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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1910)
THE QUICKENING 2
Coprrltht. 1906, by Francli Lmda
on, eating taolr auppor, so ho wns able
to so and como undetected.
When ho drovo down to tho Bate ho
found Nan waiting whero ho had loft
her; but now Bho had a bundlo In her
arms. As ho irot out to swing tho
driveway grille, tho houso door opened;
a llood of light from tho hnll lamp
banded tho lawn, and there woro volcos
And footstops on tho voranda. He Huns
i nervous glanco ovor his shouldor; Ar
lea and her cousin wero roturnlng
Jown the foot-tath. Whoroforo ho
mado haste, meaning not to bo caught
again, If ho could help It. But tho fates
were against him. Longfellow, snatch
ad ruthlessly from his half-emptied o.t
For the Hostess
Chat on Interesting Topics of Many Kinds, by
a Recognized Authority
A Chrysanthemum Lunchoon.
.TnHirlnir from tho nuniorouH letters
box, made equino protest, yawing and frnn. iiri,ios-oloct. Cupid must lmvo
-irwu iwii iuuiseb-
CIIAPTER XVII. (Continued.)
Sho looked up at him appcallngly.
uont make fun of such things,
Tom. Love is sacred."
"I was, never further from making
fun of things in my life. I mean it
With every drop of blood In me. You
said you didn't want to find mo chang
cd; I'm not changed In that, at lr-asL'
"Vou ridiculous boy!" she said; but
that was only a stop-gap, and Long
fellow added- another by coming to a
oiana opposite a vast obstruction of
building material half damming the
wnite road. "What are you doing hero
building more additions?" sho asked.
"No," said Tom. "It is a new plant
a pipe foundry."
"Don't tell me wo are going, to havo
more neighbors In Paradise," sho said,
in mock concern. k
"I'll toll you something that may
shock you worse than that: tho owner
of this new plant has camped down
right next door to Deer Trace."
'How dreadful I You don't mean
"Oh, but I do. He's a young man. of
poor but honest parentage, with a large
eye for the main chance. I shouldn't
be surprised If he took every opportu
nity to make love to you."
"How absurd you can be, Tom! Who
"Ho Is Mr. Caleb Gordon's son. I
think you think you know horn, but
you don't; nobody does."
"Really, Tom? Have you gone into
business for yourself?" I thought you
had another year at Boston."
"I have another year coming to mo,
but I don't know when I shall get It.
And I am In business for myself;
though perhaps I shoujd be modest and
call It a firm Gordon & Gordon. I
UU1U new nrm, and It is all that
has kept Chlawassee from going into
the sheriff's hands any time during tho
past six months. Duxbury Farley and
his son had deliberately wrecked tho
"You must not say such things of
Mr. Farley and and his son to me. If
you do, I can't listen."
''.Sou don't believe what I say 7"
"I believe you have convinced your
self. But you are vindictive; you know
you are. And I mean to bo fair and
"Tell me one thing, Ardea, and may
be It will shut my mouth. What Is
Vincent Farley to. you anything more
than Eva's brother?"
Another young woman might have
claimed her undoubted right to evade
uch a pointed question. But Ardea
aw safety only in instant frankness.
"He has asked me to be his wife
"And you have consented?"
"I wonder if I havo," she said, half
muslngly. "Don't you know?" he ' demanded.
And then, Ardea, I'd rather see you
dead and in your coffin! You don't
know Vint Farley."
"Don't I? My opportunities have
teen very much better than yours
"That may be, but I say you don't
know him. He Is a whlted sepulcher.
"But you can not particularize," she
Insisted. "And the evidence is all the
"The evidence Isn't all one-sided,"
he asserted. "If you were a man,
could convince you in two minutes that
both of the Farleys are rascals and
"Yet they are your father's business
associates," she reminded him.
He saw the hopelessness of any ar
gument on that side, and was silent
again, this time until they had passed
the Deer Trace gates and he had cut
the buggy before the great Greek-pil
lared portico of tho manor-house.
When he had helped her out, she
thanked him and gave him her hand
quite in the old way; and he held It
while he asked a single blunt ques
tion. "Tell me one thing more, Ardea: do
you love Vincent Farley?"
Her' swift blush answered him, and
he did not wait for her word.
"That settles is; you needn't say It in
bo many words. I love you love you
as this man never will, never could.
And with half his chance, I could have
made you love me."
"Don't Tom! please don't," she beg
ged, trying to free her hand.
"I must, for this once; then we'll quit
and go back to tho former things. You
(said a while ago that I was vindictive;
I'll show you that I am not When tho
time comes for mo to put my foot on
Vint Farley's neck, I'm going to spare
him for your sake. Then you'll know
what it means to have a man's love.
Good-by; I'm coming over for a few
minutes this evening If you'll let me."
his walking home. Ofdinarlly he struck
work when tho furnaco whlstlo blew,
riding homo with his father behind old
?-r.but thls Particular
2 n,mlerllnfr' &e architect, miss
ed h s South Tredegar, train, and Tom
spent an extra hour with him, discuss
ing further and futuro possibilities of
expansion. Klnderllng got away on a
later train, and Tom closed his office
and took tho long mllo up tho pike
afoot In the dusk of tho autumn even
ing, thinking pointedly of many things
mechanical and Industrial, and never
by any chance forereachlng to tho
epoch-marking event that was await
ing him at tho Woodlawn gate.
His nana was upon the latch of tho
ornamental side wicket opening on the
'ui-puui wnen a woman,
crouching In tho shadow of tho great
gato pillar, rose suddenly and stood
before him. He did not recognize her
at first; it was nearly dark, and her
head was snooded in a shawl. Then
she spoke, and he saw that It was Nan
cy Bryerson a Nan sadly and terri
bly changed, but must much of the
wild-creature of face and form still
"You done forgot me. Tom-Jeff?" she
asked; and than, at his start of recog
nition: l allow I have chanced somi."
"Surely I haven't forgotten you. Nan.
But you took me by surprise; and I
can't see In the dark any better than
most people. What are you doing down
here in the valley so late In tho even
ing.' ho tried to say It superiorly,
paternally, as an older man might have
Itnnn 11.1iK.11n.lv htlBV with Ills llttlo
bow nntl arrow. Thoro nro so ninny
requests for pro-nuptlnl functions, I
nm suro tho description of this chry
santhemum luncheon will bo vory acceptable.
It wns gorgeously brllllnnt, tno coior
veering and earning hlmsolf a savage
cut of tho whip boforo ho consented to
placo tho buggy at tho stono mounting
"Quick!" said Tom, flinging tho reins
on tho dashboard. Chuck your bun
dlo under tho seat and climb in!"
But Nan was nrovoklnKly slow, and
when sho tried to get in with tho bun- 8Ch0mo being yollow; ospeclully fitting
dlo still- In her arms, tho buggy for tnjs mol,th ns Novombor claims
hood was In tho way. Tom had to help th(J t(J nml tho chryBnnthomum; In
Lon lnLh niCti f !lrU.nsr uir nn i this Instnnco It was also tho bride's
step, whon tho wicket latch clicked and ,. ,
Ar,in n.i v,.nn.,n m birthday month ns woll as her wed-
They passed on without comment, but ding tiny season. For a contorpleco
Tom could feel tho electric shock of thoro wns n mound of yollow mums,
righteous scorn through the back of his kopt In placo by omboddlng tho stoma
head. Thnt was why ho drovo half- in snnd. At ench placo thoro wns n
way to tho lower end of tho pike before ntt.lo yollow Jnrdlnloro containing ono
he turned on Nan to say: Htlf Btmlcht llttlo yollow "mum" to
I Tf V. i I , . 1 L ... I '
ivimi a ill l mil uunuiu yuuiu au
which tho nnmo card wns attached
with a yellow ribbon. Tho grapo fruit
cock-tail had n weo. "rnum" In tho con-
tor of tho fruit; around tho atom of
tho glnss thoro was a fluffy bow or
white tullo. Tho plates on which tho
careful of? Why don't you put It un
der the seat?"
"I reckon you wouldn't want mo xa
do that, Tom-Jeff," sho answered, slm
ply. "Hit's my baby my llttlo Tom."
He was struck dumb. It often hap
pens that In the fiercest storm of gos- frnnno Kinases stood had n wreath of
sip the ono most nearly concerned goos vonow "mums" around them nml tho
nis way wunout so mucn as suspeci- i--, .,. in lmxnn concoa cd by
lng that the sun Is hidden. But Tom , f "mums."
had not been exposed to tho violence ,, .... ' , ,,. ,i
flf thf affirm Mnn'a aHnmn wnl nlrl.
nnrl thn .lr. tnnmiog .nrj wnirirpil hnd 0ll0W SllDdOS.
themselves weary two years before, woro yollow slippers filled with snltod
when the child was born. So Tom was nuts. Just tho bridal party woro in
quite free to think only of his compan- eluded in tho guests, I monn tho girls"
Ion. A great anger rose and swelled hn tho party nnd two mntrons of honor,
in nis heart What scoundrel had
bonrliig tho monogram of tho brldo
nnd groom oloct, which tho guests re-
tnlnod ns souvenirs.
Brother Japheth had concluded some
business at tho new foundry and the
architect who was building the lateat
extension to tho plpe-plt floor was
heading across the yard to consult the
young boss. Pettlgrass paused with
his foot In the stirrup to say, "Old Tike
Bryerson'a on tho rampage ag'In;
folks up at the valley head say he's
a-Iookin' for you, Tom-Jeff."
"For me?" said Tom; then he laugh
ed easily. '"I don't owe him anything,
and I'm not very hard to And. What's
He thought it a little singular at tho
time that Japheth gavo him a curious
look and mounted and rode away with
out answering his question. But the
building activities wero clamoring for
time and attention, and his father was
waiting to consult him about a run of
iron that was not quite up to the pipe
making test requirements. Bo he for
got Japheth's half-ncoualng glance at
parting, and tho Implied warning that
had preceded it, until an Incident at
the day's end remlndod him of both.
Tho incident turned on the fapt of.
"You allow It ain't fittln for me to be
out alone after night?" she, with a
hard little laugh. "I reckon it ain't go
in' to hurt me none: anyways. I had lo
come. Paw's been red-eyed for a week,
and he's huntin' for you, Tom-Jeff."
"Hunting for me? Well, I'm not very
hard to find," he said, unconsciously re
peating the answer he had made to the
"Couldn't you make out to go oft
somewheres for a little spell?" she
"Run away, you mean? Hardly; I'm
too busy Just at present Besides, I
haven't any quarrel with your father,
what's he making troublo about now?"
She put her face in her hands, and
though she was silent, he could see
that .sobs were shaking her. Being nei
ther more nor less than a man, her
tears made him foolish. He put his
arm around her and tried to find the
How Ardea and Miss Euphrasia, go
ing tho roundabout way from one house
to the other to avoid the dew-wet grass
of tho lawns, came fairly within arm's
reach before ho saw or heard them, re
mained a thing Inexplicable. But when
he looked up they were there. Miss Eu-
pnrasia uiraigniening nerself aloof In
virtuous disapproval, and Ardea look
ing as if some one had suddenly shown
her tne neaa or Medusa.
Tom separated himself from Nan In
hot-hearted confusion and stood as a
culprit taken In the act Nan hid her
face again and turned away, rt was
Miss Dabney tho younger 'who found
words to break the smarting silence.
"Don't mind us, Mr. Gordon," she
said, Icily. "We were going to Wood
lawn to see If your father and mother
could como over after dinner."
Tom smote himself alive and made
haste to open the foot-path gate for
them. There was nothing more said
or to be said; but when they were
gone and he was once more alone with
Nan, he was fighting desperately with
a very manlike desire to smash some
thing; to relieve the wrathful prossuro
by hurting somebody.
"You were going to tell me about
your father," he said, striving to hold
tho Interruption as If It had not been,
and yet tingling In every nerve to be
free. "DM you como all the way down
tho mountain to warn me?"
"I had to come anyway. He run mo
out Paw did."
"Heavens!" ejaculated Tom, prick
ling now with a new sensation. "And
you haven't any place to stay?"
She shook her head.
"No. I was allowln' maybe your
pawd let me sleep where you-uns keep
the hawsses Jest for a little spell til!
I could mako out what-all I'm goin to
He was too rageful to be quite clear
sighted. Yet he conceived that ho had
a duty laid on him. Once in the fool
ish, Infatuated long-ago ho had told
her ho would take care of her; he re
membered It; doubtless she was re
membering It, too. But her suggestion
was not to be considered for a mo
ment "I can't let you go to the stables," ho
objected. "The horse-boys sleep them.
But I'll put a roof over you, some way.
Walt here a minute till I como back."
His thought was to go to his mother
and ask hor help; but half-way to tho
house his courage failed him. Slnco
the breach In spiritual confidence ho
had been better able to see the lovab'.o
side of his mother's faith; but he could
not be blind to that quality of hardness
In It which, even In such chastened
souls as Martha Gordon's, finds expres
sion in woman's inhumanity to woman.
Besides, Ardea and hor cousin were
still in tho way.
He swung on his heel undecided. On
the hillside back of tho new foundry
thero was a one-roomed oabln built on
tho Gordon land years before by a her
mit watchman of the Chlawassoo plant
It was vacant, and Tom remembered
that the few bits of furniture had not
taken advantage of an Ignorance sol
profound as 'to be the blood sister of I
Innocence? He would havo given much
to know: and yet the true delicacy of
a manly soul mado him hold his peace.
Thus It befell that they drovo In al
ienee to the deserted cabin on the hill
side; and Tom went down to the foun
dry office and brought a lamp for light.
The cabin was a mere shelter; but
when he would havo made excuses,
Nan stopped him.
"Hit's as good as I been usen to, as
A Box Shower.
A Jolly crowd wishing to "shower"
ono of their number who wns nbout
to leave tho stnto of slnglo blessed
ness, conceived tho bright Iden of giv
ing n box shower. The boys wero In
on it too, nnd thoy hnd loads of fun.
All tho gifts woro in boxes, which in
turn were put in n hugo dry goods box
covered with white paper cambric on
which hearts of red, lnrgo nnd small
you know mighty well, Tom-Jeff. I on'y .wero pasted. Whon nil hnd nrrlvod,
He was on his knees at the hearth,
kindling a fire, and ho looked up to
see why she did not finish She was
sitting on the edge of the old watch
man's rude bed .bowed low over tho
sleeping child, and again sobs, were
shaking her like an ague fit There
was something heartrending In this sl-
tlio boll rang and tho village express
man appeared nnd said he hnd a small
pnrcel for Miss D nnd imaglno the
surprise when ho entered with tho ns-
slstance of several of tho mnscullno
guosts bearing the Immonso box. Tho
honored couple wero told they could
unpack, but each packngo was to bo
A Nock-Tie and Apron Party.
This ronlly Is nn old tlmo Blunt, but
Hko ninny other old things hnB boon
rejuvenated. Tho hostess propnros as
mnny chooso cloth nprons nH thoro nro
men nnd hb mnny plocoa of Bilk or rib-
bon ns thoro nro glrlB. Whon nil nrrlvo
tho moii nro given spoola of thrond
nnd told to find tho girl who hna nn
apron to match It. In UiIb wny pnrt-
norB nro cJjoroii nnd tho glrla put on
tho nprona nfter tho men hnvo Bowed
tho hems nnd sowed on tho strings.
Allow hnlf or thrco-qunrtors of nn
hour for this. Noxt'tho girls nro glv-
on tho nccktlo plocoa nnd thoy nro
gnthorod togothor nnd put through a
door, ench girl hnvlng hold of nn end,
tho door In closed nnd tho men nrc
to como in nnd tnko hold of nn end.
When onch man hits nn ond, tho door
Is opened nnd tho girl who hna hold
of the other ond must fnshlon n ncck
tlo for hor swnln. Tho latter puts It
on nnd tho girl puts on hor npron. nnd
thus pnrlnors nro aolectod for suppor
or rofreshmonta. This Is a vory Jolly
party, ndnptcd to prlvnto pnrtloa or
for n church social.
MA DAM 15 M15IUU.
A a o tm... i
w 1(j vv am Tax t. .
""iui mur r. i m m:u
' viiwirU III MAn...l "
Colds anrfM-ZS !W
"m IIIU Ullil 'IV 1
Jinn son aii h lts
To Clean a Black 8klrt.
To clenn n blnck skirt., lny tho Bklrt
ns flntly ns posslblo on a clenn tnblo.
Ilomovo nil grenso spots with brown
paper nnd n hot Iron, then with a
ajKingo dipped in strong coffee rub
over tho whole of tho dross, paying
apoclnl attention to tho front nnd odgo
of tho skirt. Whon tho wholo of the
skirt hns been apongod nnd Is atlll
damp. Iron on tho wrong aide until
lent wordless anguish; but thero was shown, tho card rend nnd speech mado
nothing to do saiu, anu xom went on
making tho fire. After a llttlo she Bat
up and continued monotonously:
"He was liken to me thataway. too;
the Man 'at I heard your Uncle Silas
tellln' about one night when I sot on
the doorstep at Little Zoar He hadn't
no place 10 my man neaa; not so
much as the red foxes 'r tho birds
and I hain't
The blaze was racing up the chim
ney now with a cheerful roar, and Tom
rose to his feet, every good emotion in
him stirring to Its awakening.
"Such as It is, Nan, this place Is
yours, for as long as you want to stay,'
he said, soberly. And then: "You
straighten things around here to suit
you, and I'll be back In a little while.
He was gone less than half an hour,
but In that shore Interval he lighted
another fire: a blaze of curiosity and
comment to tingle the ears and loosen
the tongues of the circle of loungers In
Hargls" store In Gordonla. He Ignored
the Btove-hugglng contingent pointedly
while he was giving his curt orders to
the storekeeper; and the contingent
'avenged Itself when he was out of
"Te-heel" chuckled Simeon Cantrell
the elder, pursing his lips around tho
stem of his corn-cob pipe; "looks Hko
Tom-Jeff was goln to house-keepln
rlgh. late in the evenin'."
"By gol, I wonder what'sdoin'?" sa'd
anotner. "iiecKon nes oone tuK up
with Nan Bryerson, afto' all's been said
(To bo continued.)
before tho next box was opened.
Among tho articles were boxos of
paper, box of matches, box of tncks.
box of sonp, of thrend, of pins, work
box, glovo and handkerchief box,
stamp box, tool box and a nest of
boxes ending with a weo nlll box
which contained n collar button; box
of tin kitchen utensils, box of paper
napkins, box of labels, etc. When It
enme to serving refreshments the hos
tess had n dainty luncheon put up in
pasteboard boxes coverod with rose
wall paper, a box for each couple, cof
fee nnd Ico crenm completed tho ro
past Thero wero salted nlmonds and
bon-bons, in pretty heart shaped boxos
All-black lints nro scon In satin, vel
vets, brocade, hnttor'a plush, velours,
beaver, beaver cloth.
Moro dress hats aro In nll-blnck or
blnck-nnd-whlto with a touch of motnl
or color than In any other shade.
Ostrich fenthers, willow pluinos es
pecially, nro much In domnnd. Shaded
and two-tono effecta lend In favor.
Brimmed turbnuB nro soon, with up
right brims almost as high as tho hnt
Itsolf nnd cloao to It except at the
Hnt shnpoa nro of threo sorts tho
Inrge. wldo-brltnmed hnt (tho most
populnr, the clotcho, or Chnrlotto Cor-
day, nnd tho turban.
As a variation on these thoro la tho
largo hat with the mushroom brim in
a wido variety of shapes, nil generally
following tho mushroom typo.
That tho war on tuberculosis pays
Immediate dividends in human life
is proved by a report of Dr. Bosley,
health commissioner of Baltimore. In
the monthly health bulletin for July
it Is shown that the number of deaths
from tuberculosis occurring in the city
was 92, as compared wtih 123 for the
same month last year. Dr. Bosley says
that he attributes the decrease in the
number of deaths to tho educational
campaign that thoso Interested In the
fight against tho "whlto plaguo" aro
making. "Tho Interest of tho public
has been aroused," he declares, "and
there Is a general tendency on thq
part of tho people to heed tho warn
ings and to observe tho hygienic rules
being promulgated." In ten years, If
tho present progress Is kept up, Dr.
Bosley believes that tuberculosis will
bo stamped out.
VERY housekeeper does herself
proud In getting up the Thanks
giving dinner. Besides tho snowy
linen, sparkling silver nnd glass,
and savory dishes, some decoration is
needed to mnko tho featlvo' occasion
These decorations nro no sranll item
of expense if purchased in tho nrt
shops whero hnnd work brings Its
price. Any womnn or girl may, how-
IIiiuUuii Kolloivx the Hound.
King Haakon of Norway is fond of over, mako her own decorations at
tolling his flrst appearance with his very small expenso nnd in n short tlmo.
regiment, when ho headed it at Wo aro giving today sovenil designs
parade. It was tho King's Own Nor- which work out attrnctlvoly In color,
folk Yeomanry. Tho cnndlo shndo, representing tho
"I was horribly nervous," ho says, horn of plonty, nlwnys In ovldonco In
"I am not what might bo called a Thnnksglvlng decorations, Is to bo
'crack rider and I had Been tho yeo- traced on thin water-color pnpor by
manry on parade and in many caBoa means or caruon pnpor, and tinted In
following tho houndfl.' My word, but water-color. Tho horn Is to bo purplo
thoy ride llko the wind and look ns not too dark tho ribbons groon. and
If they could easily go up a church tno i'1 01 iao ay richness of tho
Bteeplo if thoy got tho order or tho natural color. Tho insia'o of tho horn
hounds Bhowed them tho way. I felt may bo tinted dark green.
To add to tno orroct whon lighted,
as l roue niong at tneir nead that
Kn Vemovod when tho 'old watchman every man was Inwardly criticising Pt a bright bit of co!or on the wrong
died, Would the miserable shack do my Btyle and setting mo down as n 8,de of tho 8nad0 undor RW Bny col-
hopeless dunor. it was a horrlblo sx- oruu iruu "UKU WB orango or npples.
perlenco and I never want to go Lcavo a llttlo aoam on ench ond of
through It again." tho shade and faBton with brass brods.
Ttte oago is cut out irregularly around
for a temporary refuge for the outcast?
Ho concluded It would have to dp; and,
making a wide circuit of tho houso, he
went around to the stables to harness
Congfellow to the buggy. Luckily, the
negroes were all In tho detached kitch-
bulldog gets hut little TultT ' When Tho p7. ' ZZ
use ho doesn't neod U. all linos with
Ink, and do tho work cnrefully.
iu' jniiuu euros aro given, ono a
aoniuro Puritan mnidon to bo colored
in light grny gown, darker gray enpo
with bright rod lining, cap to match
tho capd with a whlto facing and Uo
anu Kerciiior wlilch Juat shows a Ut
ile in front.
Paint tho fnco nnd hnnda In the nat
ural color. Hod nnd yollow. If nrnn.
erly mixed, will glvo n satisfactory
iiuhu coior tor hogimiora.
mo nnea in all tho cards nhnnld
bo gono ovor with n pen and ink out-
Tho turkoy Is to bo pain toil brown;
light and durk Blindoa, with a bit of
rou on tno hend, nnd outlined.
rptw. i.t..ti.i.. i.. .
I'uiiiiiiuii in a oniiinnt orange
color with dnrk green loavnu. nmi
tho apploB shaded in light and dark
roa anu groon loaves, with brown
Tho wntef-color cardB may ho bought
by thq dozen, or vory stiff and hoavy
wator-color pnpor may bo uaod.
Thoso who do not nlroady possoaa a
box of wator-color painta may Bocuro u
vory excellent llttlo box of a now mnko'
wim an tno nocosanry colore, for CO
conts. A flvo-cent Jnpaneao brush,
which comoa to a vory flno polntr will
answer all pnrpoaea for doing tbja
Nnt II... .
Th0 hist;,;; z':0-!'.
it by reason tltZ?J
inn BBOP one 6nr ft... . "
enmn In . -i..i "Hi
uuuier in a.i.t
n..-u, Biretcnoa blniMlf
iiijmcu ions, in Mi un...
Ain't thoro nobodr th.t ZV.
tuvrii uui ni87
One Oleinl nn r.1 t..l
"I don't tflk nw.V .
.... i 11
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