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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 27, 1901)
S THE niTT a ir?r
I OF MOSCOW.
SYLVANUS COBB, JR. 3
CoMrtnued row iVi fag
lantern, and the chill wind came
crovicei in the decaying masonry.
"There," spoke one of the guides
as he set his lantern upon the top of
a broken column. We wiB stop
The words were spoken in a sort
of hushed, unmerciful tone, and
Kuric felt them strike fearfully up
on him. He gazed upon the man
who had spoken, and he saw that he
was preparing to throw off his pe
lisse, which ho had thus far worn.
As soon as this was off ho moved to
whore his companion stood and
Could Rnrio mistake longer?
What reason but one could there
have been for bringing him to such
a place T To the left, where the ba
sin had once emptied itself, there
was a dark, depp, cavcliko place, at
the mouth of which a heap of rub
bish had collected. What a place in
which to hide a dead body! So
thought Ruric. But he was startled
from the dark reverie by a darker
One of the men had taken a club,
a long, heavy bludgeon which the
youth had not beforo seen, and was
just balancing it in one hand while
ho spat upon the other.
"You will not murder me here in
cold blood I" uttered Ruric, starting
Tho stout ruffian clutched the
club in both hands, but made no
"Speak I For Qod's sake answer
met" the prisoner exclaimed, start
ing back another pace. "Do you
mean to murder me r"
"Why' answered tho man with
the club in a cool, offhanded man
ner, "since you are so anxious to
know, I'll tell you. You will die
within a minute!"
"And will you take the lifo of ono
who never harmed you T Hold! If
money be your object"
"Stopt'; interrupted the villain.
"You can't argue us out of it in that
way. You'vo got to die, and the
sooner you go tho sooner you'll get
over it. You won't suffer a bit if
you don't go to kicking up a fuss.
Thero, now. If you hadn't bothered
mo 'twould have been, all over by
Oh, what would Burio have given
at that moment for the use of ono of
his arms! But that was beyond
fraying for. Yet ho had his feet
le said nothing more, but he allow
ed tho man to come within a few
yards of him, and then ho prepared
for tho only means of defense, ho
had. The huge club was raised, and
at that moment Iturio saw that the
other man also had a club. He
knew thon that they had been con
cealed there until now.
"Hark I" uttered the second vil
lain just as his companion had rais
ed his club. "What noiso is that ?"
"I supposo they're coming to see
if we've finished the job," returned
tho other, "and, by tho saints, wo
ought to have dono it ero this. But
they shall find it done!", . .
Tho. ponderous club was raised
again, and, with a quick, decisive
movement, tho man advanced. Ku
ric made a movement of tho body as
though ho would bow his head for
tho stroke. Every nerve and muscle
of his framo was set for the trial,
and for the instant his heart stood
still. Quick as thought his body
bent his right kneo was brought
almost to his chin and then, with
all the forco ho could command, he
planted his foot in tho pit of the
assassin's stomach. The effect was
electrical. Tho wretch bent like a
broken stick and sank down without
a single sign of life.
The second man uttered an oath
and sprang forward with uplifted
club, but Ruric easily dodged the
blow, and then, as tho thought for
the first time flashed upon his mind
he darted to where the lantern stoou
and overturned it. He had noticed
an open passage close at hand which
Hcemcd to lead to some sort of a
'dressing room, and, guided by his
memory alone, for it was now dark
ns Erebus there, ho glided swiftly
Into it. When he knocked over the
himself in a narrow apartment, the
.walls and floor of which were of
utono and tho roof of brick, the lat
ter being arched. In one corner
was a couch, and upon it were some
And here the youth was to be left.
His guide simply pointed to the low
couch and then turned away. Kuric
risked a question, but it was not an
swered. In a few moments more the
heavy door was closed upon him, and
ho wnt in total darkness. He sought
tho couch, and, with a deep groan,
he sank down.
A OOKTBRTSCa AKD HOW IT WAS ITf
ll'dU Rosalind Valdai and Zcnobie wero
together in their sitting room, and
the former had been weeping. She
looked paler than when we saw her
before, and her brow was heavy.
Smiles no longer crept about the
dimples of her cheeks, and her eyes
had a sad, mournful look. Her face
plainly, showed that she had suffered
"My dear iaiities," urged the
faithful Zcnobie, throwing her arms
about Rosalind's neck and drawing
her head ujwn her bosom, '"weep
no more. Oh, there must bo aomo
hope! Surely God will not suiter
such au unholy work to be done."
"Ah, Zeuobic," returned tho fair
maiden in a fluttering, melancholy
tone, "where tan I luok for hope '("
"I say in God. You have told in a
we must look to him, and I have be
lieved you. Havo you not always
been good to God ?"
"I have been a good as I knew
how, though' 1 nave sinned.'"
"How sinned? Oh, my mistress,
if you have sinned, then who is
pure? Tell me."
"We all sin, Zcnobie. It is our
"So I have often heard, but I
hardly think you have sinned. What
have you dono which you knew1 to
"Then how havo you aiiined?"
"Ah, Zenobie, wo all do things
which wc ought not to dk. But yet
I mean to do as near right as I
"Then leave tho restlwith God.
Oh, when poor mortals do as near
right as lies in their power, surely
they may leave tho rest with God
without "fear. And 'now, if God is
just, as you tell me, why should
ho allow tho wicked d like to triumph
over you ? What justico would there
be in that when you areiall good
ness and ho is sin itself ?"
Rosalind was puzzled. She had
tried to teach her attendaitt to love
and honor God, and she had so fur
succeeded that Zenobio understood
all tho principles of Christianity
and embraced them elndlv and joy
fully. But now how should the
make this point understood!? now
should she reconcile thia. 051 parent
injustico with God s universal mer
cy and justice?
"Can you not tell me ?" ttio young
girl asked again. "Whyslwuld God
allow such a thing? Yoiusay ho ia
all powerful and can do (what he
"Zenobie," returned tho maiden
after pondering for awhile,) "you do
not look at tho subject in ia proper
light. God does not operate by pet
ty, individual decisions, astan em
peror does, lie sees tnati certain
laws are necessary for tho good of
mankind, and not a single law of all
his codo is there but ia very good.
Last night your head ached, and
you suffered, and, of course, you had
violated somo natural daw. It was
your own fault And' so this suf
fering which is now como upon roe
is the result of 'a violation. of ono of
"Ah," cried' Zenobio eagerly, "but
you are the one who suffers while
another violates the law. in my
case 1 did both and co not com
plain." "But listen, pursued lloealuul.
with a brightening countenance, for
the true idea had como to her mind.
It would not be just for a person
to enjoy all tho good of a law and
leave others to suffer all the eviL
God has established in us a social
nature, and through that part of
out nature come tho sweetest of our
earthly enjoyments. Such a law
the law of sociality must be univer
sal, and if men break that law they
must suffer, and the only just way
in which God could shield me from
suffering would be to release me
from the effects of tho law. Then I
should-be a poor, lonesome outcast,
forced to live all my days alone like
a (barren rock upon tho top of some
bleak mountain. But I would rath
er live among people and enjoy the
companionship of my fellows. I
havo -freely accepted the boon, and
now, when its evils come, I must
suffer. Had God's intent been fol
lowed out there would havo been no
suffering. It is not his fault that
the dukb sins. Do you understand
"I don't know," murmured the
young girl dubiously.
"But, see," resumed Rosalind.
"You choose to exercise your social
nature, and of your own accord you
mingle among your fellows. Do
you not see that thus you are enjoy
ing one of God's richest blessings
the blessing of sociality, friendship
"Yes, I see."
"Well, so 'far God is good in hav
ing given you that power for such
"Yes, I see."
"Well, now, under that law, when
my father and mother died I found
a friend in tho duke and here have
found a home. But circumstances
havo changed. The duke has be
come wicked in thought ho wants
more money and ho will prostitute
a power which in oheyanco of God's
law would bo good to my ruin.
Now, God cannot savo me without
rending to pieces ono of his most
powerful laws and ono which is
meant for a universal good. Tho
moment ho does that ho destroys
that principle of human dependenco
whence flow those most holy virtues
of love, friendship and chanty. He
must act by universal laws and not
by part ml rules and individual ex
ceptions. So as long as I can enjoy
the blewings of social life I must be
subject to the evils of treachery and
social wickedness. Do you not un
"I see, I see," the girl murmured
"Are, Zenobie," the mistress add
ed, while a holy light shone upon
her countenance, "God has made us
subject to ills here. But look be
yond the grave, and how bright it is
with hope! I have a father and a
mother there. Oh, in all my misery,
fvc. J'L'h0 ODt ilai'si-Jr.hich the
bad duke can reduce me, I would not
chuiige places with huu. You seem
ed to intimate that God would see
nie suiTrr an! vet let the duke tri
umph. Triumph? Oh, Zenobio, for
what vuuld uu have that man's
heart in your bosom and his soul in
jour keeping 't"
"I wuijlil rather die!" the girl
cried, while a cold shudder ran
through her frame.
"Then, jolt tee, he doe not go
clear. Uh, how blind aid simple
uro those who imagine there can be
pleasure in sin !"
bio's mind, and she pondered upon
it a long while. But by and by she
tiiino back to the theme from
whence they hud started, and in pur
suance thereof she said:
"My mistress, uro you sure the
duko will persist in this'?"
"Aye, Zenobie: I know he will"
Rosalind answered, while, the old
shudder came buck to her frame and
the old grief to her soul.
"And have you no hope V
"Only one in Kuric. He may
"Oh, I hope ho can! He is a no
Rosalind answered with a look of
gratitude, and Zenobio proceeded:
"Where is tho titled lord more no
blo than he? Oh, were I to choose
a husband now nnd ho was free and
I was in your position I'd choose.
Ruric Nevel before all tho emperors
"So would 1," returned tho fair
"If I wero a countess, as you arc,
oh, how I should love to make such
a man a count 1"
"But my marrying him would not
make him a count Were he 0 count
and I like what ho is now in station
his marrying me would give mo the
title. But wo poor women do not
have that power."
"Well, then, we should so much
more have tho right to choose our
Rosnlind mndo no oral answer,
but her look showed that she sym
pathized with the sentiment.
"My mistress," at length spoke
Zenobie again, this time in a low
whisper, "why may we not leave
this place ?" .
Rosalind started as though she1
had heard tho speech of a spirit, and
for a moment a look of hope gleam
ed upon her face. But it quickly
passed away. ,
"Alas, where should we go !"
This was a part of tho plan which
Zenobio had not thought of, and
ere she could niako any reply ono of
the femalo domestics entered the
apartment and announced that a
woman wished to seo her young mis
tress. Rosalind asked who it was,
but the girl could only tell her that
it was a middio aged woman and
very good rooking, llio young
countess bado Zcnobie go down and
conduct her up. Ere long after
ward the attendant returned, and
with her came Claudia Nevel. Ros
alind bad not seen tho good woman
for over a year, but she knew her at
once, and, starting up from her scat,
sho bounded forward and embraced
"Ah, Aunt Claudia, I am glad you
have come! You will let me call
you aunt, as I did in those happy
times long gono by ?"
"Aye, sweet Rosalind," returned
tho widow, imprinting a warm kiss
upon the fair white brow.
Tho countess noticed tho strange
sadness of the woman's tone, and
then, for tho first time also, she
noticed the sadness of her look.
"Aunt Claudia, you look sad," she
said, while a chill dread struck to
her own heart.
Aye, the widow uttered, as
though she were afraid to venturo
the question she wished to ask; "I
have been very sad because I have
had a terrible fear. Has has not
Ruric been here r"
"When?" uttered tho maiden,
catching the whole fear now.
"Within theo three days."
"Just then. Day before yester
day he was here in the forenoon."
"And I have not seen him since!"
the poor woman groaned.
"Not seen him? Ruric gone? Oh,
"lie said he was going to see the
Count Dumnnoff when he left here,"
interposed Zenobie, who joined in
"Aye; so he told hip," returned
the mother. "I have been -there,
and they have not seen him since
that evening. The surgeon who at
tends the count went out to the inn
where Ruric put up hi horse, and
tho animal was still there, his own
er having not called for him."
"O God, have mercy!" ejaculated
the young countess in a paroxysm
At this moment there came a rap
upon tho door, and Zenobie went to
answer the summons. It was the
black monk, Vladimir, who thus de
manded admittance. At any other
time both Rosalind and Claudia
might li.ive been startled br the
strange visit, but now they instinc
tively hailed his coming ns a source
"Indies," spoke the fat monk, ap
proaching the spot where they stood
and bowing very low, "von will par
don this unseemly method of gain
ing admission nro. but I had no
c thor choice, f.r I feared the duke
would refuse me did 1 apply to him.
1 nave come to irarn, if possible,
where Ruric Xel niav 1m?.'' -
to nr. roxTurr.n.
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greatest cf tho world's railroads.
Over is.ooo miles long; employing 35,000
men; reaLlKii 1,300 towns and cities in the
eleven states traversed by its line?; having
through car arrangements which extend more
than half w iy across the continent and earn
estly stiii:ig tn give its patrons absolutely
unefpialed ri rv-re, it is the lins YOU bLoul-J
6elecl, ni : t t'nie 3011 f;o east.
On-.ih.-i, Cldr.iL'K, K ms is City, St. Louie oJ
it H I
4; -,iJ.'fj L
THREE COLLEGE COURSES'
- GliASSIGRIi, SGIEflTIFlG, lilTEHARV
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY - -
Ths Academij prepares ror College and qices
0 thorough English Education, the test pre
ppration'for teaching or business. All
perils cfry !otr. Board and rooms a the
Ldics' Hall 53 to $-1 per tree!?, includin
rlectric lirjht and heat.
THE CCLLEQE DORMITORY
Under fxpiiencrd management, tcii' fur
nisii rooms and board at cost on the club
plan, not to exceed ?1.50
For full pai iculars, address
Forst Groce, Oregon
Whin pcr.e artt (oalju.) intii'i a dip
vliethrr 011 hiiiiue 01 ji'dti '.0,
iMtnrall)' waul tii IM Kirvlco ci
t:i::.aL.ic lar i.a i'1'Hi.l, louiloit ftiid
Ki:er m emu . i. iu.love cf
liin tVioacj.u t t-M.al Line aie i.iit
le ! vrt tire .U"ll auU i"ir Iruioi m
f. pi'Jtcl no lid t iuhUo ciopt uU' i
l.i.ri uith (Jivt-rpiia Itufi al a.' u H.i
t'ullman t"nla.-e Sleeping ami Chair Can
Iiuiiig Car nerriiu ui.xio'!il. Mtula
trrvtil a la Carlo.
Iu iini.T i (ihtnin thin fSrl
1 m-k Ihtt lifkd agent Iu
tit kit ov?r
jTRh WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES.
! Uiiret connrciionsi at Chicr ;o an 1 Mjl
wiiuk for ail Kan'4-rn point. . . ,
I Fur full f 11 f. .limit 1. ri cull on yonr m: itrrat
I tirkpt aKtnt, or wite
1 Ja. C. I'okh, or Ja. A, t'Lot t,
(ien. 'u. Apt., (i-ncrnl Airml,
V ilwank,Wi. 24n Ktitrlr
ri.HESCIIElilll.l- S l l-'l.n i'CIM'MM)
C.liioijjo-rurtliiinl Speeiul, via limit
in:t.iii lenVPH S n in for S.ill Luke, Keii-
I ver, Kt. Worili, Oin:ifu, Knnsas City.tH.
j Louis, C .i'o & Eat. A rri ve i U'M in.
! , ,A'' .itfrVvu t1,""tj!H,!nn' f
n . nt ! p m for NIr take. lHnvr.I-t.
Jiiengonnd Kaat. Arrives S:W a. i.
Ht. 1'ntil fact mail vi:i peknno leaves
!' P '" ''.,rWl4ll'l1 I!ii'n". f P"-
k mih'j i uiiai e. j u. mi. in, m innetipiiiin, r.
i'aul, Diiluth, AiillWiiukee, lilii' iinn and
Ka.st. A'rrtveH 7 a in.
OCKA.t A.M i:iVt:it SCHEDULE
Leave i S p m for San Francisco every
3 days. Arrives 4 p ni.
Leaves 8pm daily except Sunday, on
Saturday 10 p in fur AMoria nnd way-ii-'iditiKS
A i rives 4 p m except Sunday
leaves daily except Sunday nt 0 a in
for Oregon City, ewlerg, Salem, Inde
pendence and wny-lan.l(tiii8. Arrives nt
1 :'',) p m except Sunday.
leaves Tiies, Thiirs, ami Sat at 0 a m
i ........ n i - i.... i: :
Leaves KipHriu at 3:40 h m tor tawin
ton. I. wives l.cwitm 8;;x) a m for
Adiiress, A. I. CKAKJ,
tlen'l 1'ass. Aeut.
i mn mt iMgjfMM Ngg-yppf-a
A. C. Siihlhom, Genera! Agent.
Cur. Third ad Staik Sti I'ortland, On.