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THE SCRANTON TliTBTTNE-WEDNESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 29. 1891;
. CHAPTER XIL
For tho niumt'iit I felt but little sur
prise, as I thought Olivin was but mak
ing the BAiue mistake Bho had mude
forniorly. Yet when I noted that she
kuew the tnio date of her lover's return
and remarked the strange expression on
tho face .of Roue I becamo instinctively
convinced that she spoko tho truth. It
was Francis Briarfield who stood before
nio, and the dead man was Felix. How
the change of personality had taken
place I was nimble to guess, but never
theless felt that it was tnio.
' Rose Gernon, with a look of disap
pointed rage, was tho first to speak.
She stamped her foot and laughed scorn
fully. "This is ridiculous!" she said con
temptuously. "It was Francis who
1 "Francis did not die, as you well
know," interrupted the young man.
"Felix fell into his own trap, and for
safety I assumed his name. I believe
you were aware of this all along."
"How can that bo? And if I really
did know you were Francis, why did
yon not say so?"
"Because I did not wish to betray
myself. For aught I know you slew my
brother and were quite oapablo of ac
cusing mo of his murder."
Rose evaded this question, and toss
ing, her head, with a sneer, moved to
ward tho door. Before she could reach
it I blocked her passage.
"Not yet, Miss Qeruou," said I mean
ingly. "Though we have discovered Fe
lix to be Francis, wo do not know how
the former mot with his death. "
"I cannot tall you."
"I think ynu can," said Olivia quick
ly, "seeing Felix, by your own confes
sion, mado all arrangements with yon."
"And yet Folix is dead," scoffed
"Ho fell into his own trap.'
"I don't know how he diod," she
said resolutely. "As regards that I am
as ignorant as you are, though I believe
Francis killed hiin."
"Ah I You then acknowledge me to
"I acknowledge nothing. Let mo
pass, Mr. Dnnhnm. I have to attend to
"Not till you toll mo where your so
called father, Srrenr, is to be found."
"I don't know," she said sullenly.
,'Yes, you do," persisted Olivia,
"and you shall not leave this room till
you tell all."
"If I do not go to the theater, I shall
be ruined. "
"That does not mattor to us," said
The woman looked at our three faces,
and seeing therein no hope of mercy
compromised tho matter.
"Lot me have a night to think over
it," she entreated anxiously.
"No," said Francis and Olivia in one
breath. "You must tell all now. "
"There is no time," she urged. "I
am late as it is. I must go."
"Let me speak, Briarfiold," I inter
posod, seeing he was about to refuse
again. "We do not want to make a
public scandal of this as yet "
Francis oonsulted Olivia with a look
and turned to mo.
"You know more about this case
than anyone else," ho said quietly.
"Miss Bellin and myself are quite pre
pared to leave tho matter in your
"Very good. Tlion Miss Gernon can
go to her duties. I undertake that she
shall bo forthcoming tomorrow. Oh,
yos, Miss Gernon," I added ironically,
"I have made all my plans. Knowing
yon were mixed up in this case, I en
gaged a detective to look after you."
"A detective!" she said, with a tor
. "Yesl One of the smartest detectives
of Scotland Yard. Permit me to escort
you to tho stage door of the theater and
introduce you to this gentleman. Por
form your part tonight and go home.
Tomorrow come to these rooms at noon
and tell us all you know. I am not
afraid of your eseirping, as my detective
Will watch you till we see you agaia "
"Suppose I refusel" said Rose vicious
"In that case I'll have you arrested
at onoe as an accessory to the murdor
cf Felix Briarfield."'
, "You are too Btrong for me, "she
said savagely. "I accept your condi
tions. Tomorrow I'll come here at 12
o'clock. Can I go now?"
"Certainly provided you accept me
as your eacort."
As you pleaso, " she replied disdain
fully. "As for you. Miss Bellin," she
added, turning toward Olivia, "I wish
you joy of your bargain. That man is
Francis Briarfield sure enough. I knew
It all along and played on his fears for
my own ends. He is a coward, and Fo
,111 was worth a dozen of him. For you,
,Jlr. Briarfiold, I have nothing but con
With this parting shaft she sailed out
Of the door, dosery followed by me.
The detective was waiting on the other
side of the street and followed us close
Jry. Rose glanced uneasily from side to
side, but not one word would she speak,
nor did I wish her to talk, having quite
oogn on my ruin a lor the. present
en we axrived at the stave door of
e Frfvnlitv thnahnr. aha hall a1 rm fha
jstep. In tho light shed from the lamp
above I could her scornful face.
I "What I have promised I shall do,'
jMr. Donhora," she said spitefully, "but
jtomarrow I ean tell you nothing. With
all your olevernuss as a spy you have
discovered nothing but a mare's nest "
I When she entered the theater, I turn
ed voond to the doteotive, whom I found
at my ellfiw.
"You know what you have to do?" I
"Yes, sir. I saw herfaoe in the light
Yon can depend upon me. I shan't lose
sight of her."
"She is to ooma to Mr. Briarfleld's
rooms tomorrow at noon. "
t ."That's all right, sir. I'll see she is
k Ha. W
ib94 by V author
' "Good. Be very careful. She is a
clever woman and would bufllo the devil
"She won't baffle me, M said the de
fective confidently and so departed on
Having thus providod for the safe
keeping of Rose Gernon, I roturned to
Briarfiold's rooms and found him alone.
Miss Bellta had takon her departure
during my abso.'ico.
"Where is she?" I asked, glanoing
"Olivia has gone home, " explained
Francis. "If she is back bofore 9, her
mother will never hear of this escapado,
so I put her in a cab and sent her off. "
"All the hotter," said L taking a
seat "Now that we are alone I wish
to hoar the story of your transformation
from Francis to Felix. "
"I told you I was Francis all along,"
he said reproachfully.
"Yes, in suoh a way that I thought
you were Felix," I answered ironically.
"J told ycmlvud Francis all along," he
"You mighthavo trusted me, Briarfield.
It would havo bwu better for us alL "
"I have no doubt it would," answer
ed Francis gloomily, "but I was afraid
lest yon should think I had killed
"I knew you were incapable of such
"Thank you," he said gratefully.
"Had I known you were bo true a
friend, I should have made you my con
fidant. As it was, when I remembered
my wild threats of killing Felix, I
dreaded lest, finding him dead, you
might accuse me of his murder. "
"Who killed him?"
"I don't know. When I saw him, be
"And Streut and Rose?"
"They had left the bouse."
"What time was this?"
"About 0 in the morning."
"And I was not up till 10 o'clock.
You had plenty of time to fly. But
what put it into your head to place the
dead body of Folix in your bed?"
"It's a long story, and I hardly
know if you will understand my mo
tives." "Yes, I da You were afraid of being
accused of the crime. It was foolish of
you to mistrust me. I would have aided
rather than blamed you."
"I see that now. It was kind of you
to try to avenge my death. Unfor
tunately all your industry was danger
ous to mo, and I had to bafllo it "
"You certainly did so very adroitly.
But tell me the story. I am anxious to
know what took place. "
Francis was quite unnerved by the
late interview and before continuing
poured himself out a glass of braudy.
Then, pushing tho bottle toward me, he
began his strange narrative without fur
"Wheu I went to bed that night," he
said slowly, "I conld not sleep for ever
so long. I kept wondering if your the
ory could poHsibly be true about the
treachery of Felix. If it were, I consid
ered how I should punish my brother.
While thus thinking I foil asleep and
didn't wake up till close on 6 o'clock
in the morning. All my tronbles came
on me with full force, and you know
how much worse things look at tjiat
hour than in broad daylight There was
no chance of further sloop, so I put on
my clothes and went down stairs. The
first thing I saw was my brother Folix
lying dead on the floor. "
"Had you any idea who killed him?"
"Not the slightest I thought it was
either Strwit or the girl so I went in
search of thorn. They had fled, for I
found my horse gone, so this flight con
firmed me in my suspicion. At first I
determined to wake you up and explain
all, but remembering my foolish talk of
the previous night I thought you might
think me guilty of my brother's death. "
"That was a foolish idea. "
"Well, put yourself in my place, and
you would have thought as I. " .
"Not a bit of It I should have had
more moral courage. "
"I hadn't at that moment I thought
you would denounce me and I would
be hanged, so took steps to secure my
own safety. I went outside and found
ray brother's horse at the side of the
house. Strait and bis daughter had tak
en mine and overlooked my brother's in
the hurry of thetr guilty flight I saw
a means of escape and took it "
"But what about the substitution of
yourself for Felbtf"
"I did that to throw off the scent I
guessed that your idea was right and
that Felix was masquerading as I, so
thought I might go back with safety as
myself. Felix was far cleverer than I,
and it was certain that he bad provided
some reaaoay for the absonoe of his real
self while he passed himself off as me.
The whole plot unrolled itsolf in a mo
ment bofore me, and I saw in carrying it
through lay my only chance of safety. "
"It would have been far easier to
have trusted to my friendship. "
"I see that now," said Francis peni
tently, "but I did not then. I wanted
to leave the house without your wak
ing, so took the body of Felix softly up
stairs, undressed it and laid it in my
bod. Then I folded up my clothes on
the chair beside the bed and dressed
myself in bis suit "
"And the pearl ring?"
"I had to vart with that so as to car
ry ont tho deception; therefore I stopped
it on the finger of the dead man. Then
I locked the door of my bedroom and
came down stairs again. In a few min
utes I was on my way to Marehmin
ster." "How did yoa get the horse back to
Fundy's stables, and what made ysn
think of going to Bellin Hall?"
"As to the first, I found Fnndy's
name on tho saddle, so knew Felix had
hired the horse. I took it baok to the
stables, and, owing to my resemblance
to Folix, easily managed to dijeive the
hoetler. Then, as Felix in hisStter had
told me he was staying at Bellin Hall,
I went there."
"Was there any suspicion?"
"Nono at all. I told a footman I had
been out for a morning rido and asked
him to bring nie a brandy and soda to
my room. I needed the drink after all
I had gone through, but my principal
reason for asking him was to find out
"Well, I mado him carry the tray up
stairs iu front of mo. Of course he took
it to tho room of Felix, and thus I gain
ed my point without exciting suspicion.
All tho haggago, clothes, etc, of Folix
were in the room. I knew all about
them, as I had seen them plenty of
times. Then I dressed in a morning suit
and wont down stairs to find Olivia. "
"Did she guess the truth?"
"Not at first, but she saw there was
something wrong as sho kept referring
to events of tho previous week about
which I know nothing. Luckily Mrs.
Bellin did not come down to breakfast,
so I was able to tell her all when the
servants left the room. "
"Had she recognized that Felix was
masquerading as you?"
"She had more or less, bntwasnot
quite certain. Whon I told her all that
had occurred, she believed me at once.
In some instinctive way she knew that
I was really her lover. Then we set to
work to concert measures for my safety.
Olivia told me Felix was supposed to be
in Paris at the Hotel des Etraiigers and
showed me his letters, so it was decided
as wisest to keep up that fiction. She
told me all that had taken place dnring
my absence, and by the time you came
I was thoroughly fitted into the skin of
"Then I came and insisted you were
"Yos. You see, I told the truth, and
so did Olivia, whon I said I was Francis.
But of course, as I had changed clothes
with the dead man, we saw where you
were making your mistake. I never
thought you'd take my death so much
"Seeingthat, Briarfield, you ought to
have told me all."
"Olivia suggested as much, but I was
afraid. When yon asked mo to ride out
and see the inn, I asked for a night's
grace in order to get rid of the body. I
rode out during the night and threw it
into a pool near the inn. "
"I know that pool, " said I grimly,
"and traced yonr trail thereto. "
"I am afraid I did it badly," said
Francis, with a shudder. "It was a hor
rible task, yet necessary, as I thought
whon yon saw no body tho next day yon
would think it was a dream or a hal
lucination." "I did very nearly," I answered
gravely. "And what about Paris?"
"Oh, that, was very easy I When you
said you were going there to look up
Felix, I followed you to Loudou by the
same train and crossed over to Pains at
onna At tho Hotel des Etraiigers I
found Felix liad bribed tho malinger to
send on those letters to Olivia. He, of
course, thought I was Felix and talked
quite openly before mo. Felix had in
vented a very ingenious plot to eulist
the manager in his service. What it
was I need not tell you, but I told the
manager what I wanted, and he did it
Well. Of coumo I paid hiin lavishly. "
"Yon mean ho deceived me by say
ing you had been six weeks in Paris?"
"Yes, mid about my going to Italy.
Of course wheu you saw me you thought
I was really Felix, and that you were
out of yonr mind."
"How could I do otherwise when
your statements were backed up by the
manager? I did not know what to make
of it "
"Well, that's all I havo to toll, "said
Francis, "and a lot of trouble it has
been. I wish I had told you all at first. "
"What about Rose Uernoii?" '
"Oh, she friend nio out and made be
lieve I was Felix. She wanted to many
me, as yon saw. I had great trouble with
"Wo'll settle her tomorrow," said I
grimly. "But, now, Francis, who do you
think killed your brother?"
"I can't say. I don't even know how
"He died," said I, "from a wound
in the hand inflicted by a poisoned ar
rowhead which was taken from Bellin
"And who wounded hiin?" demand
ed Francis, turning pale.
"We'll find that out tomorrow," I
answered, "from Rose Strent, alias Rose
TO BE CONTINUED. I
Something of b Paradox.
Fond Mother of Unruly Offspring Did
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Summer resorta at reasonable prices. A large
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Bank of Scranton.
This bank off. to depositor even
facility warraaird br their balances, bust.
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special attention given to business ao
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WILUAar COWTFI.L President.
GEO. H. CATLIX, Vice-Pre. Went
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William ConoelL George EL Oatlln,
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Porter meets all trains.
Large Medium and
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faeturad by tie Waahlram, Ctfitbj
In tha great Waihbttrn Floor Mills
Minneapolis.' The committee rspDrtg,
the floor ttroDC and pore, and eaiitg
it to rank as fint-cJaw .tent flhr &y
family and bttkeri' on."
& CONN ELI
WHOLES A LB AGENT3.
Taylor-Jeflce A Ce., Dole Medal; Athertoa
Dnryea-lawreace Store Co., QoM MeOal
g?ie-Jobn MoCrindle, doW MedaL
Pittaton-M. W. O'Boyle, Gold MedaL
Xi C " """""-"ace A Parker, Superlative.
r wk ' nmit-- T"":. 6eld Medal
Daltou-S. E. Finn A Son, Gold Medal BraaiL
Nlrholson-J. t Hardin?
W.!I!'1,n,M- B11" 8". Sold MedaL
oaldsboro-a A. Adams. Gold Medal Brand,
MoBoow-Gaiee A Clements, Gold MedaL
u'iJLotJailmJk- BtrGokl MidaL
Forest Clty-J. U Morgan Co., Ool Meda
PARLORS OPEN PROM 1 A.M. TO 11 Pitt
SPECIAL ATTENTION G1VKN TO SUPJ
PLYING FAMILIES WITH ICK CRBAM.
Kinds kept in Stock. .
dollars. All elegantly
large variety of new rfat
. . AT RETAIL. ,
O&alof the best qnaUty Mr domstlo as, and
f all slate. deUrered In any pari ol tae city
at lowest prloe. i
Oder left at my office,
NO, WIOMINfl ATENTJC
tear room, first floor, Third Hatlonal Bank,
c sent by mall or telephone to the mine, will
reeeiTe prompt attention.
Bpeclal eon'raota will be nude foe the sals
and OellTery tf Buckwheat Coal
WM. T. SMITH.
edy. not iwsiitT. bwtae W 'M
rwitinsmtiuU IW-pin kMk.alx
ah eta, Mlid,ff r mil. Wh
a nanrful, Oat MskIo Her
paaiimir m, osoi esaiDT ce,