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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1908)
HThe Ahited Qepulchre
X The V V Tale of O Pelee
By Will Levington Comfort
ConrrlcrhK ioA- fci win rinn r
- " mumiihwii vunuuri
COpyrHht. 1W7. by J. B. Uppincott Cox pant. AU rlirhU reserved
)HIS is a serial of great power and interest,
and will not soon be forgotten by those
who love good literature. "The Whited
bepulchre is The Story of Mont
Pelee, and is a graphic, natural narration
of that great disaster which thrilled and
shocked the civilized world. The word
painting is vivid and inspiring, the inci
dents powerful and exciting, the characters
Will Levington Comfort, the author, is well
Known for his superior literary talent, and in the present
instance he has selected a theme admitting of intense de
1 neat ion. No story of recent years has covered a theme
more interesting than that of the eruption of Mont Pelee.
The serial has all the coloring and charm of the beautiful
surroundings of Siaint Pierre, and there are touches of
peifection in the descriptions of scenery and incidents.
Peter Constable and Hayden Breeu, young Americans, visit
Saint Pierre just before the Pelee volcano scattered death
and destruction over the ill-fated island. The hero of the
story, Constable, saves the life of the beautiful Lara Stans
bury at the time of the eruption, and the scenes on that
occasion are thrillingly described.
Ail through the story are incidents of the most fascin
ating character. They include a touching love romance of
Hayden and the girl to whom he is devoted, and the horror
and fate that reigned at the moment when the island was
engulfed in doom and disaster. This brilliant and mas
terly narrative of the crash at Martinique with a man
and woman standing clear against the sequence of events
rivals "The Last Days of Pompeii" in pictorial and dra
matic power. The story should have a very cordial recep
tion, it will interest all readers, young and old, and may be
classed among the very best serials of its class that have
been written in recent years.
Peter Constable snt forward on the
main deck of his own yacht, the Madame
de Stael, which had just been hitched to
the bottom of Saint Pierre's harbor. His
single guest for the cruise, Hayden Breen,
was back in the cabin, with a book and a
long, thin glass. Three weeks previously,
early in April, Constable had met Breen
for the first' time. And of that meeting
you must hear
It came about some sixty hours before
the. Madame cleared from New York har
bor, and a queer night for both men.
Constable had been pacing the deck alone,
when he heard a soft step below on the
Brooklyn pier. He bent over the railing,
nnd perceived that a stranger was about
to Jhrow himself into the water.
'"Constable called sharply. The figure
at the pier edge stiffened, and a face
swung upward. The two parleyed for a
moment, and the voice that was borne
to Constable was that of a gentleman.
The man below hesitated considered
then accepted with a laugh an invitation
to come aboard. Presently in the cabin
the owner of the Madame faced an indi
vidual, tastefully, even freshljv attired,
and one whose manner betrayed no flaw.
The face was pale, imposing; a reckless
face, but not devastated though the eyes,
perhaps, had a look of having seen too
much. For two hours the pair talked
about books, pictures, dollars, the tropics,
and suicide. At the end, Constable was
60 strongly impressed that he invited' the
stranger to be his guest for the cruise.
Breen glanced at him whimsically. "I
wonder if 1 really did drop off the dock,
and this is the nstral plane," he mused.
"This is the edge of Brooklyn, nnd I
nm serious," Constable said.
"This is the 'edge of Brooklyn, and I
am astonished," Breen replied.
"So far as I know, you would bo my
"Had you better not wait until to-morrow?
"I should prefer that you say 'yes
nw" . t
"Better hear more about me first, i
have spoken only In generalities. My past
is at your disposal," Breen warned.
"I should like to hear much about you,
but not in the light of your decision. Will
you go with me?"
"Where do you intend to stay to
ols'" , , ...
"You altered my only plan, you will
remember, Mr. Constable."
"I'll have a berth made up for you
nt once. I'm glad you have found It j pos
sible to look up the tropics again, the
Breen appeared content, and accepted
the various offices from his host with a
fine, half-humorous appreciation. Con
stable found, in their early intercourse,
not the slightest cause to regret his im
pulsive invitation. That the other did
not harry him with references to his kind
ness was, to Constable's way of thinking,
the soverost test of a thoroughbred. Breen
din not leave the ship, nnd seldom the
cabin, during the entlro period of prepara
tion. Ho sat in a reclining chair and
read the essayists, mildly spirited. What
ever hod been his attitude before, ho ac
cented what life offered him now in calm
ness. Ho still had the Jaded human's
Inst rosourcn, when this unexpected but
plonsnnt portion of life was at an end.
Buch seemed to be the philosophy of this
creature who had passed the death sen
tence upon himself.
Constable slept aboard the last night
before sailing, and was at breakfast with
his guest about eight In the morning,
When a servant entered tho saloon to an
nounce that a gentleman on the pier
wanted to speak with "Mr. Constable's
friend." Breen set his coffee cup down
slowly, and bis eyes met his host's.
"Mr. Constable," he said, "you have
noted, no doubt, that I have remained
under cover rather closely since our in
teresting meeting. There is no one in
New York whom I care to see, but the
person out yonder feels differently to
ward me. In fact, he is very much ab
sorbed in my movements. I happened to
step to the railing a few minutes before
breakfast, and caught his eye. The truth
is, if I see him now, he will persuade
me to go with him, and I would much
rather accompany you."
"What would you advise?" Constable
"With your Interests at heart, I can
only advise you to bid me good-by and
allow me to thank you for many genuine
courtesies. Perhaps you remember that
I offered to outline my past, and you de
terred me for the time being."
"I want you to go, of course. What Is
the simplest way to manage this?"
"How soon do you sail?"
Constable went to the speaking tube
and called Captain Negley. A moment
later be turned to Breen with the in
formation that the Madame was just
ready to clear, and would be put off as
quietly and quickly as possible. The ser
vant entered with the word that the vis
itor insisted upon seeing "Mr. Constable's
There was a passage of bells from the
bridge to the engine room, and the Mad
ame came to life. Constable climbed to
the bridge. The stranger below on the
pier was in a furious state of mind, and
was trying -to force his way aboard. It
was plain that Breen was badly wanted,
and equally plain to Constable that he
was running Into the danger of entang
ling himself in tho meshes of the law;
but he was stoutly disinclined to give up
an admirable companion for tho voyage.
The progress of clearing went on quick
ly. The Madarae's prow was turned out
into the harbor, and the signal given to
free the aft cable.
At this point the insistent stranger
raised his voice and struggled with the
dockman to prevent him from slipping the
rope. Constable stepped to the railing of
tho bridge and Invoked the assistance of
two men on the pier head.
"Take that fellow in hand," he ordered,
"no seems to bo laboring under a delu
sion. That's good, men !"
Tho strangor was overpowered, and the
cable cast off. Harsh fragments of speech
were carried upward, but no sentences
that cohered sufficiently for Constable's
Intelligence, until tho very last, when, as
the ship swung free, he heard plainly :
"I'll get you both, if I have to follow
you around tho world i"
"I don't know but what you will," the
man on tho bridge muttered to himself,
"You seem moved by a rather emphatic
That night, In his oil skins, Constable
paced the hurricano deck. His mind was
serene, nnd he was Inclined to regard the
affair of tho morning, as a far-off thing
which didn't signify. What had placed
Breen In the fugitive lists he did not
care to know, He was Just enough not
to forget that there are regrettable trans
actions in every man's past a black bun
dle of perversities which some men desig
nate their "charobor of horrors," and oth
ers call their "pet frailties." Constable
felt that he was called upon to Judge no
man. Ho liked Breen, and did not want
his liking altered, save for the better,
Ho could not Imagine Breen doing a
cowardly thing; and anything clso did not
1 he spray . swept In gusts over the
Madame 8 dipping prow. The bnro masta
tipped with HftMs, swung with n glont
sweep from port to starboard nnd back
to port again, fingering tho black heavoni
for tho blown-out stars. Constnblo
couldn't bo hnlf-mlserablo out thoro on
the tossing floor of tho Atlantic.
Mr. Pngh, tho new third officer, sccur
cd at tho last moment to tako tho plnco
of Mr. Hntt, who was ill, was on tho
bridge now. Occasionally In tho glow of
Push's cigar Constable could see the face
of tho Rcamnn. It seemed small, color
less nnd rubbed out not tho face of a
mnn who could bring a ship up to port
through a raving gale. It was nearly
midnight when Constnblo went bolow.
Breen was still reading.
now does it Happen, rcter, that a
man of your substance happens to bo out
here In n sumptuous yacht with only ono
guest and that nn accidental ono?" Breen
"I have few friends, and little aptness
for entertaining," Constable said. "I
wouldn't know what to do with a ship
load of guests. I took out a party once.
The members of this party played poker.
I would rush down to the 'cabin door,
calling, 'Come on deck quickly, my friends.
An old socker of a whnlo Is snoring off
our port bow 1' 'All right, Peter,' some
body would say; 'bring it right in. It's
your deal, Dickie.' Ono mnn got nil tho
money finally, and then thero wore testy
"Men men," said Breen ; "but womoh
go down to sea In other men's honts."
"I don't know any women up thore,,
Constnblo declared. "By 'up there' I
refer in general to the States and Can
ada. I shouldn't know what to do with
women here. They'd bo sick. They'd
talk about things they didn't know about,
put on rakish caps, look frowsy when
the wind was on, and when they had
sprung all their changes of raiment,
they'd want to go home."
"Peter, you are on the wrong tack.
There are rich men's sons who can go
to sea without poker or brldgs ; nnd fund
nlne aristocrats who know no seasick
ness, and who look adorable in rakish
yachting caps nnd blowing hair. Some
time you'll find one "
Breen halted. The other was staring
hard into the prism of glass oa the
buffet staring nnd smiling.
"I believe you nro jockeying mo into
delivering platitudes, Peter," Bieen fin
ished. "I have an uncle in Martinique, Breen
a fine old chap whom you'll bo glal to
know. Tills uncle has a partner in the
fruit and sugar business. They are keen,
kindly men, both partners In tho higher
sense of the word. My undo is a bach
elor, held sweet by a past, the good old
story. His partner, however, has a vlf
"They all live together In a grand old
plantation house on the bluffs south of
the Morne d'Orange, Snint Tierre. Mrs.
Stansbury, the wife of my uncle's part
ner it is important that you get this
is n very remarkable woman, temperoo
like a Damascus blaHe, ornamental as th
vase of Alhambra. This description ii
not extempore. I have spent years think
ing it out. I am proud of it. A splendid
Frenchwoman, this mother, with mystic
eyes, and some strange insight which
leads her to dislike me soulfully, and the
stuff of Jeanne d'Arc In her brain and
hand. She's not quite adjustable to
words. You are fascinated, yet afraid of
her. At least, I am. She fires me with
a childish zeal to show the best ware I
have. The result is, I play circus before
"Most entrancing lady," said Breen.
"The daughter is more like the beloved
Josephine," Constable resumed lightly
"brave and true and tender. At least,
from my pilgrimages and meditations, I
should say that Miss Stansbury resem
bled the empress more thnn the Sword
Handed Jeanne. And to think that once
she graced these very decks! That was
a marvelous day, old man, a Caribbean
day of blue nnd gold. The maiden Ira
proved It by pointing out to me how ut
terly worthless I am in the world 'Just
(To bo continued.)
Girl babies nro often unwelcome In
China. A terrible witness to this Is a
stone standing near n pool outside the
city of Foocliow. On It is tho inscrip
tion, "Girls inny not be drowned here."
Poor parents often sell or give nwny
daughter when only a few weeks or
months old, to be the future wife of a
boy about her own nge. The child who
becomes a bride by a "renrlng mar
riage" Is tnken home nnd brought up
by the family of her future husband.
An Englishwoman when visiting -n
school observed n bright boy about
eight yenrs of nge carrying a baby
girl. She nsked If she were his sister,
whereupon the boy looked shy and did
not answer. His brother volunteered
the information, "She Is his wife!"
Flreless or self-cooking stoves, which
have been so popular In Germany for n
number of years, have been recently
much Improved. The enrly types were
simply boxes mode with double wnlls
so ns to retain the hent, nnd food to
bo boiled or stowed wns first thorough
ly hented nnd then inclosed In the box
for a sufficient time to cook by the re
The latest apparatus Is said to be heat
ed by a stone. This Is ninde sufficient
ly hot in nn oven or over nny fire, then
placed in the cooker with the steak or
roast, nnd tho box Is sealed up nnd left
for an hour or so until tho food is thor
oughly cooked nnd hot With double
boxes, boiling, frying nnd roasting may
all proceed at once without care.
How to IIuiiiUo u Hour,
Scratch his bnck nnd tickle blm un
der the belly. You con lend him any
where. This npplles figuratively
speaking -im well to tho human swine
as to tho members or tno drove that
had tho seven dovilB. nogs havo sense,
nnd don't you forget It. An old rnzzer
back sow has more brains than nil th
cattle and horses on the plantation.
(Jolil In California.
Gold wns discovered In California on
Jnn. 11), 1S-18, and it wns by accident,
us most things of that kind are. Ono
John W, Mnrshall was building n mill
for himself nnd Sutter on tho south
fork of tho American river, fifty-four
miles east of Sutter's Fort. It was in
tended that the mill should supply the
ranches and tho settlements with plno
lumber. On tho morning of Jan. 10
.Marshall picked up from tho race of
tho mill u small pleco of yellow metal
weighing nbout seventeen grains. It
was heavier thnn silver, was mallea
ble, and In ovory respect resembled
gold. Tho men said It was not gold,
but Marshall tested It with nitric acid
and found that it wis. He found
pieces like It in nil the surrounding
gulches wherever ho dug for It. The
news of tho discovery spread, but no
report of It was published until April,
when Sutter's mill became tho center
of attraction. Tho name of the place
was soon changed to Column, or Col
lumn, from a trlbo of Indians living In
tho neighborhood, and prosectors who
gathered there soon scattered In every
direction. By June the discovery had
extended to nil the forks of the Ameri
can river. This was the beginning of
tho rush to that region. Chicago News.
Tho rearlenn Ilornomen.
Oh, the river wns long,
And the river was deep;
Sing helgh-oh, sing higli-ho!
But the boys built a bridge
From the banks that were steep;
Sing helgh-ho, sing hlgh-oh!
Oh, across tho bridge
They did fearlessly ride;
Sing helgh-oh, Blng high-hoi
And their horses pranced
To the other side;
Sing helgh-oh, sing high-hoi
Oh, like soldiers bold
They rode far away;
Sing heigh-ho, sing high-ohl
And they'll all come again
Some other fine day;
Sing heigh-ho, sing hlgh-oh !
It was hard to be off visiting nlono
without father nnd mother, but to be
without one's brand-new china ten-sot
was simply unbearable.
This is the way it had happened.
The day before, father had rushed into
the house nnd told MarJorle that she
was going to mnke n short visit nt
Aunt Ann's. Cnrrylng her little suit
case, marked with her Initials, ho had
whisked her off to tho station without
so much ns saying good-by to mamma
nnd brother. On the way ho had ex
plained that he and mother must go
away from them nil for n little while,
and she was to stay with Aunt Ann. A
friend was to look after her on the
train and deliver her into Aunt Ann's
The excitement of the trip kept Mar
Jorle cheerful for n while. Then Aunt
Ann had been very kind, mid had made
her little teeny-weeny biscuits for sup
per. But that had all been yesterday;
to-dny she was lonely.
When Aunt Ann had said that the
minister's daughter was coming over a
little 'while that afternoon, MarJorle
had brightened at tho thought of hav
ing a little girl to play with, but, alas!
a big, grown-up young lady hnd entered
Aunt Ann's Httlo lytrlor. Miss Alice,
however, had very pretty pink cheekB,
and smiled In such a way that It was
not long before Mnrjorlo was telling
her nil nbout papa, mamma, brother,
nnd tho new tea-set.
"How would you like to make a tea
sot?" said Miss Alice, who, smiling and
taking Marjorle's hand, led her Into
tho garden. They went straight to tho
circle of bright popples, whero Miss
Alice selected a big poppy-pod from
which the petals had all fallen. A
straight piece of stem stuck In one side
made a spout, while another curved
piece was the handle. A tiny bit of stem
left on where the pod had been picked
was enough for the handle of tho cover,
Now thero was a truly teapot that
would not tip over, because tho Hat
part of the pod mado a neat little
"And can you make cups and sau
cers, too?" exclaimed tho delighted
Miss Alice said nothing, but began
to look for some smaller poppy.pods
that would stand up nicely. With her
llttlo pearl-handled knife she cut off
tho top, and nddlng a curved handle
of stem, she had a little cup, with a
saucer all fastened to it
Mnrjorlo mado the next horsolf, and
then they worked together until enough
were finished for a largo family.
"Wouldn't nasturtium loaves niako
good plates?" suggested MarJorle.
Tho very thing," replied Miss Alice.
"Now our dishes, aro all ready, so you
may set tho tnblo on tho Hat rock.
Then I must go home, for it Is nearly
"O. Mlbs Alice." cried Mnrjorlo, cling
ing to her. "It's a lovely tea-set, and 1
don't want you to go, for you are as
nlco as a truly llttlo girl I" Youth'r
aumu of AilJceltve.
This is not tho game whero adjec
tives aro filled Into blanks left In tho
text whero they occur, but quite n dif
You will need n book of soino klnn,
preferably fiction. Write on as many
slips of paper as there will be players
tho numbers from 1 to 20 or SO, as tho
ciibo may bo. Knelt member of the
party selects one from a hat or basket.
Somo one then opons the book nt ran
dom, and tho players tako turns In
reading aloud until some adject I vu Is
reached. Tho person holding slip No. 1
gives a signal for discontinuance of the
reading and amid general silence rises
and pantomimes, the adjoctlvo Just
read. The reading Is then resumed,
tho player holding the second slip talc
ing the second adjective, tho ono with
the third tho third adjective, nnd so on.
It will be found rather difficult to
represent tho ndjectlves successfully,
and the elforts to do so will prove very
laughable to the lookers-on.
DRIED FISH AND DUCK.
Winter Ilellonolcn Srnt to Tlila Coun
try from China.
There was Joy among tho Chinamen
In Hartford yesterday, says the Hart
ford Courant, for Yuen, Sing & Co. re
ceived their supply of winter delica
cies. The principal consignment was
dried duck. This Is as nice a dish as a
Chinaman of moderate means can wish
for, as a whole duck only costs 50 cents.
The ducks aro dressed with the hand
and feet left on and they are dried nnd
stretched and salted until they look llko
a kite made of salt codfish. When
treated In this way they will last for
years, as nothing can st them. Al
though they aro well dried and shriv
eled, there Is considerable fat In them
and placed In hot water they will swell
up llko scallops treated with saloratus.
Tli.? Chinese llko them better than
fresh ducks raised In this country.
When they buy ducks alive here they
feed them for some time on Chinese
nuts nnd vegetables, so that they will
acquire the true flavor found in the
ducks that feed In tho iwnds near the
Canton river. It Is said that the dried
ducks retain hls flavor and Unit Is
why they are preferred to tho duck
raised around here.
With the ducks enme nn Invoice of
Chinese sausages, which come in
strings like lire-crackers and aro al
most as pretty. The skins aro filled
with duck meat and pork. The dark
meats are a pretty color as they shlno
through the glossy skin, and as the sau
sages are strung upon green cords the
product Is handsome enough to hang
uiKin n Christmas tree for a decoration.
The Chinese dried fish that camo
with the ducks and the sausages can bo
likened to no fish In these waters. In
describing them last night the salesman
said that when alive they looked llko n
bunch of rope nnd they often JumiKd
out of the water. Then there aro dried
llsh of minnow size and Chinese tur
nips, which are grown in South America.
HE WAS WILLING TO SWAP.
Ilotv Ono .Man Inli-rpri-leil it Sinn in
n I'liuiinicriiiili .Slum Window.
A man with a wild look of hopo In
his eye entered n West Baltimore street
phonograph establishment, says tlm
Stopping up to a salesman, ho said:
"I've got one I'll trade to nnylwdy
on sight or unseen. So trot out nny
of 'em and I'll swap mighty quick nnd
glad of tho chance."
"Ono what?" asked tho mystified
The visitor put his hand to his ent
and looked puzzled, proving that ills
hearing was slightly defective, Being
not quite sure that the salesman had
spoken the visitor went on:
"Yep, mlmi Isn't a very good one, I'll
admit, but it might suit some man with
a tougher conscience than mine. Somo
fellow who has a longer life ahead of
him In which to live It down might
get along very well with mine, while
I'm willing to take his and lisle no
Still moro profoundly be-mldlod, tlx.
salesman called the proprietor and
"Hero's ono that's nutty for keept.
I'm away off from understanding what
he's driving nt. Coino and tako a whirl
at him and see if you can get next."
Tho proprietor came forward brisk,
ly and said, with his lips close to tho
"What Is It you want?"
"Why," said the stranger, "I want
to patronlzo your place of business. I
saw a sign out thero on tho window
'Itecords Kxchangod,' and I was tolling
your clerk I had an unenviable record
that I would bo willing to get rid of nt
And tho proprietor of tho phono
graphory went out and changed tho
Tho woman whoso husband can't
sing, nor act, nor dance, has n groat
deal to be thankful for. Tho inon with
so many fancy accomplishments nro tho
ones most likely to go wrong.
Tho man who does not brug on 'him
self usually has reason to,
UU a 111 I If RT 1 . -
oilt i.i,.. .
,,u" 10 th n.
" m (olf
morula., at.. , ""nny ,.,
. una t'lii- M. . "
cniinn If ul.i.. n !"."
- 'i.vmn Hill Illlirit.1....
i.. i ' iiiir muni. .
in i. " can
Somo nlinpni..,.. . . .
v , iii-M iiiiniif 4 .
The church that Is m,unnll. .
may iret innip i- m.,.. . ... .. UJcrh
un (U U. ' ""TCI!
---"". t iJiJiyitH (i in,...
thrill i iujiv riiitu fi . - "mi
Jfltl llltllr.w, 11..
IVKVllll'i 11111 1 II 111 11 I lit '
It Ih truo tli fit lll . .
iiMuiv rnn finA u.
lilt J 1 1H 111 MmiWtU " it
a rim nivn unni.i .... n
111' lift mt.t lur
' " ,,'iv "HTl'lll,
Tho mirmilt of nlonmirA 1. 1.....
- mil u i ir it I.
I III.. ...... l ... ... --.vu
wiv. in-ill i oi great price.
Abraham is an eximmi,. ,
iuiu.iku in Having nin iu. i.. .
. . -l VI III
... i..iuun.-u in leaving tho truth.
Rll had been a nronM t. ...
J earn, "nil yet the Lor.1 ..i.i ..
UIMIKM uooui mm t lilt ll.n.U u. ..
If liiliin f.ttl. .... .
. .. n U1UCH IUB)
Khowluir men as tlmv ii, i n.
uiiiiKM aoout uieni, tiiey would auh
better IiuhIiwmu f nr..
THE COLD-BATH PBOELEM.
IfOtV IE IV MM NiiIvmiI tx
"T nltvnvu Hi u... . .
taken lu warm weather," remarked
l. ilur D I.I.i. ....... . i . u
- - - - -., mm ufjvf i
solved tho cold-bath proposition to
I 1 1. , 1.
OVCr Hlllfft tho hot u'fiflttiMi m
- - ... I'UIHI mute
m iiuwu.t i mm urnioHiu or me urer
..,w..1 I .1 11... .11
I.. 41.,. I ,1 i t .1
lie twlil that It wan n good tlm
........ i.. lu . .i...
man in winiii mi) wi-im cr wsi wi
"Tho next mornlni: I started In.
withdrew to think the thing orcr.
wondered ir com imtns were rau;
r li IIV vi ivm. -
tact with a body or wmn nut w
nressiil me with a desire not to
"I don't know when I have felt
worried or when the world swmtf
At ...... i.... i . n tin mi i in rmi.i
Ui III Hill
reach lu to see If It really vu
cold and then think It over further.
..... . l.. .. ntn IMIl
I' II1I1II. 1 llllllll- 11 IVI.l'
Kave nvn in imi-v m.i" . i
and liiinnwi o t i nrnui. "
myself Into my clothes rapidly nal
must com ess una i ii
wnen i sai down in " "
my who uiinu- b"-
nbout the time It took me io w
.. . .1 v,l
JI1L11 III1L1 kUL Hic"M
, nntil nt all. 'All,' I W
myseif, an -
1. 1 . ,i iiiuf when I osu I
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toward nun w "
for another signature.
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