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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1905)
A Dead Past
By MRS. LOVCTT CAMERON J?
Later on, tho little party of excursion
Iita found a suitable spot for their pic
nic beneath the smooth, mossy trunk of
a giant beech tree, upon tho breezy slope
of the hill behind tho gardens. Hero
the nurse unpacked the luncheon basket
they -had brought and Master Roland
Talbot's mouth was shut by a largo help
lug of veal pie, while tho pfcodle lay
with his nose upon his mistress's lap and
was regaled with titbits from her plate.
Felicia leaned her back against the tree
and did the honors of the repast The
nurse having discreetly retreated out of
earshot with her own portion of the
viands, the ladles proceeded to discuss
what they had seen and heard.
"You may depend upon It that picture
Is somehow connected with Brian Des
mond's life," said Mrs. Talbot decidedly.
"Did you uotlce how mysterious the old
woman was about her? I wonder if she
was some governess in the family, and
what has become of her."
"Since Mr. Desmond has married some
one else, I don't see that it matters
much," said Felicia indifferently.
"I shall never forget that face, it was
a peculiar type of benuty. Has Brian
Desmond been wearing the willow for
. her ever since, I wonder?"
Felicia stifled a yawn; she was at a
loss to understand the keenness with
which her friend pursued the subject of
Mr. Desmond's antecedents.
."Look!" she exclaimed, glad to find
something to ohange the conversation,
"did I not tell you there had been a
man in that room. Behold, without a
doubt the late occupier of Mr. Des
mond's study! Good gracious, he Is tak
ing off his hat and coming straight to
A gentleman was in fact walking slow
ly up the slope among the beech trees
toward them. He was young and de
cidedly good looking; he had pleasant
grey eyes and an agreeable smile, and
his manner, when he took off his hat
and addressed them, was perfectly self
possesged and devoid of awkwardness.
"I must really apologize that you
should have been driven out into the
woods for your luncheon, ladies. I can
not think what Mrs. Succurdcn was
about not to ask you to remain In the
"Oh, we are quite comfortable here,
thanks," answered Gertrude smilingly;
her whole face brightened at once. She
did not know .who was addressing her,
but she saw that he was well-looking
and a gentleman. He bad sufficient as
surance to address himself to her with
out knowing her and his very audacity
pleased her. "We must introduce our
selves. I am Mrs. Talbot, a grass
widow, If you choose to call me so. This
is my son and heir, this my angel of a
poodle, and this is my friend, Miss
Felicia bowed coldly, she looked grace
ful and summer-like in her white dress
and wide shady hat, leaning against the
smooth, mossy beech trunk. The stran
ger looked at her curiously, but she
dropped her eyes upon her plate and
would take, no .notice of him. He did not
venture to speak to her.
"We are nothing but common vulgar
tourists," continued Gertrude laughing
ly, "come over from Smackton in an
open fly for an outing, but I am a great
friend of Mr. Desmond's, and now sit
down here and share our lunch -If you
will, but please introduce yourself first;
tell us who you are and where you live.
"My name is' Edgar Koikes, at your
service. I, too, am a great friend of Mr..
Desmond's, and I live here," answered
the stranger laughingly. But he did not
accept Mrs. Talbot's Invitation to sit
down .and partake of her lunch; he stood
leaning upon his stick and looking down
upon her, but glancing sometimes covert
ly at the young lady, who was eating
her luncheon in cold silence.
"Do you live hero at Kepplngton
Hall?" inquired Mrs. Talbot, with some
"Oh, then it was his paper upon the
floor," she exclaimed, turning to Felicia,
"and his pen that was wet!"
"And his smell of smoke," Interpolated
Miss Grantley quietly. It was the first
thing she had said.
"All, you are observant, Mrs. Talbot!"
replied Mr. Itaikes. "I certainly did
beat a most hasty retreat out of the
study when I beard the approach of
''Has Mr. Desmond lent you the
"Exactly, he has given me the use of
It for a time," ho answered with a slight
flush. He might have told her that he
was paid a hundred and fifty .pounds a
year for doing so, but he was not mind
ed to make such confidences to her.
"What on earth do you do here?" said
Mrs. Talbot. "Are you all alone; what
do you do with yourself?"
"I shoot a little, aud I fish a little,"
said the young man. He might have
added that he got himself generally into
mischief, but this he also wisely re
frained from paying.
"It must be very dull; you had better
come over and see us at Smackton, we
are at the hotel." And then she got up
to go. The open fly appeared on the
Bcene on the road below them. Roland's
nurse packed up the luncheon basket,
and Mr. Raises walked down with the
two ladies to the road, and assisted them
most politely Into their vehicle, lifting
In the child and tho poodle, and shutting
the rickety door of the fly with as fine
an air as if it had been a spring ha
rouchc. Then he stood aside and took
off his hat to them, with tho roost de
lightful flourish and a bow which a duko
might havo envied.
"What a truly charming young man I
exclaimed Mrs. Talbot rapturously.
"I really have no patience with you,
Gertrude. What do we know about
this man? I cannot understand your
rushing at a stranger like that, asking
i him to como and see us, too.
' r AUr. when you are my age you
will understand the advisability of leav
Ing no stone of life unturned upon your
road. We r. Very dull at tocktoL
aud a 'man's a man for th.t.' If he
Its will auauM "i lt
away it will do us no harm."
Mr. Ralkcs did como onco, and once
only. Ho called upon the two ladies
at the hotel the following Sunday. Dur
ing thei visit ho flirted outrageously with
Mrs. Talbot and glanced askanco nt Fe
licia's somewhat cross face nn nhn snf liv
reading tho paper, wishing that she
woum not iook so coldly and Indifferently
at him; but she would not speak to him,
80 ho Was fain to addreiu hlmuolf onttrn.
ly to her friend.
After that Sunday they saw him no
more, for Mr. Talbot, unexpectedly, came
back from Scotland sooner than hn In.
tended, and tho .llttlo party at Smackton
was in consequence broken up; tho two
friends said good-by to tho Yorkshiro
watering place, Felicia paid tho last bill,
and they packed up their boxes and mi
grated southwnrd together.
It was September when Kitten was
mnrrled in Frierly village church. It is
May when Mr. and Mrs. Brian Des
mond tako up their abode in tho newly
decorated town houso in Lowndes square.
All these months tho happy pair have
spent abroad. Kitten has learned and
seen more than she had ever dreamed of
in her whole life before. Sho has been
taken to- Paris and Vienna, and to Rome.
She has Been dressed by Parisian dress
makers and presented at foreign courts;
sho has become self-possessed and con
versational; she has learned to talk glib
ly about the old masters, and to under
stand the difference between modern and
antique bric-a-brac; she is qulto a con
noisseur in old laces, and already pos
sesses a valuable collection of her own,
of Venetian and Genoese point, and she
has gained that undefinable something,
that charm of manner, that grace of lan
guage, that trick of good society in which
she was possibly somewhat lacking In
the old childish days when she sat up
aloft in the cherry tree and studied
Pope's "Essay on Man" with the all
devout worship of her earnest young
But all this time has she been happy?
Has Brian indeed taught her that love
and joy are one, and that happiness
can be caught and embraced and tightly
held captive between the clinging arms
of answering affection?.
At first she believed that it was so.
To be with him daily, to share his life,
to sun herself forever in his smile and
in the glances of his eyes, was sufficient
for hor for a time. As her love grew
and increased in depth and intensity, so
did the blindness of her self-devotion
render her at first unconscious of all
save the delight of her own adoration.
But as the days and weeks went by,
she began vaguely to feel a faint chill of
disappointment. Sometimes the ardor of
her love seemed even in her own eyes
to meet with but an inadequate response.
Once or twice it happened that she pour
ed out her thoughts and her fancies, and
that he hardly understood her. At times
he was abstracted and thoughtful, and
If she rallied him upon his gravity he
would rouse himself with an effort smile
upon her, stroke her hair, kiss her pout
ing lips and tell her lightly that he was
thinking of "business."
Then, one day, there came an awaken
ing. It was a wet afternoon. They were
at Dresden, and were slowly wandering
homeward to England. They had ex
hausted the picture galleries and the
"green vaults," had listened to the organ
In the church till they were tired of it.
and wandered about the narrow streets
and hung over the bridge across the
Elbe until they knew them all by heart,
It was their last afternoon, and it was
raining heavily. Brian got sick of the
dreary grandeur of the hotel sitting room,
and clothing himself in a long waterproof
coat, went off by himself for a walk.
Presently, from sheer idleness, she be
gan touching the trifles upon her hus
band's table his silver cigarette case,
his writing case, tho little collection of
silver topped bottles and Ivory toilet Im
plements. She fingered them with loving
tenderness, as things which, for their
owner's sake, wero dear to her. His
dressing bag stood wide open upon a
chair, and just inside it was a small
square morocco case. Kitten felt a vague
wonderment that she had never before
noticed this article. She took It up and
turned it about curiously. Apparently
it was locked, but presently, quite acci
dentally, her finger touched upon a
snrintr. and tho case flew open suddenly.
It was lined with faded satin. Kitten's
heart began to beat with a strange and
Hlrkenine sensation, for what was the
meaning of these things which lay Inside?
a crumpled white glove, a bunch of
lMd violets, a tiny lace bordered cam
brie handkerchief with the faint odor of
perfume still lingeriug about it,, an oval
locket, WHICH, Willi a wiiu amazement,
aha found to contain a soft thick curl
of dark brown hair, and then, beneath
everything else, a folded letter, yellow
and faded, with written words that wero
pale with time and blotted with tears,
creased and crumpled out of all original
shape and smoothness. Half mad with
a something terrible which seemed to
Hfl nil nhoke her. Brian's wjfo read
the opening words in tho dim, faded ink
that had been dry tor years. -mj uurj
Ing," Is what she saw then no more,
for there came a heavy footstep behind
her, a rough hand that snatched the pa
per from hers, and a hoarse, angry .voice
that spoke her name.
"iTnw iinr voui'i said Brian, In a
voico of suppressed fury. He pushed her
back, snatched tho case ana us
ntimv Imiirlloil thorn all back and sanp-
ped tho spring of tho box, and thrust it
back into tho dressing bag. Then he
turned around to his wife again. Never
had Kitten seen that look of black rrige
before upon tho face she loved so well,
Slier cowered' and shrank before him,
with white, drawn features anu norror
stlcken eyes that widened Into terror as
they met him.
But she was brave, too, and she knew
that as his wife she had a right to
"I am sorry," she said, "sorry to have
onnnvpfl vou. It was by acciueni ma
opened It But since I have doas so
l&ee I bays taow things, ran rnmat
explain to me tho meaning of what I
have seen. To whom did they belong?
Who is this other woman, whoso hair,
whose glovo and handkerchief, whoso let
ter you keep so religiously? Who is
But he gavo her no answ6r; ho had
turned nway from her and was locking
up his bag. Sho watched him In silence,
and with an agony which Increased at
every moment When ho had put away
the dressing bag ho went out of tho
room, through her bedroom and Into the
sitting room beyond. Ho leaned against
the window, taking up a newspaper and
making believe to read it Kitten ltau
followed him. She stood at a llttlo dis
tance from him, whlto as doath, with
her great, sad eyes fixed upon him. Ilia
face was very dark and bitter. She
could not sco tho expression of his down
cast eyes, but she saw that tho hands
that hold tho paper shook slightly, and
that ho bit his lip under his dark mus
tache, as though struggling with some
strong and painful emotion within himself.
Thon the wlfo went and laid hor soft,
fair head upon her husband's arm, rub
bing her check gently against his coat
sleeve, and clinging to him cdaxingly
with those small, frail hands he had so
"Brian," sho said softly, "I know I
am only a child to you, aud I have scon
enough of tho world lately to understand
that I cannot bo tho first whom you have
loved. But am I not your wifo, aud
why should there bo any secret botween
us? Tell mo who this woman was, and
if you loved her onco, and I will speak
of It no more.
"It will bo better that you should
speak of It no more," he answered
"But that is no answer to my ques-
tionu," she said, looking up wistfully
into his face.
"There can bo no answer to It," ho
answered shortly, and then added, with
a little gesturo of affection, resting his
hand against her head; "I will forgivo
you for your indiscretion, Kitten, but do
not speak of this affair again."
"Not after this onco, Brian, but I am
your wife. I havo a right to know your
past The happiness of our whole lives
depends upon this. Answer mo but this
"My dear llttlo girl; men do not like
to be cross-questioned."
"Does that mean that you refuse to
tell me who thoso things belonged to?"
"Exactly, if you like to word It so. I
refuse to tell you." He flung down his
paper upon the table, and looked at her
angrily, almost defiantly. "And now,"
he said lightly, "the rain is over. Put
on your things and let us go out"
After that, Kitten knew that she did
not possess her husband's heart. All
the sweet illusions, all the dear dreams
of love and happiness, withered up and
dwindled away into emptiness and deso
lation. She understood, with that
shrewdness which had always been a
part of her nature, that had Brian ceas
ed to love this other woman, of whom
he treasured up those faded mementoes
so tenderly and religiously, he would
have spoken of her freely and openly,
and would havo told her something,
even if not all the story of his past But
his blind anger, his overpowering emo
tion, and his obstinate refusal to answer
her questionings taught her too surely
that her husband's love for this other
woman was not a dead thing of the post
but a living, breathing reality.
(To be "continued.)
Ncvr Fcnco VonU
WltA nltl.Hitm fill inn.
its purpose forvso long that It Is nbout
time it was Improved. It has always
seemed nnturni that In erecting a fcnco
post n holo should first bo dug in una
ground and tho end of tho post insert
ed in the hole, tho remaining: space be
ing Ullcd up again. A California man
thinks this method antique nnu cum
bcrgomo nnd lina invented an exceed
Ingly simple plan, which entirely elim
inates this procedure. By the uso of
Ills method tho Initial digging of tho
holo Is entirely unnecessary. The bot
tom of this post Is spiral In shape,
ALL PERVA8IVE ETHER.
Holds the Universe Together and Is the
Certainly, though no sane person
doubts tho existence of the ether, wo
are sorely troubled when we are ni
most forced to give It properties In
compatible with one nnother. This you
will sea when I enumerate all the
fnnprinnH which this utterly mystwri
ous entity discharges. It conveys the
force of gravitation. It has the power
of vibrating from side to side, and
theso vibrations, according as they aro
fast or slow, have the most varied
results upon us. They all travel along
at the same speed, which Is that of
Unlit 180.000 miles a second but the
waves may oscillate from side to side
as they go, either two or three times
n minute (or less), or even n million
times a minute (or more). When the
waves are very slow we call them
electric waves. When they are a little
tWor we call them Hertlznn waves.
and telegraph across oceans with
them. When a little faster we call
them Blondlot rays n new discovery
which almost needs an article to It
self. A llttlo faster, they aro called
linat ravs. or radiant heat A little
faster, they are called red light, then
yellow, and so on to violet. Then tlioy
become invisible again, ns they were
before, and wo call them ultraviolet
light Then, a llttlo faster, wo call
thera Becquerel rays, nnd the fastest
we know yet we call Roentgen rays.
I have missed out more than I
have named, and there are many gaps
yet to fill, but you will agree with me
that tho entity whose vibrations cause
electricity, heat, light, and Roentgen
rays, besides conveying tho forco of
crnvitatlon. must be n very remark
able substance. And, more than that,
it is snnnosed that all pondcrablo mat
tnr Is ronllv mnde out of the other.
By pondcrablo matter wo mean matter
Which is subject to gravitation and
therefore has weight. The other itself.
which conveys tho gravitation, is con
reived of as being without weight
Tr comes to this, then, that In tho
ether modern science recognizes tlw
most profound of all Its problems, ex
cunt that of consciousness. By grnvl
tatlon It makes tho unlverso one, by Its
movements It makes tho unlverso
nllrn. nnd it is the stuff of which tho
material universe is made, Harper's
Tiro win ir Him On.
Miss WllHns What would you do
If I attempted to run away ana leave
you hero In the parlor alone
Mr. Blowboy Why, I er would
try to catch and now you.
Miss Willing Well, get ready thu
I'm going to attempt it.
scnEWED into the onopyp.
Blmilar to an auger, being partly In
serted In the ground, is turned round
nnd round until sunk sufficiently deep.
To moro easily accomplish tills a dum
my post, with a double-handed lever,
which first bores the hole in Uie
ground, can be used. Tho post shown
which first bores the hole in the
In the Illustration Is made of two parti,
tho top being separated from tho base.
Along oue side of tho top portion Is a
vertical row of prongs, to which an
cqunl number of wires can be attached
by clamping the prongs.
A Oood HtnmVVentllator.
Tho Idea some men linvo of vontlIat
Inn- olnhlns Ih to tllt'OW OPCII a WllldOW
directly back of an animal and lot tho
wind blow In; other men open a win
dow about an Inch and Keep it opoii
ton minutes. Neither plan is vontlla-
tion. Animals stabled In wnrrri build
ings catch cold readily, so umt nav-
na made tho Btnblo conuortauie lor
tho animals, tho next thing to do is to
provldo for a supply of air, but In such
n manner that it will not blow OVOr tho
animals. If ono has box stalls for tho
horses a window at somo distance
from them will Biinnlv needed ventila
tion. If tho stalls aro not so arranged
then Romo opening should no mauo m
tho barn if necessary so that tho nlr
may enter readily yet not blow direct
ly on tho animals. If there Is no other
wnv of eottlnir ventilation man
through tho windows at the renr of tho
animals then put an attachment to
each window to shed tho air; a board
eight or ten Inches wide nailed on a
slant over tho opening that In mado
when tho window Blldes to ono side
will reflect tho wind, so to Hpeak, nnd
It will not strike the nntmnls directly.
Surely a mnn of bright wits will find
somo way of giving his nnlmnis venti
lation without lniurv to them If the
way suggested does not suit him.
Front Illticu Comix.
If tho troublo is seen beforo tho
frost lias thawed out, put tho bird In
a room thnt will wnrm up slowly, lot
ting tho clrcultlon begin slowly. Avoid
n place wiicro the bird can got Into the
direct sunlight or a room that is much
above tho freezing point Even tho
holding of dry snow against tho comb
will help remove more slowly tho frost
of tho parts. Having restored tho cir
culation, or noticing the bird after It
has thawed out, apply twlco a day an
ointment of vaseline, six tablespoon-
fulB; glycerin, two tnlilespoonfuls; tur
pentine, ono teaspoonful. This will
help start into a henlthy condition tho
blood circulation of comb and wattles
nnd nt the Bamo time reduce tho swell
Ing. Dr. Sanborn In Reliable Poultry
Throughout tho western half of tho
United States alfalfa hay Is commonly
stored in stacks in the field. Alfalfa
stacks will not shed water as readily
as stacks of grass hay. In tho arid re
gions there Is llttlo danger from rains
during the season of storage, but In
humid climates It Is necessary to storo
the hay in barns or else cover the
stacks with largo tarpaulins, or thoy
may bo topped with grass. Otherwise
the percentage of wnste Is very large,
In any case there Is likely to be somo
wnste, for which renson the stacks aro
made large, thus reducing tho propor
tionate amount of waste. In tho al
falfa regions of the West tho stacks
are as high as the hay can be handled
easily and may bo 200 feet or more In
length. The size of the stacks Is then
limited chiefly by the convenience In
bringing tho bay from tho surround
Cheap I'otato Pit.
Select slight elevation for position.
Dig pit 10 feet long, 5 feet wldo and
2 feet deep. Get three 0-Inch pole?,
10 feet long; put two, ono above tho
other, at back of pit Get sixteen 4
foot poles, 0 Inches in diameter, aud
twenty 7-foot poles, 0 Inches In diam
eter, for roof. Mnko framo for door
2 feet wide aud 5 feet high; set In cen
ter of front. Put your 4-foot poles,
eight on each side, nail through door
frame and set two stakes each end to
hold poles In position, one above an-
Kind of Covrn to Keep.
I havo no particular choice as to the
kind of cows to keep. This Is a good
deal like a man getting a wife it de
pends largely on the kind ho profors,
If you arc going to keep cows exclu
sively for butter, tho Jersey, Guernsey
and Ilolstcln are desirable breeds. If
you arc going to tako Into consldcra
tion tho value of a calf, which seems
qulto necessary in our State, tho milk
ing strain of the Shorthorn meets the
requirements as well as any. Tho only
rcllablo test for a cow is the amount
of butter sho produces If sho docs
not produce 225 pounds of butter fat
per year sho Is not a desirable cow to
keep. In building up n herd t Is
qulto necessary to select sires from
tho best milking strain. G. L. McKay,
other. Then put your other 10-foot
polo on top, resting center on door
framo. Notch all 7-foot poles so as to
fit each end on front and back; then
sot up so bh to form roof. Nail any
old plank on ends, Bank up earth all
around and on top. Nail old bags on
door to keep frost out Guaranteed to
keep potatoes well through tho coldest
weather. Will hold 100 bushels. Henry
What Attracts the Hec.
A study of the habits of bees Indi
cates that flowers having bright colors
possess much greater attraction for
bees than dull colored flower. Noc-
tar docs not scorn to attract boos un
less In tho bright colored flowers, and
It was found posslblo to attract bees
quite successfully by means of art!
flcial flowers, Thoy do not seem to
be attracted much by perfume, but
bright color and perfume together ex
i stelae strong attraction.
Vine far Ilarneaa, ISte.
In winter months Is the time to re
pair harness. The cut shows a very
handy tool to hold your straps whlln
you sew. Tako two
about 2!j feet long,
bore n -lnch hole,
10 Inches from top
end, through both
the staves, then put
In a bolt -luch
thick and 5 Indies
long, and a nut
with short handle
on. Old colled
spring slipped on
the Inside, between tho two stave,
mako it to open Itself. Lower ends
could bo hinged together with pleco of
leather. F. B. Thor.
Teed Homes I, run When Jdle.
In nn cxclingo Andrew Htcnson son
slbly says; Tho horso not only rcqulros
less reed when Idle than when at work
but Is actually injured If tho ration
not reduced on days of idleness. Somo
feeders of high standing reduco tho
reeu of their work horses on Sunday
and holidays, in tho belief that even
ono cioys reeding of a working rntlon
wniio tho horso Is nt rest Is Injurious
It is now tho belief of all who havo
thoroughly studied tho Biibject that
hiio norses aro fed too heavily 'as
rulo. But no fixed ration can bo
named, slnco tho food requirements
Individual horses differ so widely
Closo observation will onablo tho food
cr to adopt tho quantity to tho nocds
or cacu animal.
Look carefully on tho cherry trees
ior uny signs or black knot. It will
bo an advnntago to cut away tho
branch or limb and burn it if any In
dlcatlons of tho disease aro found.. It
comes from spores, nnd onco It gets
in an orchard scorns to hold Us own
Trees that wero fronted last fall
should bo sprayed early, following
wuu spraying sovoral times thoreaftor.
Tho smaller tho poultry quarters the
cieanor tuey must bo kept
The best broods will not be profit-
auie it tuey are mismanaged.
Are you giving your poultry tie at
A it i .
leuuou you give me other stock er
just allowing it to shift for Itself I
L I I,
Abated their propeS,'
ham. ho inn,i. 'M
1C10 Simnlnrds under Cortfl
tKOh or. m . .
, ,-; 'fe irtTta
aimon, poet, d!ei
nrrlve.1 at tho fU&aLl
vi negro nM f
37R5 Many killed la an r
1702 Pcaco miner. .ij ,
i.t... i. .:: """
",u uuuveca Knsli
fcjitiitiu dcl wpnr iniA
1771 Klmf nAu'ihin.. . i.
in Albany. N. Y u.
nay i,iuerty flag raised on
177-1 Declnratioa of rlghti 1;
iho uen. Montgomery cipta
at St Johns. Cantik
1770 British abandon Cromi pj
n&i Washington timed H
nuurcss iu we armr,
1788 Deborah Godfrey, tii
ueon uie mother r n:
children, died at SttpiJ
1703 Louis Joseph Philip, Mt
icans, uencauea. i
1812 French defeat Rossiins J
1813 Neutrality of Switztrlaai
1818 First steamboat on &t 1
1825 Albany, N. Y celebrate!
of Krlo canal
1847 Mcldcnaaohn, the fia
1853 First I'reahyterian CMm
organized la baa tnxi
Russians defeated Tub
1801 Seizure of Confederate
loners on the ateimer T;l
1807 Stars and Stripes nli
1884 G rover Cleveland elected
dent of the United SUts
1893 Annrchlata threw b
tcr at Barcelona,
passed by Home of Res'
HrM United Statea i
nasseil Chinese excloiioi I
Free silver inen Urn a
-ICO.l AUvnniW III. of Itoflild
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