Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.) 1912-1925, February 12, 1925, Image 3

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J u d i t h o f B lu e L a k e R a n c h U By Jackson Gregory Copyright hr Chart** lorlbatr'a Son* S y n o p tU CHAPTER I.—Bud Lee, tor«* tor*- tnan of th* Blue Lak* ranch, con­ vinced Bayne Trevor*, manager, la de­ liberately wrecking the property- owned by Judith Sanford, a young woman, her couetn, Pollock Hampton, . and Timothy Gray, decide« to throw up • his Job. Judith arrives and announces •he has bought Gray * share in the ranch and will run It. She discharges Trevors. CHAPTER II.—The men on the ranch dislike taking orders from a girl, but by subduing a vicious horse and proving her thorough knowledge of ranch life, Judith wins the best of them over. Lee decides to stay. CHAPTER III.—Convinced her vet­ erinarian. Bill Crowdy. is treacherous, Judith discharges him. re-engaging an old friend of her father's. Doc. Tripp. CHAPTER IV—Pollock Hampton, with a party of friends, comes to the « ranch to stay permanently. Trevors accepts Hamptons Invitation to visit the ranch. Judith’s messenger Is held up and robbed of the monthly pay roll. CHAPTER V.—Bud Lee goes to the city for more money, getting baek safely with It, though his horse Is killed under him. Both he and Judith see Trevors’ hand In the crime Hog cholera, hard to account for, breaks out on the ranch Judith and Lee, investi­ gating the scens of the holdup, climb a mountain, where the robber must have hidden. CHAPTER VI.—A cabin In a flower- planted clearing excites Judith s admi­ ration It Is Lee's, though he does not eay so. They are fired on from am­ bush, and Lee wounded Answering the fire they make for the cabin Here they And Bill Crowdy wounded Drag- f rlng him Into the building they find ie has the money taken from Judiths « messenger Besieged In the cabin, they are compelled to slay all night. CHAPTER VII — Hampton, at the ranch, becomes uneasy at Judith's long absence With Tommy Burgm he goes to seek her, arriving in time to drive the attackers oft, and capturing one man known as \Shorty \ CHAPTER VIII ‘\Shorty\ escapes from Imprisonment In the gralnhouse on the ranch, to the disgust of Carson, cow foreman who had him In charge. Lee begins to feel a fondness for Ju- , dlih though he realises she Is not Ida womanly Ideal. Marcia Langworthy, one of Hamptons party, typical city girl. Is more to his taste. CHAPTER IX —The discovery Is made that pigeons, with hog cholera germs on their feet, have been liber­ ated on the ranch Lee captures a stranger Dick Donley red-handed with un accomplice, a cowboy knunn as Poker Pace.'' Donley has brought more pigeons to the ranch. CHAPTER X.—At a dance Judith gives In honor of Hampton’s friends Lee appears In evening dress. He Is recognised by ono of the party as in old acquaintance, Dave Lee. once wealthy hut ruined by trusting false friends. Judith, in her womanly finery, makes such an appeal to Lee that, alone with her. he forcibly kisses hep. receiving the rebuke deserved. \There was.\ said Lee curtly, “or I shouldn’t have done It. It wasn’t Just that I went broke; that was a result of my own Incompetence In a lilt of speculation and didn’t worry me ii great deal. But other things did. There were a couple of the fellows that I thought were friends of mine, I found out that they had knifed me; had helped pluck me to feather their own neatg. It hurt, Dick; hurt like h—1. Losing the big ranch In the '• South wa* a jolt, Til admit; seeing those feilow-s take It over and split It two ways between them, sort of knocked the props out from under me. I believed in them, you see. After that I Juet wanted to get away and tort of think things over.” “You went to Europe?” '‘I did not. I don’t know how that report got out, but If people chose to think I had gone to take a hand In the fighting over there, I saw no need to contradict a harmless rumor. I took a horse and beat It up Into the , roast mountains. I tell you, Dick, I * svanted to think! And I found out before I was through thinking that I was sick of the old life, that I was *kk of people, the sort of people you end I knew, that there was nothing In the world but horses that I cared the snap of my finger about, that the only life worth living—for me—was a life in the open. I drifted up this way. I’ve been living my own life to my own way for live years. I am happier at It than I used to be. That’s ail of the flat little story, Dkk.” ' i “Ton might have let me know, it teems to me* said Farris a bit stiffly. : “So I might,” answered Lee thought­ fully. \I was going to to the first place. But ytrail remember you were off somewhere traveling when tbe hnUfte broke. When Diet Farris trsv- -els,\ and Ms grave smile etme back da Mm, 'let ne mad letter ffcm* that ft etn track Mm down. The» I toft my •tilde In <Ms sort te life; I grew away from tbe <H news; the years pasted as f e e t da after a earn is tw ity- fee; and I fast M U write. B e I ffttrt f e a t , ell as«.* fa aad| * m g ly , nad tea tsmd ream « Fe» * ¥ • * « » t e t i t f e t e * ted Mack « fe e j* fete* « t a t e f e ft. | -m a n m e tbe ottDfck F erial «set » know,” he said gently. \But this to - {rfeere I belong, Dick. I &<&t wate I» start over, I don't want to come Sack to the sort of thing we knew. The Mdj tMag to the world I do want • right-here. And I don’t see that !t would do any good for you to go ttlrrtsg up any memories about the »id Lee that was shot ‘somewhere to Frunce.’ ” When Farris had to go and claim a dance, Lee watched him with eyes soft with affection. Then he, too, left the room and went back to the outer door, to bis old spot, looking for Ju­ dith. \The only thing I want Is right here,” he repeated r.oftly. He watched Farris Join Marcia and Judith. He noted the eager excite­ ment to Marcia’s eyes, saw her turn Impulsively to Farris. The ('\'1st shook his head and left them, ostensibly go­ ing In search of Uls partner. Marcia was speaking excitedly to Judith. Lee frowned. .Once more that night lie held Judith in his arms. lie meant to make amends for ids brusque way with her before. But again the magic of her presence was like u glorious mist, shutting (hem In together, shutting all of the world out. They spoke little and Ihe music hud Its will with them, Judith did not know that she sighed as the dance ended. She seemed mov­ ing in u dream as Lee led her through the door. They were mil In the court­ yard, (lie stars shining softly down ou them In the subdued light here lie Stood still, looking down Into tier pleasure-flushed face Again the in­ sistent tremor shot down his lilood * * * * * * * Here In this tender light she looked to him (he miiKlerpleee of <!od striv­ ing for the perfect In a woman's form. Her gown, gently stirred by (lie warm breeze, seemed u part of her, elusive, alive, feminine. The milk while of hare throat and shoulder and rounded arm, the rise and fall of her breast, the soft lure of her eyes, the tender smile upon her lips, drew him sloul.v closer, closer to her. She lifted her face a little, raising her eyes until they shone straight into his “Judith,” he said very quietly, very gravely, making her wonder at the 1 tone and the words to follow: “You have had your way with me tonight. Do you understand all that means? | And now—I am going to luive my way with you!” He caught her in his arms, crushed her to him, kissed her, Then he let 5SSS5 I «art «H»«. i f i l l i Caught Her In His Arms and Crushed Her to Him, her go and stood, stern-faced, watch­ ing her, For n moment lie thought that the hand at her side was rising to strike him full In the face. But he did not move. Had such been Judith's Intention, suddenly it changed. “So,” she cried softly, “this Is the sort of fine gentleman Into which a dress-suit has made Bud Lee, horse foreman! For so great an honor surely any woman would thank him She made him a slow, graceful cour­ tesy, and laughed at him. And so she left him, her laughter floating back, taunting him. Lee watched her until she had gone from his sight. Then he turned and went down the knoll, into th* nlgbt. C H A P T E R X I B u d L e e S e e k $ C r o o k e d C h r u Q a innion Going down the knoll to the bunk, berate. Brad Lee cursed himself *f every «rids. He cursed Cerson when the cattle foreman, turning to follow Mm, addressed a merry remark to Mm concerning Ms \lady-kiRIng clothes.\ Tbe words reminded him of Judith's and be didn't cherish tbe remem­ brance. In the bunk-house Carson watched Mm iraradonTy over Ms old pipe ai Lee beg*» ripping off Ms dre»- MIL ...... .......................... “A fitter caflod ran an a wWle a » ,* tete Guam, nteS M&teyei *«4 ■ te a w r ite isesenteat te n t fin d fn-i eg—ug uown with the ycller junadle* or else was took sadden aad powerful bad with lore. They oil treats a teas similar—’* ”L>—n it,\ growled Lee irritably, J \can't you teH me what Weaver said?\ | \45*14 call him up, real pronto.\ re- ' piled Carson cheerfully. ‘‘Say, Bud. ¡ where to hock did you get that outfit? By crlpes. if I hud a regalia like that I’d be ritlhtg herd in 'em ev'ry Sun­ day! On the square now--” But Lee wasn't listening to him and Cursan knew it. He had gone quickly to the telephone, had rung the one bell for “Central,” and a moment later was speaking with Sandy Weuver of the Golden Spur saloon. Carson sucked at his pipe and kept his eyes on Lee’s face. The ensuing conversation, only one side of which came to Carson, was brief. Most of the talking was done by Sandy Weuver. Lee asked three questions; the third a simple; “Sure of it, Sandy?\ Then he jammed the receiver hack upon its hook, and wiili no remark continued his hurried dressing. When he bad come in, his face bad been flushed; now It was suddenly red, the hot red of rage. His eyes, when they met Carson's once, were stern, bright with the same quick anger. When he had drawn on his working garb and slufl'ed hts trousers into his bools, be went to his bunk and tossed back the blanket. From (he straw maliress he took a heavy, oUbslyle Colt reveller. Carson, si ill w atching him, saw linn spin the ejUnder, slip a box of fresh carl ridges into Ills pocket and I urn to the door. “Hiding, Hud?\ He got to Ms feet, stuffed his pipe Into his pocket and reached for his hat “Care If I mosey along''” “What for?\ asked Lee curtly. \Uli h- I, what's the use being B havvgV” ('arson grumbled deep down In his brown tliroal \If jim're on your way to little nl' Rocky hunting trouble. If tlicy's going to be shooling fun, win can't ynu lid me In on it?\ Lee siood a moment framed in the doorway, frowning down at Carson Then lie turned on Ids heel and went out, saying coolly over Ids shoulder “Come on if you waul to. Quin nlon a In town\ • • • * • * • As their horses' hoofs hammered the winding road for the forty miles Into Rocky Bend the two riders were for the most part silent All of the explanation which Lee had to give or eared to give was summed up in the brief words \Quimmui s In town'' 'lei Judith. Lee had said Itml lilglil they fought logellior fit t he Cpper End that he luid reeognizi'd QiilrmcuVs voice, “I played poker Willi Dial volee not four months ago” That he Imd had ample reason to remember tbe man as well, he had not gone on (o mention Hid ('arson knew ('arson had sal at Lee's left hand that night, iotos :-: Ihe (aide from Chris Quinnion. ami had seen the look of naked Inti red hi I wo pairs of evos when Lee had risen In Ids feet and coolly branded Quinnion as n erook and u nuil sharp For a little the two men had glared at each oilier, their muscles corded and ready, their eyes alert and suspicious their hands close to their pockets 'Then Quinnion hud sneered In that evil voice of Ids \You got the drop on me this time Look out for the next \ lie, too, had risen and with Lee's eyes hard upon him had gone out of the room And Car son had been disappointed In a fight. But now—now Hint Hud Lee In this mood was going straight to Rooky Bend and Qulnnl.on, Carson filled Ids deep lungs with a sigh of satisfaction. Life had grown dull here of late: there wasn't a fresh scar on Ids bat­ tered body. Though the railroad liad at Inst Slipped through It, Rocky Bend was still a bail little town and proud of Its badness. To the northeast lay the Idg timber tracts Into which the West­ ern Lumber company was tearing Its deslriicllve way; only nine miles due west w ere the Rock Creek mines, run­ ning full blast; on the other sides It was surrounded by cattle ranges, where n lusty brood of young untamed devils were constrained to give them­ selves soberly to their work during the long, dusty days. But at night, always on a Saturday evening, there came into Rocky Bend from lumber- camps, mines and cow outfits a crowd of men whose blood ran red and tur­ bulent, seeking a game of cards, ft “whir! at the wheel,” a night of drink­ ing or any other amusement which fate might vouchsafe them. Good men and bad, they were all hard men and quick. Otherwise they would not have come into Rocky Bend at all. Lee and Carson riding out of the darkness into the dim light of the first straggling street-lamps, passed swiftly between the rows of weather-boarded shacks and headed toward tbe Golden Spur saloon. Though the hour was late there were many saddle-ponies standing with drooping heads here and there along the board sidewalks; from more than one barroom came the gay rag­ time of an automatic piano or the scrape and scream of a fiddle. Men lounged rap and down ihe street smok­ ing, calling to one another, tanatee to here or there to have a ffrtte or watte * gasta*, The two raewwra en> watdhteg «ate tea te group of » « ; tote «* te*r?y ; » :r gxn. &avc y«tt Lee «book Ms he» J and stepped tat* tee route. At the k «g Mr were thee* w four men driaMiig. Quinnion we* m>t among them. There were other wen at the round tables, playing draw, auto, stud horse. One glauco showed that Quinnion was not to the room, But there were other rooms at the rear tor those desiring privacy. Lee. nod­ ding this way and that to friends who accosted him, matte Ms way straight to the bar. \Hello Sandy,\ he said quietly. Sandy Weaver, the bartender, looked at him curiously. A short, heavy, bland man was Sandy Weaver, who run u fair house uud gave hU atten­ uati strictly to his own business. Save when usked by a friend to do hint a favor, such a favor as to keep an eye on another man. “Iletlo, Bud,” returned Sandy, put­ ting out a red hand. All expression of Interest had Hod from Ids placid face. \Come in right away, eh? Hello Carson. Hove somethin'; on me, you know.\ Lee shook his head. 'Nili tonight, Sandy,\ he said. \Thanks just the same.’’ \Me.” grinned Cur.mm, “I'll go you, Sandy. Same thing—you know,\ Sandy shoved out whisky-bottle and glass. Then be turned grave eyes to Lc. \One of these fellers enn tend bar while we talk If you want, Bud,” he offered. “You say Quinnion hns been talk­ ing''\ asked Lee. \Yes. Considerable. All afternoon an' evening, 1 guess. I didn't hear him until I called you up.” \Then rontinued the man from Blue Take finirli, “I don't see tiny rail for von ami me to whisper, Sandy. What did lie say?\ \Said you was a liar, Bud. An' a skeerd of j our-life d n bluff\ A faint, shadowy smile touched Lee's eyes. \.Itisi joshing, Sandy, But that wasn't alt, was it?” \No.\ said Sandy, wiping Ids liar carefully ''I here was Ihe oilier word, Bud An say Hilly, tell him what Quinnicu bad to say ilowu to the Jail­ bird \ Lee turned Ids eyes to Billy Young Young n niliIonian from (lie l'p and Down range, shifted Ids bell and looked iiiironiforlnlde ”D n If 1 do\' lie blurted out \It ain't none of my funeral An If you ask me. I don't like Hie sound of that kind of tulli in my moniti Maybe I cun' tint I my way to church of a Sun day for staggenti' with redeye, but I ain't ever drug u nice girls nume Into a barroom \ \So. said Lee very quietly, “tliat'B it, is n r “Yes,\ said Sandy Weaver slowly, ''liuti s It, Hud Fs boys knovved ol’ Fuke Sanford tin liked him Some of us even know od Ids girl All of us know the sort she Is When Quin nlon started Ids talk -oh, It's a song jnr dance about you an her all alone In some d—n cabin, trying to crawl out’n Hie looks of things by accusin' Quinnion of try In' to shoot you up ' — (veil, folks jus' laughed at bini. More recent, somebody must have took him serious an' smashed hint In the mouth. He looks like It But,\ and Sandy shrugged Ids thick shoitlders elabor­ ately, “If It’s up to anybody It's up to you \ For a moment Bud Fee, standing very straight., Ids bat fur back, big eyes hard and cold, looked from one to another of the men about him In every face he saw the same tiling; their contempt for a ntan like Quin nlon, their wordless agreement with Sandy that It \was up to Bud Fee.” Fee's face fold them nothing. “Where Is he?\ be asked presently “Mos’ likely down to tbe .Tullbird,\ said Billy Young. \That's where he hangs out lately ’’ Fee turned and went nut, Carson at his heels, all eyes following him. In his heart was a blazing, searing rage. And Hint rage was not for Quto­ nimi alone, lie thought of Judith as he bad seen her that very night, a graceful, gray-eyed slip of a girl, the sweetest little maid In all of the world known to hint—and of how he, brutal In the surge of love for her, had swept her Into his arms, crushed her to him, forced upon her laughing lips the kiss of Ids own. “My G—d,” he said within himself, “I yens mad. It would he a good thing If I got Quinnion tonight— and he got trie. Two of a kind,” he told himself sneerlngly. As he made his way down the !H- Hgiited street, his hat drawn over Ms eyes now, Bud Lee for a moment lost sight of the rows of rude shanties, the drowsing, saddle-ponies, the strepi­ li tops, aad saw only the risi on of a girl. A girl clean and pure, a girl who, as he had see« her last, was a fairytfke creature bora of music and soft laughter aad starKght, a maid in­ describably sweet. In the harshness of the mood which gripped Mm, she seemed to him superlatively adorable; the softness of her eyes at the mo­ ment before he had kissed her haunt­ ed hi®. As be strode era seeking Qaimrfon, who had spoke* evfi of her, he carried Ber with Mm fa Ms heart The horrible thing « n that her same had already bees basted abete from a wfflta's lips. Lea wtaced ad that era at fiCetetoate) W tune, * fiad i» d e ■ t t u a ß y «ter «• tee ÊÊÜ&-* «ffMrtoteetessiwas* «Spaile*p*r ■ara »Tariff * * t e a í « he wate p t e v r t e t o * . - r i . . . i t e 1 w a i a i mt U M mmvBtrn Wm fefetetefteteL te, teff tete? Mate*, sniff staktt ite . ^ * * ^ l * e ;. . . W æ * . : - - i W w » t e ì - «■tete « * * * : • * * * « K k f f t i w l f i * g m m 'H b . Wtfm mm 4m fat \ \ ’ ' ' U M t e s i t f t e «toÉ e f Ê k tes*® p w te n a t e , Storse* sause «®q left sMér, F. O- h & w \ S f a i « - J E - t e t e t e - - t e iSte^SKI 2»CTÄ€te i UHAfc £ . M lL L tA Wisdom K. Ok Rang* F i s k * trap. Horse brad right shldr J. 0. WHARTON P o s t olimit C e boas, Montana. Range, Mnsslg* bred crk. Horse same right sbl'r SPOKANE RANCH BHj A. 0 . Onserud, proprietor. F, E H address Wisdom, Montana, Horse brand on left shoulder. Cattle brand K half diamond on the left side. TOPE BROTHERS Jesse and John. P. O. Wisdom. R anch on N o rlhfotk. Cat lie brand same on right hip. JORQEN J0RGEN8' Wisdom Cr lie range S' li­ ck to Sqt . yv ck Horse b r ’d jp jf right thigh m l I R ange, Stanley to Warm Spgs. LEROY ARNOTT Howen P, () Horse brnd left Hugh Range F ishtrap to Mnssigbrod HARRY 0 DAVIS Cattle brand same Harry 0 . Davis, faekson, Mont, m right ribs. Range ou Bloody 1 Bek and Big Hole river. HANS JORGENSEN Post off Ie ’ (It)til. Steel Squaw \r* Horse bnio same as cattle on thigh E NJONES Cattle, right t'ilis I ihmis same left shoulder l'tisioflicc aildieNs Wisdom, Montana GEORGE PARSONS P 0 Wisdom Range Tie creek to Mosslgbrod Horses same on left thigh WM, MONTGOMERY i'ostoffiee, Wis dom, Montana. Horse b ’nd LO left stifle HUNTLEY CATTLE COMPANY Carl R. Hunt- ley, mgr, W is­ dom. H orses 1ft Spool brand also *nd on left shldr for horses, THOS. PENDERGAST P. O, Wisdom. Range east side. Horses branded same on the left (shoulder. PETERSON-OLSON P. 0. Wisdom., Mont. R ange be tween Fox and ' m ' l n Stanley gulch. Horse brnd+he same, lft thigh. DAN PENDERGAST PoBtofflee Jack- son; range from Swamp creek to Lake. fteteffle* adite*» Set**? Q. B m d B e m G u r n e t B, Anaconda, Mote K*»g» from tete te Fr«MA gteeh le lèi Month creek. For Catti* F m H o m e Left aide Left ahoal Left hip Left shout MAX C. LEWIS Fishtrap. Mont. Dewlap with this brand; atoo, f? right rite, *pper hit aad «adertet right ear. AH Lett side l,eft Right sids IRA WALKER Horses the satu, Runge f r o n » Sleek creek. P. 0. Anaconda. TA8H F o. Bannack. Range Elkhorn and Grasshopper Horses branded same left shonL der. HIGHLAND RANCH Horneen sume un J H Robbers vu Wer Wisdom •i < m ». oo r e w a r d «ioo.ua Big Hole Basin Stock men’s asso­ ciation will pay the above sum for the arrest and conviction of anyone who tampers with fence or gate or tresspasses upon the feed lots at Wisdom jg-tf «100 REWARD The Southern Montana Telephone Company will pay f 100 for the ar­ rest and conviction of party or par­ ties who shoot the toll line wire; ev information leading to the arrest and conviction of anyone mutilating or destroying any pole, Une or other property belonging to the said com­ pany II. R Capehart, Local Man- ager lfl-tf NOTICE l-’OH ITRLR ATION No. OUÍÍ73 Fllblic Land Hale — Is,dated Tract Daparimcnt of The HiD-nor, U S. I,ami Ollico al Missmila, Montana, J u nú a r y (>, 1 il 2 h NOTICE lien by kiveu that, as iliiiM ted | jv H u - Commissioner of the General Fanil Ollico, under provisions of See 11455. H S , pursuant to tha application of Harry <; llavls, of Jackson, Montana, Serial No 1 )) 1 275 , yve will ofier for eitln to the highest bidder, hut at mu lees than |2 &t) t>er acre, at 2 o'clock j) m , on tha 27U) day of February, 1925, next, at lli-s office,the following tract of land: E M¡ NW % , NE*4 8W '4 Suction 22, Township 6 South, K 15 W M I’ M. The sale will mu ho kept open, liul will he declared closed when those present at ihe hour named have chks + h I bidding The person making the highest hid will he re­ quired |o immediately pay to the re­ ceiver Ihe amount thereof. Any persons claiming adversely the above described land are advised |o file their claims, or objections, on or before the time designated for sale I'TtFI) C fiTuDDARD, Register. Advertisement jan 22 él. NOTICE I'OR I’l'ItFICATION No, 0021 4 Public Land Sale—-Isolated Tract Department of the Inferior, U. S. Land Office ut Missoula, Montana, January 1 2, 1925. NOTICE is hereby given that, as directed by the Commissioner of the General Land Office, under psovietioü» of Sec 24 55. ft. S-. pursuant to the application of A. Louis Stone of Dil­ lon, Montana, Serial Nofl9214, wa will offer at public sale, to the high­ est bidder, hut at not less than $2.1*0 per lure, at 2 o'clock, p. m., on «hs 7Hi day of March, 1925, next, at ihti office, the following tract of land: NW '4 N W *4, NW *4 NE>i Section 25, T. 6 S , R. 15 W. M. P. M. The sate will not be kept ©pen, bat will be declared dotted when those present at the hour named have ceased bidding. The person making the highest bid will he required to immediately pay to the Receiver the am ou t\ thereof. Any persons claim in? adversely the above-described land are advised to file their claims, or objection«, ©a or before the time designated for sale. FRED C. STODDARD. Register, adv. jaa 1 ___________ SNOW FENCES IN IOWA A Webb, Iowa, dispatch of recete date states: \Snow feraces placed along high­ ways sear here have proved aaeeees feT already «tes wíafír. Tver «He* west of hero t o w i t e a t Rapids to a sectKa of road wTrlch waa drifted m * * m r v m w h m t * th a t te te * h o l » w ere » idg* m te* t e l i te te r o t e s te h t e t e t e te te t e e W i. fff« “ i - u Aito D tó «POH« s u é e t e te ff« *e*tahfl* t e e s t e t e t e r «

Big Hole Basin News (Wisdom, Mont.), 12 Feb. 1925, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053312/1925-02-12/ed-1/seq-3/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.