'The Suitcase . . . Was Wide Open
Its Contents Disarranged.
tlnucd down that side of the street for
some diftnnce. Through tho rude win-
dow nt tho post olllco tho clerk pushed
n plain maullit envelope Into her out-
stretched linnd. Evidently from tho
thinness of tho letter. Pnrrlss had hut
few Instructions to glvo nnd thrusting
the unopened missive Into her hand-
bag "she retraced her steps to her
There she ventured n startled gnsp.
The sultcnso which she lind left closed
upon the floor was open wide open-
Its contents disarranged. Sotuo ono
had rummaged It thoroughly. And Miss
Donovan know that sho was under
The knowledge gnvo tho girl a sud-
den thrill but not of fenr. Instead It
ferved to strengthen her resolve.
There bod been iiothlng In her vllbo
If any vague suspicion bad been
aroused ns to her presence In that
community tho searchers bad discov-
ered no proof by this rilling of her
Pnrrlss' letter contained nothing of
Interest except tho foct that P.nrlghl
hod nlso left for tho West. Ho In-
structed her to bo on tho lookout for
him In Haskell added n lino or two
of suggestions and ordered her to pro-
ceed with caution ns her quest might
proo to be a dangerous one.
Miss Donovnn thought rapidly nnd
clearly more than ordinarily eager to
solo this mystery. It wns Prcdcrlck
Cavendish who had formerly been the
partner of Jim Wcstcott. This was
why no answer had como to the tele-
grams and letters the latter had sent
East. What had become of tlioroT Had
they fallen Into the hands of these
others? Was this the true reason for
Ileaton's presence In Haskell and also
why tho I.n Ituo woman had been
hastily sent for?
Wpstcott's discovery uns nnl inn
proven jet; Its value had not been
definitely established; It uns of com
pnrntlvely small Importnnco contrast-
ed with tho known wealth left by the
murdered man In tho Dost No there
must be Boino other cnuso for this sud-
den visit to Colorado lint what? She
gave little credence to tho vnguo sus-
picions ndvanced by Valols; that wns
altogether too Impossible too melodra-
matic this thought of tho substitution
of some other body. No doubt there
had been n crime committed Its object
tho attainment of money but without
question tho cost had been the life of
Tho harsh clang of tho dinner-bell
from tho porch bclpw aroused her to a
senso of hunger.
Ten minutes Inter Tlmmons guilt-
less of any COOt. but toftllmrnrllv Inf.
lug aside Ills nine ns n Miednl net r
courtesy escorted her Into the cMnlng
room nnd seated her at n tnble be-
tween tho two front ulmlmm IV I.
dently this wns reserved for tho more
distinguished guests traveling men
nnd those pnjlng rcgulur day rates
for Its oply other occupant was an In
dividual In n check suit.
A waitress a red haired slovcnlv
girl with an Impediment In her speech
took her order and disappeared in the
direction of the kitchen nnd .Miss
Donovan discreetly lifted her ejes to
observe tho mini sitting nenrly op-
posite. He was not prepossessing
jet sho Instantly recognised his type
nnd tho probability Hint he um.li! !.
dress her if tho slightest opportunity
The wnltress sprend out tho various
insnes neroro her. nnd sho glanced nt
them hopelessly. As sho lifted her
gazo she met that of her ls-n-vls fair-
ly and managed to smile.
"Some chuck" he said In nn nt-
tempt at good fellowship "but not
to remind jou of the Waldorf-Astoria."
"I should sny not" she answered
testing ono of her dishes cautiously.
"But why associate mo with New-
York?" "You can't hldo those things In n
Joint like this. When did jou lenve
"Ob more than a week ago" sho
He stroked his moustache.
"Then I suppose jou haven't much
lato New York news? Nothing start-
ling. I menn?"
"No j only whnt has been reported In
tho western papers. I do not recall
nnj thing particularly Interesting" She
dropped her ejes to her plate and
busied herself with n piece of tough
beef. "Tho usual murders of course
nnd things of Hint kind."
There wns a moment's silence then
the man laughed as though sightly 111
at ense. "Whatever brought n girl like
jou down In hero?"
"I'm n fenture writer; I'm doing n
series on tho West for Scribbler's"
she told him. "I visit Now Mexico
next but I'm after something else be-
sides n description of mountains nnd
men ; I'm also going to hunt up an old
friend Interested In mining who told
mo If ever I got out this wny I must
look him up. Ho was continually sing-
ing this valley's charms and so here
I aim. And I'm planning u great sur-
prise on him. And of course I'm lit-
erally ill Inking In atmosphere to say
nothing of local color which seems
mostly to bo men nnd revolvers."
The man opposite wet his lips with
his tonguo In an effort to speak but
tho girl as busy eating and appar-
ently paid no nttentlon. Her cnlm In-
difference convinced him that her
words were entirely Innocent nnd his
"Well" ho ventured "do you agree
with this prospector friend?"
"Tho scenery jou mean?" glnnclng
up brightly. "Why. It Is wonderful of
vuurc inu i nra not nt nil sorry hav
i . si"". ...
or Silver Plume. Still yoi. know. II
will bo pleasant to tell Mr. Cavendish
when I go hack that I was here."
Ho chol-ed and his fnco seemed to
"Mr Cavendish?" ho gasped. "Of
Now York? Not tho ono that wns
It was her turn to stare across the
table her ojes wide with horror which
sho simulate! excellently.
"Killed I Hns n man by Hint name
been killed lately In New York? !!
wns Frederick Cavendish I referred
to." Her pn tense vns ndmlrnhlc.
Ho wns i"Mit realizing lie hud al-
rondj Mild too much.
"Tell me" sho Insisted "has In-
born killed? How do jou kuo?"
Her eorncMni'OS. hir perfect noting
convinced him. It wns n mcro coin
clderice ho 'bought that this nnme
should have 'Topped up between them
but now tint It had. ho must ex-
plain tho whole nffalr so as not to
arouse suspicion. He cleared his
throat and compelled his ejes to meft
those ncross tho table.
"Well I don't know much about It.
only what I read." he begun footing
for words. "lie wns found dead In his
npnrtments nppnrently killed by a
burglnr who bad rilled his safe."
Sho sat with her chin In tho palm
of one hand watching him from he-
nenth the shadow of lowered lashes
but his ejes were bent downwurd nt
"Are jou through?" he questioned
"Yes; this this awful news hns
robbed mo of nil appetite."
Neither hud noticed Westcott as be
entered the room but his llrst glance
"Would You Escort Me to the Foot of
nbout revealed their presence nnd
without nn Instant of hesitancy the big
miner crossed tho room nnd up
pronched tho tahlo where tho two
"I hopo I tlo not Interrupt'' he said
plensnutlj-. " 1 had reason to suppose
jou were unacquainted with Mr. Hen-
"Whnt renson?" her surprised tone
"I believe the gentleman so In-
formed me. It chanced that wo had
a slight controversy last night."
"Over his curiosity regarding you
who jou were; jour presence here.
I Informed him that It wns none of
his business nnd that If bo mentioned
jour nnmo In my presence again there
wns llnblo to bo trouble. We scrapped
"You jou scrapped It out? You
tnean there wns a tight over mi a
barroom squabble over me?"
"Not In ii barroom; In tho hotel of-
fice. Beoton drew n gun nnd I had to
slug hi in."
"Hut the nffnlr originated over me
my mime was brought Into It?" she In-
sisted. "You actually threatened him
becnuse be nsked nbout mo?"
"I reckon Hint wos about bow It
started" ho admitted slowly. "You
see I rather thought I was a sorter
friend of jours and that I ought to
stand up for jou."
Her ej-es were scornful nngry.
"Indeed 1 Well permit mo to snj
Mr. Westcott that I chooso my own
friends nnd nm perfectly competent
to defend my own cho meter. This
closes our acquaintanceship"
Sho moved about tho end of the
table and touched lleuton'j i-leovo
with her lingers.
"Would jou escort mo to the foot of
tho stairs?" she asked her voire
softening. "Wo will leuvo this bellig-
erent Individual to bis own company."
Neither of them glanced buck the
girl stll. penklng as they dlsapoeared
but Westcott turned In hi- chnlr to
watch (hem cross thu room. 'He lind
no sense of anger no desire to retali-
ate but bo felt dared nnd ns though
tho wholo world wos suddenly turned
upside down. So sho really belonged
with that outfit did she? Well It
wns a good Joke on him.
Before ho finished his mcl his mood
had changed to tolerant nstuscment
Thnt tho girl had deliberately deceive-
him was plain enough rcvenled nov7
In both her manner nnd words. It
was clear she really belonged to tho
I.ncy crowd and bad no more uso for
Ho could scarcely comprehend tho
situation! how n clrl of her nimnrent
nttrnrted by n rough brulnl tjpo such
as Ned Benton so evidently was. There
surely must bo some other cniiRo draw-
ing them together. Yet. whatever It
was there was no doubt but thnt he
liuil been very properly snubbed. Her
words stung: jet It wns the manner
In which sho had looked r.t htm unrt
swept past at Ileaton's sldo which hurt
tho most. Oh w:i. un enemy more
or less mode small difference In Ids
life; ho would lnigh at It and forget.
She had made her choice of compan
lonshlp. nndlt wns Just ns -a ell. prob-
ably thnt tho affair r.ad gone no fur-
ther before le discovered the sort of
girl she really wos.
Westcott reached this decision nnd
tho outer olllco nt tho snmo time ex-
changed n careless word or two with
Tlmmons and flnnlly purchased a ci-
gar and retired to one torncr to pe-
ruse nn old newspaper. It wns not so
easy to rend however for tho news
failed to Interest or l-eep his mind
from wandering widely.
Who wns this Beaton and what
connection could be have with Hill
I.ncj's gang? Tho row Inst night bad
revealed n mutual Interest between
the men. but what was Its nature?
I.acj's purpose ho believed bo under-
stood to some extent n claim that It
was an extension of the I.n ltosltn
vein which Westcott lind tapped In his
recent dlHCchcrj. Hut he lind no per-
sonal fenr of I.ncy; not nt lent If
he could once get the backing of Cnv-
endlsh's money. Hut these other
people Beaton. Miss Donovan nnd
still another expected to nrrlvo soon
from the F.nst how wcro they con-
nected with tho deal 7
He wns so deeply engrossed In these
thoughts that he remained unaware
that Tlmmons hnd left the olllce. or
thnt tho Chinese man of-nll-work bad
silently tiptoed downthe stairs and
was cautiously peering In through the
open doorway to mako sure the coast
wns clear. Assured as to this the wily
orlentnl sidled noiselessly ncross tho
(loor nnd paused beside him.
"Zls Meester Vcst-c-ott?" ho nsked
"That's my nnme John; what Is It?"
The messenger shook a folded paper
out of his sleeve thrust It Into tho
other's band hastily and. with n hur-
ried glance nbout. started to glide
awny ns silently ns bo hnd come. Ho
vanished Into the dark ball and there
wns the faint clntter of his shoes on
Westcott fully aroused enst his
glnnce nbout the deserted room nnd
unfolded the paper which had been
left In bis lingers. His eyes took In
tho few penciled words Instnntly.
"Do not be nngry. I bad tho best
of reasons. Meet me nenr tho lower
bridge nt three o'clock. Very Impor-
fnut. S. D."
Ho read the lines over again his
lips emitting a low whistle his eyes
dnrUenlng with sudden appreciation.
It hnd been u trick then n bit of play-
acting I Hut hnd It? Was not this
rnther tho real fraud this sudden
change of henrt. This note might
hnvo n sinister purpose; bo Intended
to deceive. No I Ho would not be-
lieve thU All his old lurking faith
hi her came back In n Hash of reveln-
Hon. He would continue to believe In
her. trust her feel thnt somo worthy
purpose had Inline-need her strange
action. And above all he would bo
nt tho lower bridge en the hour set.
He was back at tho desk when Tlm-
"What do I owe you old man?"
He paid the bill Jokingly nnd In
the best of humor cnreful to tell tho
proprietor that he was leaving for
Ids mine and might not return for sev-
eral dajs. Ho possessed conlldence
thnt Tlmmons would mako no secret
of this In Hnskcll nfter his departure.
He was glad to notice that Ilenton
observed him ns ho pissed tho Good
I.uck snloon nnd went tramping down
the dusty road.
The only cnrrlngo belonging to tho
town livery passed soon nfter his nr-
rival evidently bound for tho stntlon
nnd from his covert ho recognized
Ilenton lolling cnrelossly In tho back
seat. This must mean thnt tho man
expected arrivals on tho afternoon
train Importnnt arrivals whom bo do-
sired to honor. There was no sign
however of Miss Donovan; tho time
wns up jot Willi no evidence of her
Westcott waited patiently nrgulng
to himself Hint her delay might be
caused by her wish to gt Ilenton well
out of tho wny beforo sho ventured to
lenve tho hotel. At last ho strode
down tho path to the bridge and saw
her leaning over tho roll btnrlng nt
tho ripples below.
"Vhj" ho exclaimed In surprise
"how long hnve jou been here?"
"Sovernl minutes" and sho turned
to faco him. "I waited until tho cnr-
rlngo passed beforo coming onto tho
brrdgo. I took tho foot path from tho
"You sent for mo; there Is somo ex-
planotlon no doubt?"
Tho lady smiled lifting her ojes to
"There Is." she nnswered. "A per-
fectly sntlsfoctory ono. I believe; but
this place Is too prominent as I hnvo
n rather long story to tell."
There Is a rock seat below Just be-
yond tho clump of willows qulto out
of sight from tho road." bo suggested
"Perhaps you would go with mo
"Whnt trail Is that?"
"It leaCs to mines up tho canyon
my own Included but Is not greatly
traveled; tie mala trail is farther
She walked 'o the edge of tho bridge
nnd permitted "ilm to assist her down
tho bank. Tlflro wns something of
nour ne"rnnnner. which nriv
gcther nt case. Neither broke the l-
lence between them until they reached
the Mat boulder nnd hnd found seat
In the shelter of overhanging treen.
She snt a moment then sbo turned
toward htm questlonlngiy.
"I was very rude" she said "but
you will forgive me when I erplnln
the cause. I had to act as I did or
else lose my hold entirely on that
man jou understand?"
"I do not neeil to understand" he
nnswered gallantly. "It Is enough that
jou say so."
"No It Is not enough. I value jour
friendship Mr. Westcott and I need
"You may feel contldcnco In me."
"Ob. I do; Indeed jou ennnot renl-
I7C how thoroughly I trust jou." nnd
Impulsively sho touched his hand with
her own. "That Is why 1 wroto you
to meet mo here so I could tell jou
the whole story."
Ho walled his ejes on her fnco.
"I received my letter this morning
the letter I told jou I expected lon-
tnlnlng my Instructions. They they
relnte to this man Ned Henton nnd tho
woman he expects on this train."
"Your Instructions?" ho echoed
doubtfully. "You mean you hnvo been
sent nfter these people on some crltnl-
nnl matter? You are n detective?"
There must have been a tone of
distrust In bis voice for sho turned
nnd faced him defiantly.
"No; not that. Listen: I nm a
newspaper woman n special writer
on the Now York Stnr." She paused
her cheeks (lushing with nervousness.
"It It wns vc-j strange that I met
jou first pf ull-tfor It seems that tho
case Is of personal Interest to jou."
"To me I Why Hint Is hardly likely
If It originated In New York."
"It did" sho drew In n sharp
breath "for It originated In tho mur-
der of Prederlck Cavendish."
"The murder of Cavendish I Ho has
"Yes; at least that Is what every-
one believes cxiept possibly ono mnn
his former vnlet. His body wns
found Ijlng dend on tho floor of his
prlvnto apartment Hie door of his snf
open tho money and papers missing.
Tho coroner's Jury brought In a ver
dict of murder on theso fncts."
"Hut when was this?"
She gave Hio dato and ho studied
"Tho same dny be should have re-
ceived my telegram" bo said gravely.
"That's why the poor fellow never an-
swered." Ho turned to her suddenly.
"Hut what became of my others" hi
nsked "and of all tho letters I wrote?
"That Is exactly what I want to
learn. They must have been delivered
to bis cousin John Cavendish. I'll tell
jou nil I know nnd then perhaps be-
tween us wo may be nblo to figure It
Briefly nnd clearly she set before
him the fncts she and Willis had been
nblo to gather: tho will tho connec-
tion between Pnrlght nnd John Cav-
endish the quarrel between John nnd
rreilerlck the visit of John to En-
right's olllce the suspicion of Vnlois
thnt tho murdered man wns not Cav-
endish nnd finally tho conversation
overheard In Stelnvvny's tho torn tel-
egram and tho meeting between Ce-
lustc I.n iluo mid Fjitight.
When sbo bad finished Westcott sat
chin In hnnd. turning tho evidence
over In his mind. "Do j-ou believe
Prederlck Cnvendlsh Is dead?" he
Westcott struck his hand down on
the rock his eyes glowing dangerously.
"ll I don't I" bo exclaimed. "I
believe be Is nllvol My theory Is thnt
"Zls Meester Vest-e-ott?" he Aeked
this wns nil cnrefully arranged but
Hint clrcumstanies compelled them to
net quickly nnd before they were
entirely ready. Two unexpected oc-
currence bun led them into action."
Enrioht the lawyer and
the blondo La Rue.
(TO DE CONTINUED.)
At the Phone.
"The operator has given me tho
wrong number" said Hie man's voice.
"Tho number's all right." said thn
woman's voice. "Tho operator has
"I'm nn Amerlenn Puma or mountain
lion" squealed the Puma nnd my
name Is Mike.
"Some of my family are quite vicious
and dangerous the wny all members
of the great wildcat family can be and
then ngnln wo run bo tame and friend-
ly. That Is If we're made friends of
and If we're tamed when we're joung-
and hnvo the right sorts of tame dis-
positions which nfter nil tho great
majority of creatures hove.
"There's I.co the second. In tho next
cage. Ho Is over seventeen j-enrs old.
Ho Is the father of almost all the lions
around here. There Is Helen though.
He Is not Helen's father. Helen is the-
wild lioness nnd sijs she Is glad that
I Leo Isn't her father. She doesn't think-
I Leo Is nenrly wild enough though gra
cious most would think so.
"And I don't believe they would llk
to see Leo free to see whether lie-
would be wild enough or not.
"There Is that Siberian Tiger pre-
tending he feels sleepy but If nnj thing;
turned up that wos wild enough for
him to do he would do It. It's rnlny
today nnd ho feels drowsy nnd Is per-
fectly happy plajlng with that bone-
as a little dog would do.
"Then there Is the Leopard stand-
ing up nnd waving his paw to tbo-
peoplo passing. They think that Is a
great sight. I doubt If they would
though If he were on the opposite-
side of tho street ntid should do that.
"Thnt would bo a different sight t
Thnt would be a Joke.
"Ah. he has handsome spots nnd he-
Is now admiring eveiy one of them
himself. He Is n grent ndmlrer of his
own spots nnd they nre handsome.
But he Is n treacherous wild creature.
"Jn fact there Isn't n creature In the-
whole cat family that Is as wild as the
leopard. The tiger Is n wild one too
"He Is very hnndsome ns he lies
there so contentedly plnjlng with the
bone. Ills whiskers nre very fine. But
he too Is wild nntl trencherous. Cren-
turcs must look out for him.
There Is the grent Hon old Leo; he
Is roaring now nnd giving them n great
scare. He banged ngnlnst his door
and they thought for n moment n hor-
rible moment he had opened It. Ho
Is n bluff thnt old lion. He roars and
gets the children stnndlng In front of
him snjlng 'Oh Isn't he terrible nnd
wlldl' He's wild enough but not nenr-
ly so much so as tho leopard and the
tiger. No Indeed.
"Thero are the llamas In the next
house. Their bends are out In their
yards and their bodies Inside. I don't
menn that they've left their bodies In
corners of their houses while their
"Why Hello Pussy Cat."
hoods are separate from them. They
Just want to wet their bends and see
the outside world without getting wet
nil over. Hut It's n funny sight.
"There goes Leo talking to tho chil-
"Why hello. Pussy cat meow; 1
can me-ow too" sold the Pumn. Whnt
do jou think of nil this nnd when did
"I enme from tho out-of-doors" said
tho cat ns ho took a scot upon tho
floor. Ho hnd Just wnlked Into tho
roo house. "I didn't want to get wet."
"Whnt do I think of It all?" the cat
asked. "Meow meow I think It Is
"I love seeing nil theso wild crea-
tures and knowing that I too belong
to the grent family of cats. Gracious
If some of the peoplo who know mo
couM hear me speak like this they
would be surprised nut never mind;
I won't tell them. I will puic when I
tnlk to them.
"Hut once In n white I do lovo to
como In tho zoo here nnd I like to sit
on the floor nnd think what flno cous-
ins and relatives I hnve how great nnd
fearful and fine and dangerous they
are. That was what I wns thinking
when you spoke to me mo-ow mo-ovv"
ended tho cat.
"I hod' an Idea It wns a good Idea
that It was" sold tho Puma; "jes
me-ow mo-ovv I know you're n cousin
nnd there Is a bit of wlldncss oven
In you I"
Every street hns? Its sunny side nnd
wcry pnth In life has Its opportunity
side nut some girls even on n cool
dny will walk on the shady side of the
street and others will take the side
of tho path which belongs to discour-
agement. If that has been your way
cross tho street without waiting to get
to the corner. Get on the sunny srlde
the side of opportunity Girls' Con
- - I
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The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 33, No. 10, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 5, 1920, newspaper, August 5, 1920; Beaver, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69319/m1/2/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.