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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1907)
SUNDAY, JUNK 30, 1907.
THE MORNING ASTORIAN, ASTORIA, OREGON.
By BOOTH TARKINGTON,
Author of "Cherry," "Montitur B.uelr," EM.
COPYRIGHT. 103. Y
' Synopsis of Previous Chapter,
CHAPTER 1 Eugene Bantry, a Ca
naan (lod.) young- man, who bu bn
east to collect returned homo and
aatounJi the natives by the foraeous
nss of his raiment Hit stepbrother,
Joe aged male gossip who dally at
emble at the National House tor
argument a the good tor nothing at
oclate of doubtful character. 11
Eugene's appearance has a pronounced
effect upon Mamie Pike, who father.
Judge Pike, Is the wealthiest and.
most prominent cltlxen of Canaan.
Joe worship , Mantle from afar.
Eugene Interferes in a snow fight be
tween Joe and his holdenlah and very
poor girl friend. Ariel Tabor, who is
worsted. Ariel hotly resents the tnter
ferenoe and slaps Eugene, who sends
her home, m Ariel, unbecomingly
attired, attends Mamie Pike's ball.
IV Joe, concealed behind some plants
oa the Pike varan da, watches hungri
ly for a glimpse of Mamie, Ariel Is
Ignored by most of the guests. Ariel
discovers Joe, but shortly afterwards,
learning that her uncle, Jonas Tabor,
has died suddenly leaves. V The
DUy Tocsin of the next day tells of
Joe's discovery on the Pike veranda
and of his pursuit and escape there
from. It also refers to wounds to the
bead of himself and of Norbert rot
croft, who detected him. Jo retire
to the "Beach," a low resort kept by
his friend. Mike Sheehan, who dres
ses his wound. VI Joe leaves Mike's
place. He visits Ariel Tabor, who by
th death of her Uncle Jonas ha be
come rlco. She wishes Joe to accom
pany her and her grandfather to Paria
Joe refuses and leaves Canaan to avoid
arrest for the trouble at Judge Pike's.
VII Joe Is heard from two years
later as a ticket seller for a side show.
Eugene Bantry also meets him seven
years later In a low resort In New
Tork. but wisely refrains from adver
tising It vm Joe returns to Canaan
a full fledged lawyer. Even his father
Ignores him, and he is refused accom
modations at the National House. DC
Joe Is welcomed at the "Beach," and
"Happy Fear." one of Joe's admirers,
seriously assaults Nashville Corey, a
detractor. At the end of Happy term
in prison he visits Joe, who now has a
law office on th square, with a living
room adjoining. Joe has a Urge prac
tice, principally among the lower
classes, and is frequently attacked by
the Tocsin. Joe begins, In his loneli
ness, to yield to the seduction of the
bottle. Ban try's engagement to Mamie
Pike H announced. Bantry 1 now as
sociate editor of the Tocsin, owned by
Judge Pike. X Joe awakens after a
"bad night" with the word, "Remem
ber, acro's the Main-street bridge at
noon." ringing In his ear. He goe
there and is presently Joined by the
most beautiful and most beautifully
girt he has ever seen. XI She turns
out to be Ariel Tabor, arrived In Ca
naan the night before from her long
sojourn in Paria She has seen Joe as
she alighted from the train and, realis
ing his condition, had escorted him
home after exacting from him a prom
ise to meet her the next day (Sunday)
across the Main-street bridge at noon.
Joe learns that Ariel Is stopping at
Judge Pike's home, the Judge having
entire charge of her money, etr 'HI
Eugene Bantry, although engaged to
Mamie, is much smitten with Ariel's
charms. Judge Pike tries his usual
blustering tactics with Ariel, but sub
sides when she tells him that he shall
ask him to turn over the care of her
estate to Joe Louden. XIII Ariel holds
a sort of Informal reception at Judge
Pike's and learns that the "tough ele
ment" is talking of running Joe for
mayor. XIV Happy Fear and Nashville
Cory have more trouble. Joe corners
Happy and sends Claudine (Mrs. Fear)
to meet him. XV Ariel visits Joe's af
fairs in hig hands. While there Happy
Fear rushes in and announces that he
has killed Nashville Cory in self de
fense. Joe makes Happy give himself
up. XVI Mamie Pike admits to Ariel
that she, too has begun to believe in Joe
Louden. XVII The Tocsin makes viru
lent attacks on Joe Louden and Happy
Fear. Mike Sheehan hints that he may
shortly have some interesting necrets
to. divulge in connection with Judge
Pike's affairs. XVIII The Tocsin con
tinues its attacks. Judge Pike informs
Ariel that her supposed fortune con
sits of valueless securities'.
NOW, In that blazing noon Ca
naan lojiit'u up.ni u strange
sight an open carriage whirl
ing through Main street be
hind two galloping bays, upon, tba back
seat a ghostly white old man with
closed eyes, supported by two pale la
dles, his bead upon the shoulder of the
taller, while beside the driver a young
man whose coat cud bands were
bloody, worked over the hurts of an in
jured dog. Bam Warden's whip sang
across the horses; lather gathered on
their flanks, and Ariel's voice steadily
urged on the pace, "Quicker, Earn, If
you can." For there was little breath
left In the body of Eskew Arp.
; Mamie, almost as white as the old
N pan, was silent, but she bad not besl
taud In bcr daring now that she bad
bfteti $ught to dare. She bad not
come to be Ariel's friend and honest
follower for nothing, and it was Ma
mie wJio bad cried to Joe to lift Eskew
Into tie pflA-iage. "lou must come,
too," ea'o 1 fid? "We will need you."
And so It came to pass that under the
HARPBR O BROTHERS t
eye of Canaan Joe Louden rode la
Judge Pike' carriage at th bidding of
Judge Pike's daughter.
Toward Ariel's own house they sped
with the stricken octogenarian, for he
was "alone In the world" and she
would not take him to the cottage
where he had lived for many years by
himself, a bleak little bouse, a derelict
of th "early days" left stranded far
down In th town between a woolen
mill and the water works. The work
men were beginning their dinners un
der the big trees, but as Sam Warden
drew tn the lathered horse at the gate
they set down their tin buckets hastily
and ran to help Joe lift the old man
out Carefully they bore him into the
house and laid him upon a bad In on
of the finished rooms. He did not
speak or move, and the workmen un
covered their heads a they went out.
but Joe knew that they were mistaken.
"It's all right, Mr. Arp," h said, as
Ariel knelt by the bed with water and
restorative. "It's all right Dont
Then the veteran's Hps twitched, and,
though hi eyes remained closed, Jo
saw that Eskew understood, tor he
gasped feebly, "Pos-l-tive-ly no-free
To Mrs. Louden, sewing "at an up
stairs window, the sight of her stepson
descending from Judge Pike's carriage
was Bumcieuuy suiruiug, qui wra sua
saw Mamie Pike take Respectability
from bis master's anus and carry him
tenderly indoors, while Joe and Ariel
occupied themselves with Mr. Arp, the
good lady sprang to her feet as If she
had beeu stung, regurdlesaly sending j
r workbasket and Its contents scat-;
i ring over the floor and ran down the
: ,::lrs three steps at a time.
At the front door she met her hus
band, entering for his dinner, anil she
leaped at him. Had he scent What
was it? What had happened?
Mr. Louden rubbed his chin beard, In
dulging himself in a pause which was
like to prove fatal to his companion,
finally vouchsafing the Information that
the doctor's buggy was just turning the
corner. Eskew Arp had suffered a
"stroke," It was said, and, In Louden's
opinion, was a mighty sick man. His
spouse replied In no uncertain terms
that she had seen quite that much for
herself, urging him to continue, which
he did with s deliberation that caused
her to recall her wedding day with a
gust of passionate self reproach. Pres
ently be managed to Interrupt, remind
ing ber that her dining room windows
commanded as comprehensive a view
of the next bouse as did the front steps,
and after a time her housewifely duty
so far prevailed over ber Indignation at
the man's unwholesome stolidity that
she followed him down the hall to pre-.!
side over the meal, not, however, to
partake largely of It herself.
Mr. Louden bad no information of!
Eugene's mishap, nor had Mrs. Lou
den any suspicion that all was not well
with the young man, and, hearing blni
enter the front door, she called to
him that bis dinner was waiting. Eu
gene, however, made no reply and went
upstairs to bis own apartment with
out coming Into the dining room.
A small crowd, neighboring children,
servants and negroes, had gathered
about Ariel's gfite, aud Mrs. Londeu
watched the workfugmcn disperse this
assembly, gather up their tools and de
part. Then Mamie came out of the
bouse and. bowing sinily to three old
men who were entering the gate as she
left It, steppe:! into her carriage and
drove away. The newcomers, Colonel
FlitToft, Squire Buckulew and Peter
Bradbury, glanced at the doctor's bug
gy, shook their heads at one another
and slowly went up to the porch, where
Joe met them. Mrs. Louden uttered a
sharp exclamation, for the colonel
shook hands with her stepson.
Perhaps Flltcroft himself was sur
prised. He had offered bis band al
most unconsciously, and the greeting
was embarrassed and perfunctory, but
his two companions, each In turn,
gravely followed his lead, and Joe's
set face Bushed a little. It was the
first time In many years that men of
their kind In Canaan had offered him
"He wouldn't let me send for you,"
be told them. "He said be knew you'd
be here soon without that." And he
led the way to Eskew's bedside.
Joe and the doctor bad undressed the
old man and bad put him Into night
gear of Roger Tabor's taken from an
antique chest. It was soft and yellow
and much more like color than the face
above It, for the white balr on the pil
low, was not whiter than that Yet
there was a strange youtbfulness in the
eyes of Eskew, an eerie, inexplicable,
luminous, live look. The thin cheeks
seemed fuller than they had been for
years, and, though the heavier ,llnes of
age and sorrow could be seen, they ap
peared to have been half, erased. He
lay not in sunshine, but In clear light.
The windows were open, the curtains
restrained, for be bad asked them not
to darken the room.
The doctor was whispering In a doc
tor's way to Ariel at the end of the
room opposite the bed when the throe
old fellows cauie tu. Noue of them
spoke Immediately, aud, though all
three cleared their throats with what
they meant tor casual cheerfulness to
Indicate that the situation was not at
all extraordinary or depressing, It was
to be seen that the cotouel's chin trem
bled under his mustache, aud his com
rades showed similar small and uuwUI
lug signs of emotion. "
Eskew spoke first. "Well, boys?" bs
said and smiled.
That seemed to make It more difficult
for the other. The three whit beads
bent silently over th fourth upon th
pillow, and Ariel saw waverlngly, for
br eyes suddenly filled, that tb colo
nel laid his unsteady hand upon
Eskew's, which was outside th cover
let "It's It's not" said the old soldier
gently "It's not on on both sides, Is It
Mr. Arp moved his band slightly In
answer. "It ain't paralysis," he said.
"They call It "shock and exhaustion,'
but It's more than that It's just my
time. I've beard th call. We've sll
been slldln on thin ice this long tlme
nd If s broke nnder in"
"Eskew, Eskew!" remonstrated Pe
ter Brsdbury. "You'd oughtn't to talk
that-a-wsy! Yon only kind of over
done a little-heat 0' th day, too,
Peter Interrupted the sick man,
with feebl asperity, "did you ever
manage to fool me in your liter
"Well you're not doln It nowl"
Two tears suddenly loosed them
selves from Squire Buckalew's eyelids
despite his hard endeavor to wink them
away, and he turned from the bed too
late to conceal what had happened.
"There alnt any call to feel bad," said
Eskew. "It might have happened any
time-in the night, maybe-at my
bouseand all alone but here's Alrl
Tabor brought me to her own boms
and tskln car of me. 1 couldn't ask
any better way to go, could IT'
"I don't know what we'll do," stam
mered the colonel, "if you-you talk
about goln' away from us, Eskew. We
we couldn't get along"
"Well. sir. I'm almost kind of glad
to think." Mr. Arp murmured, between
short straggles for breath, "that It'll
be quieter on the National House
A, moment later be called the doctor
faintly and asked for a restorative.
There," be said In a stronger voice
tud with a gleam of satisfaction In the
vindication of his belief that he was.
dying. "I was almost gone then. I
know!" He lay panting for a moment
then spoke the name of Joe Louden.
Joe came quickly to the bedside.
"I want you to shake hands with the
colonel and Peter and Buckalew."
"We did," answered the colonel, In
finitely surprised and troubled. "We
shook hands outside before we came
"Do It again," said Eskew. "I want
to see you."
And Joe, making shift to smile, was
suddenly blinded, so that be could not
see the wrinkled bands extended to
him and was fain to grope for them.
"God knows why we didn't all take
his band long ago," satd Eskew Arp.
"I didn't because I was stubborn. I
hated to admit that the argument was
against me. I acknowledge It now be
fore him and before you and I want
the word of It carried!"
"It's all right, Mr. Arp." began Joe
tremulously. "You mustn't"
"nark to me." The old man's voice
lifted higher. "If you'd ever whim
pered or give back talk or broke out
the wrong way it would of been dif
ferent, but yon never did. I've watch
ed you, and I know. And you've Just
gone your own way alone, with the
town against you becauee you got a
bad name as a boy, and once we'd
given you that everything yon did or
didn't do we bad to give you a blacker
one. Now it's time some one stood by
you. Alrie Tabor '11 do that with all
ber soul and body. She told me once
I thought a good deal of you. She
knew. But I want these three old
friends of mine to do It too. I was
boys with them, and they'll do it I
think. They've even stood np fer you
against me sometimes, but mostly fer
the sake of the argument, I reckon,
but now they must do it when there's
more to stand against than Just my
talk. They saw It all today-the mean
est thing I ever knew! I could of
stood It nil except that!" Before they
could prevent him be had struggled
half upright In bed, lifting a clinched
fist at the town beyond the windows.
"But hT G(x1' when they got so low
down they tried to kill your dog"-
ne fell back, choking, In Joe's arms,
and the physician bent over him, but
Eskew was not goue, and Ariel, upon
the other side of the room, could hear
blm whispering again for the restora
tive. She brought It, and when he had
taken it went quickly out of doors to
the side yard.
She sat upon a workman's bench un
der the big trees, hidden from the
Street shrubbery, and, breathing deep
ly of the shaded air, began to cry quiet
ly. Through the windows came the
quavering voice of the old man, lifted
again, insistent a little querulous, but
determined. Responses sounded Inter
mittently from the colonel, from Peter
and from Buckalew, and now and then
a sorrowful, yet almost humorous pro
test from Joe; aud so she made out
that the veteran swore his three com
rades to friendship with Joseph Lou
den, to lend him their countenance In
all matters, to stand by him In weal
and woe, to speak only good of him
and defend him in the town of Canaan.
Thus did Eskew Arp on the verge of
parting this life render Justice.
The gate clicked, and ArUl saw Eu
geue approaching through the shrub
bery. Oue of his bauds was bandaged,
a thin strip of vourtnhtster crossed his
forehead from his left eyebrow to his
hair and bis thlu aud agitated face
showed several light scratches.
"I saw you come out" h said. "I've
been waiting to speak to you."
"The doctor told us to let him have
his way tn whatever bo might ask."
Ariel wiped her eyes, fl'm afraid that
"I dldu't com to talk about Eskew
Arp," interrupted Eugeue. "I'm not
laboring under auy anxiety about blm.
You needn't be afraid; be' too sour to
accept bis coug so readily,"
"Fleas lower your voice," th said,
rising quickly and moving away from
him toward the bouse; but as be fol
lowed. Insisting shsrply that be must
ipesk with her, she wslked out of ear
shot of the windows and, stopping,
turned toward him. "Very well," she
Mid. "is It messag from Mamtr
At this he filtered and hung fir.
"Have you been to se her?" the
continued. "I am anxious to know if
her gooduf id bravery caused her
any any fort at home."
"You tu. ( your mind at rest about
that" retm, I Eugene, "I was there
when th Jouge came home to dinner,
I suppose you tear he may hsv bn
rough with her for taking my step,
brother Into th carriage, n was not
On tli contrary, b spoke very quietly
to her and went on out toward the sta-
' bles. But I haven't com to you to
j talk of Judge Pike either."
1 "No," said Ariel; "I don't care par
ticularly to hear of blm, but of Ma
mie" "Nor of ber either!" be broke out "I
want to talk of your
There was no mistaking blm, no
possibility of misunderstanding th
real passion that shook him, and ber
startled eyes betrayed her comprehen
sion. "Yes, I se you understand I" b cried
bitterly. "That's because you've seen
others Hie same way. God help m,"
he went on, striking his forehead with
bis open band, "that young fool of
Bradbury told me yout refused him
only Vesterday! He wssVoud of even
rejection from you! And there's Nor
bert aud half a doxen others, perhaps,
already since you're been lre." He
filing out his arms In ludicrous, savage
despair. "And here am 1"
"Ah, yea," she cut him off. "It Is of
yourself that you wnut to speak after
ill, uot of tnc!"
"Look here," he vociferated. "Are
von going to marry that Joe Londeu?
1 want to know whether you are or
rot. He gave me this and this today!"
lie touched bis bumlnged hand and
plastered forehead. "He ran Into me
over me for nothing when I was uot
on my guard, struck me down-stamped
She turned opon him, cheeks aflame,
eyes sparkling and dry.
"Mr. Bantry," she cried, "he did a
good thing! And now I want you to
go home. I want you to go home and
try if you can discover anything In
yourself that Is worthy of Mamie and
of what she showed herself to be this
morning! If you can, you will bav
found something that I could like!"
She went rapidly toward the bouse,
and he was senseless enough to follow,
babbling: "What do you think I'm
made of? You trample on me, as be
did! I can't bear everything! I tell
But she lifted her band with such
Imperious will that he stopped short.
Then through the window of the sick
room camo clearly the querulous voles:
"I tell you It was. I heard him speak
Just now-out there In the yard that
no account stepbrother of Joe's! What
If be Is a hired baud on the Tocsin?
He'd better give up his Job snd quit
than do what he's done to help make
the town think hard of Joe. And what
Is he? Why, he's worse than Cory.
When that Clnudtue Fear first camo
here, Gene Buntry was hangln' around
ber himself. Joe knew It and be'd
never tell, but I will. I saw 'em
buggy rldlu out near Beaver Beach,
and she slapped his face fer him. It
ought to be told!"
"I didn't know that Joe kuew-that"
Eugene stammered huskily. "It was
It was a long time ago"
, "If you understood Joe," sho said In
a low voice, "you would know that be-'
fore these men leave this house ho will
hnve their promise never to tell."
His eyes fell miserably, then lifted
again, but In her clear and unbearable
gaze there shone such a flame of scorn
as he could not endure to look upon.
For the first time In his life he saw a
true light upon himself, and, though
the vision was darkling, the revelation
was complete. .
"Heaven pity you!" she whispered.
Eugene found himself alone and
stumbled away, his glance uot lifted.
He passed his own borne without look
ing up and did not see his mother beck
oning frantically from a window. Sho
ran to the door and called him. lie
did not hear her, but went 011 townrd
the Tocsin olllce with his head still
(Continued Next Sunilay) ,
A lady customer of ours had suffered
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got so bad on her hands that shs could
not attend to her household duties. One
I ox of Chamberlain's Salve cured her.
Chamberlain's medicines give splendid
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Rodney k Co., Almond, Ala- Chamber
Iain's medicines are for sale by Frank
Hart and Leading Druggists.
j Fisher Bros, Company
Sole Agents for
Barbour's and Finlayson's
Hardware, Iron, Steel and Ship Chand
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A Complete Line of Fishing, Cannery
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I MMIMMMIMHMtHIMIIMMHI MM
THE G EM
Choice Win., Liquor
Hot Lnaek at all Bears
...Paul Oblonsky's Ruse... f
Pa u I ohloiiMky, a Russian comedian,
having become lufcivstMl with bis
cMiiutryiui'ii lu the cause of political
lllMrty, left the stage and became a
writer lu beluiir of the ttr.
While Oblonsky was publishing his
pamphlet, which were all eminently
mi tin fnc lory to the government, he wn
eiigitginl la dlsMMuluatlug literature of
uu entirely dUTeretit kind. He made
Journeys from bis home to different
points to org.inlsiii, advise and encour
age different secret societies thut rep
tvHciiiiil the most radical eletueut of
the revolution. Of course the day
came when lie was reported to the po
lice as a suspect, but so wary bad he
been that the chief would not believe
be was a revolutionist.
One day a telegram tame to the po
lice at Bt Petersburg that a meetlug of
revolutionists had been broken up at
Moscow and a m mi resembling Paul
Oblonsky bud got away. The chief
eut at ouoo to Oblousky's house to
discover If he was at home. The man
who weut ou the erraud knew Oblon
sky by sight and as be approached the
bouse saw blm sitting , at an upper
window. He returned and reported
the fact to bis superior.
Not long after this a spy of the gov
ernment in Warsaw reported that Ob
lonsky was one of a band of conspira
tors, of which ho (the spy) was also a
member. Still doubting the truth of
Information Implicating a man who
had defended the government, ' the
chief sent the snme messenger he hud
wcil before to Oblousky's bouse, Ou
the wny the messenger met Oblouaky
In a carriage driving with his slstov,
Tbo chief was puzzled. Those wlV)
use spies are never certain but tlitt
they are spies of the enemy, However,
he telegraphed orders that If at uiiy
time Oblousky was seen in Wursuv.'
the occurrence bo at once reportud. It)
a few days a telegram came announc
ing that Oblousky bad been seen enter
ing that city from tbo suburbs In a
drosky. The Informant was not In the
pay of the government; therefore Ob
lonsky wits not followed. The chief
sent one of bis best men at once to
Oblonsky's hoilse, directing blm to
mnko sure whether or no Oblonsky
wus there. He was to go In and speak
with him. blonsky had Heen seen en
tering Warsaw an hour before the re
ceipt of the t'Jlegrani. He surely would
not have bad time to return before
the offlclnl could get to his house. As
the messenger approached he looked
tip at the window where Oblonsky was
accustomed to read or write, but he
was not there. Entering the bouse,
be found Oblonsky's old mother.
"I hav called," he said, "to get a
copy of your son's last political pam
phlet for the chief of police. It Is re
ported that there are la It some fea
tures objectionable to the government"
"Indeed," said the old lady, "I will
.all mv son. who will huud you one
Glass and Hardwood
Merchants Laoch From
11:3s a. m. t i:jo f m. '
blmseir. Thereupon sh went op
stairs, and wbo should com down but
Oblonskv himself, with tb pamphlet
In bis band. Tb official wished blm
good day, took the pamphlet and re
turned to th chief. Immediately an
order was sent to Warsaw to aend th
person wbo bsd seen Oblonsky enter
Ing th city to St Petersburg. A man
striven th next day wbo declared that
be knew Oblonsky well, and be bsd
certainly seen htm as he bad reported.
The chief sent for Oblonsky ostensibly
to discuss the objectionable passag tu
bis pamphlet, but really to subject blm
to the view of the Informer from Mo.
cow. Tb Informer at once declared
that Oblonsky was the man be bad
seen In tb drosky entering Warsaw.
The chief waa now satlsllod that
ther bsd been mistake. He gav or
der for tb secret police to watch
, . tt.
tuose Woo naa rcponeu rkciiiiki
kmskv. th nk no1 tnai tney miaui uo'
revolutionists endeavoring to get ito
of a friend of the government
One morning an offlttal occupying a
high position In the government was
found murdered In bis olllce. Among
those reported to bave loft the office
shortly Imfore the finding of the body
was Oblonsky. For the llrst time the
chief began to bellev that Oblonsky
was a revolutionist, and If so be must
be one of the most adroit as well as
most dangerous of the lot. The chief
did not order Oblonsky's arrest, but
surrounded bis bouse with spies. They
reported yit every morning and after
noon Oblonsky sat at bis window writ
ing. But when they reported that with
the most careful watching they could
uot detect the slightest movement the
chief sent an official to arrest him.
The official found the suspected
man's mother and sister, who declared
that Oblonsky was In his room writing
tin important article In defense of the
government and had given orders that
!m was uot to be Interrupted. The olD-
clii! bruKheii past them nnd went up
utult'M tn tlm rwni Them snt Oblonskv
but not a whit startled at the lnterrup-1
.. . . . . . 1 , T
lion, ror ne uia not eveu hhik up. n
was a dummy, the exact Imaire of Ob
lonsky. Oblonsky had loft fit. Peters
burg the morning of the assassination
and wasvnow being smuggled across
The moment the ofllclul saw the dum
my he remembered having seen Ob
lonsky on the mimic stage in a play
wboreln It was necessary to make htm
appear there wbllo absent changing
bis costume. For this purpose a lay
figure had ben constructed so nearly
like the actor that the closest scrutiny
from the audlenc could not detect the
tranA Tlia ft our hurl rnnrminnt1 the
revolutionist at bis window except ot)
the occasion of his having been s (
driving both In 8t. Petersburg' . a..,
Warsaw. Bis slstor had taken It t
Warsaw tot th purpose of misleading
H T. BUUBNH DKAFKlv i