The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, November 27, 1913, Image 3

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Noven b \ilir.-1913. l i jUP WAND . =Mitt -- 'Le:seseseeess _ some e•—•411L.4. \My' hand on it. then,\ she said. holdibg out her little palm which I swallowed up in my large one on the Instant, standipg silent aa usual, hold- ing it the while \And are you not sorry that you - you -kissed Me?\ she faltered at last \No.\ I answered bluntly enough - being a plain man I have, always* felt compelled to tell ,the trutte-ezcePt- perhaps. when her iutereets were at , stake -\I aui not sorry.\ But as she 1 swiftly tried to draw her band away I added. \1 promise. you I won't do it agent, end you will forgive we. i know. Meanwhile we have much to 'plan. We may be Interrupted any time and we had best get at it...... • . I released bar hand and she faced me calmly enough \You don't know how much safer I feel whet I have you to depend imo'n.\ she said. How my heart leaped at that assur- ance and I saw that she had indeed foi'-lven we *•1 shall leave everything to you. Mats-, ter lempdon.\ she continued. - Do you tell we what to do, and I will do it.\ 1-sis \I know you will. I could not aSit • braver, better second,\ 1 answered A Being a True Account of CsMss b e artil Y - i Strange and Wonderful Adven- tures of Mister John Hampden. Seaman. and Mistress Limy Wilberforce, Gentlewoman,' In the Great South Seas. By CYRUS TOWNSEND BRADY ' 'At that Moment I beard a step en the ladder. Somebody was coming. quit* as a flash I realized, the part we bud to play in public. I bailed my fist and Struck the bulkhead savagely. I suP 'pose I must have changed my expres- sion as well, for in her surprise she screamed faintly / \That's it\ I whispered.. \scream again, louder, louder.\ • • \What do you mean?\ she asked in Copyright. I912. br Cyrus Townsend Sealy incomprehensible amazement, in tills CHAPTER VIII. Wherein I Make Ail Clear to My Little Mistress. Y pistol was still in my band, and she made- a dutch at it. but I was too quick for her. I taught her by the wrist: The spell she had 'east upon Us by net sudden entrance, her beautiful pres- ence. her p:•oud, brave demeanor, was eroken by that touch. The men laugh - Lei The remembrance of that laugh wakes my blood boil even now, \1 wish you joy of .her.\ said else. , • \You will have u time taming her.\ cried a second \An. you think so!\ I cried, deter- mining to carry out the deception to the bitter end and to leave no chance fur the least suspicion to arise. I seiz- ed her by the shoulders, secretly pray - tug God to forgive me for what I • wee about to do. and ‘ shook her violently rack and forth. It was easy enough. A baby in my hands would not have 'Peen more helpless.. \Silence you fouls!\ I cried as the men began to laugh again, and then to tier: \You belong to ale, woman.. Du you. hear? I've bought you. I am your master Get back into your cabin. I will have speech with you later.\ Helpless. she could do nothing. I thrust her into the cabin, shut the door and faced the men. \Will you gentlemen leave me alone to tame this she devil for a M- oe while. aud I vain be on deck press - Katy.\ I panted out. \Very well.\ said Pimball, \but be- fore we go\ --be pointed to a heavy bottle in the rack --\I propose that we drink the health of the new navigator crisis my wits working quicker than \After tile Indlift•ota the qbarterdeck last evening?\ ie asked cuttingly., \hiedara said I, controlling caYself again.' but with`added difficulty, \oar concern is not with kisses, but with\ - \What?\ \Life and\ - I hesitated. - \What else? • SPeak on!\ \Your honor.\ I 'said slowly, whesat she stared at My Ace. doubtless'stern enough In all conlcience. What I had onay Concerned us both so deeply that I Cared not what she said, and perhaps that closed cabin into which I bid penetrated was the likeliest place for privacy in the whole ship. I could .by no means be over - beard. so I determined to speak freely In a way hit to be misunderstood. \7 mean you tio harm. Can you not see it?\ I bars; out. \It was all a Play.\ \A play!\ she.panted. \The murder of the captain.' the mutiny of the then, the seizure of the ship, the Wing up the chart, yOut * purchase\--ehe drew berself up -Got, she was a brave little thing -\of rue,\ ihe continued, \With your share of etreasure--was that a play?' \Part of it, madam,\ said 1, stung by her scorn and:. stunned again' by the thought Aliat .she could ever have, believed rae:cepable of such baseness, who had loved' her, worshiped her and -but for that fleeting moment When, I had kissed' her -had ever treated' her with such hpmble consideration. \I bought not - you.\ \What then?\ , / \The riglit'to dye and serve you; the right for you to live unharmed and his lady.\ and\ - \Right -o!\ said 1 . , I reached for the glasses that went In the rack and poured out a stiff dram for each man and added mighty . little water to it. The room was soon filled with mocking. jeering toasts to my health and - happieess. I drank - with the rest. although I would rather -nave swallowed poison 'They went out one by one. Pimball lase \I wish you joy of your woman.\ he sneered. \You will see how tame she is to- morrow.\ I laughed ,; as he climbed . up the ladder and soon 'disappeared. To throw open the door of the cab- in was the work of,a minute There she stood .Slie had twisted some kind of a rope out of the sheets which she had hastily torn up. -Her purpose was peon She had. .inteuded to end ner life by hanging herself front the nook in the deck Pease abbve to which one cud yf her rope lerits•secured. and sne would have done it; too. if I had not oowe in in the nick of time. I stared at her fpr a moment and then reached,.. forward' and [tire the plaited strands out of her nand and from around her neck and threw theta to the deck. It was evidence to me of the deepness of her despair that she had attempted such a thing It showed me for one thing the excel lenoe , of my acting . 1 had convinced eveu her of shy• villainy. I realized with a sudden pang liurd as I stared et her. the glance that she shot back iitt me In intensity. If not expression, matched my own I never want to see such loathing. such contempt. such scorn on a human countenance again It cut me to the heart .\A moment.\ she said wildly, \and I, bad done it, traitor!\ ,nay.\ I protested, \I am a true man.\ 1 - You bargained for we you bought Me!\ . • . 1 was not hi earnest,\ 1 cried, Inn she interrupted we In a perfect tem- pest of outraVed feeling. - My God!\ she burst out. \Why didn't you stay away a Little longer? You dog! You vile, low\ - But at that 1 found voice again, for I. was getting angry myself, my tem- per naturally being none the sweet- est, save ordinarily when else was con- cerned. \Hear me.\ I interrupted In turn. - - Not a word.\ \But indeed you must.\ 1 persisted. stepping within her cabin and careful- ly closing the door after me. • it Is yonr welfare alone that I seek. I think.. you 'should hnve known \And what?\ • \And be; served by me with no thought but for your safety aitcr hap- piness.\ She stared 'at Me in deep consterna- tion, her brew furrowed. I had ,wit enough silent and let the speech work. \I understand.\ she said. paling \Have I wronged you?\ she staked little. falteringlSk tit last \What 'IVOuld your fate be if you were leftioFthat murderous rabble on the deck,yeipder?\ She shuddered as I pressed the thought lietile to her. \You elenil4 . have known me bet- ter,\ I co4Ptialied reproachfully. \than to have , ShOepted\- \But yodr intuit to me this very night op•, the - quarterdeck 7' \Is a Anti to be (:ondeumed beyond pardon .who bas served you truly be cause Ilfeitat'Clies a 'kiss in a moment of triatnese and- forgets it when your life lied horior tremble in the bal- ance?\ , \I do ;int tisink ‘ even you could for- get th ver.\ she said, and I cduld not fa ,rn exactly her purpose in that remark. Did -ripe not want me to forget it? Or would she have me remember it? • away erly. but she caught me' by But thi p t t s t eemed like trifling. I tun i ted the arpvinstantly. \What' are you about to do?\ .stie 'began. \Don't abandon me now. I believe in you. I see WM why you did it It was to save me and help me. What would I do, what . could' I do Without you? law\- she hesitat- ed: it was hard for her proud spirit - \I am sorry.\ she finished. \Bay no more,\ I answered, loOking down at the little hand on my sleeve, ml soul thrilling to her wet& and touch. \No hand' Shall - come tO You save over my dead body, and Unit Is not enough for me to prefabs.. ' I Mein to extricate you from this peril.\ . \But is it possible?\ \i think so:, I Pray so.\ You are isti. agathkt io P. \I have one ally in the aa s24.,You forget.\ said •1, smiling at her reflived and thankful to see her in her 'right mind again and awake to the 'Otitis and my real feeling toward her. \And that is\ - \Yourself \A feeble 'helper.\ she * rejaned. ensiling in tern. \'We shall see.\ - *And will you forgive we for 'hey. mg misjudged you?\ she asked in:sad- u gl y ' hers. \There is somebody . outside. We have a part to play. I am abasing you 'and you are fighting.\ I whispered swiftly Then louder. fairly shouting at her In- deed. I cried, \Down on your knees, wench. You will find that you have met your master now.\ I. made some sound of scuffle and she did Indeed scream loudly. In the midst of the commotion the door was tried, hut fortunately I had turned the key. \Who's there?\ I shouted. and to my lady whispered, \Beg for help!\ Entering into the spirit of the Owe and smiling at we, since there was none but 1 to see, albeit she infused strange terror in - her voice, du that I was amazed myself, she cried it the top of her voice: , \Help! Help!\ I in turn called louder yet: \Silence woman!\ . and struck tha bulkhead again. Finally turning to the door I opened it a bit, and there stood one of the younger seamen. \What want you?\ I began sternly and stormily. \I don't care to be dis- turbed just now.\ \You are stinted on deck. It is just dawn. Land has been sighted. and there's a heavy sea runnih. • Plinhall in''Glibby Want Your eoithael alai ad- vice what's to be done.\ \Good!\ said I \I will be with you in a moment. Tell them I have yet a , word or two to say to this Woman here.\ The man turned on' his heel, iNtssed through th.tecalan and cilialied the lad der to the deck. • Now.' I said quickly, thrusting one of my pistols Into. my little ilii.qress' band. \we ciao talk no longer the , time. I am going to do my best for you and if I fail here ,s u weapon. You kuow what to du with it.\ \Shall I use it on them?\ \No lass.\ I answered grimly, \on yourself if it comes to the worst. - \Lock the door when I go out, and oil no account open to any voice but Wine.\ \I shall remember.\ •,\And keep up the acting.\ I said - Whimper and cower away 'whenever we are seen together.\ \I shall not forget.\ she &mid, stand ing very straight, looking at we brave ly. her eyes shining. . \And now goodby!\ \- I turned away, but she caught me by *the shoulder. She extended het band rather high. I was nOt too dumb not to understand what she wanted. and so I bent and kissed it, and it was no light kiss of gallantry. but I press- ed my lips passionately against the 'tittle hand. \May God•keep you;\ 'she suld • as I tinned away, breathing the \Amen\ I dare not spite. I heard the rey turn in the lock be- hind me, and with a heart full of mis- givings in spite of my stern and . reso- lute purpose. I came out on deck again, teuutinited next week OLD FRIENDS. As' I kit and inhale the perfume Of the 'tolees that brighten my - room . aui thinking of friend*, true • iind tried. Who • have passed With the ' ... ttilfnge in life's tide. I \ sigh. * • * When my roses shall fade And their leaves In the rose jar be laid 'either towers my vases shall till I can always replace them at will. But I would not replace if I could ,The friends who in ilayalty stokld. When the sun upon other lands beams, 014 friends, I am with .• -u in dressurl! -Ethel Sewell Chester. PAdE THREE AN APOSTROPHE TO THE TURKEY. Yet the NOhle• Mid la Not - 1.- s•ntial to Thatikeghrtne, • UREEY routed gocidand brown, stuffed with' chesinutrand'oys- ters.. served' with luscious cran- berry sance'tiirkey' that - really fts turkey and needs neither align nor a telescope to Proclaim its identity; real Thanksgiving turkey,' that when properly maatleafed and swallowed re- duces the eater to a condition of abso- lute contentment 'that 'enables: him to greet the man ivith the gas bill with a pleasant atu4 without - strairdeg his conscience! • That is the sert of bird that should grace every table in the' land this Thanksgiving - day.. Of will not .be found In •every family, for tur- keys are expensive and times are hard. but in these holiday times of good -cheer it is a poor sort off - person who. cannot stretch his imagination far enough to put a pair of, 'Wings on a. juicy begisteak. If turkeys are beyond 'the limits of - the purse try 'something else, be it a ' two ribbed roast or a more modest lot - of chops. Just be cause a fellow can't have a turkey ii. no reason why' he.shouid' be cross and ugly, for if he -just brings hatiaself to believe it a roast or acoupie of chops are just as good asn turkey - any day. Try • to be• ha ppYi on - Thanksgiving day, even 11' the absence of turkey - brings on incipient spasms. Why and how the 'turkey' first be- came linked with the 'religious holiday - do not appear unless the good- folks of old thought it but lightlind proper td feast the Stomach and the mind to- gether and selected the ',turkey be- cause of its many epicurean , iirtues as the stomach's best friend It Is enough to know that the festival day and the proud bird arn'assoelated ' for Wi llie* to come. THE THANKSGIVING GIRL BY EDGAR A. GUEST YOU May beast of the maiden of summer And bras of th• maiden of June; Your winter girl May be a hummer Tq' skate with and lovingly spoon; Yet/ may boast of the lassie bewitching In hobble skirt, store puff and curl, Rut give me the maid of the kitehen- The reliable Thanksgiving girl. , For yeti be the maiden entrancing With eyes ' are soulfully brown. ti I'm married s . , ' dene with romancing, I Prat forty $M' new settled down. No foot for the dame or the mazy, I Delightfully soul stirring whirl, S et I tell you, my lads, she's a daisy - The gay; buxom Thanksgiving girl. I'm .fortys there', not use denying. The lassies no longer attract Or set me to woefully 'sighing. I'm sordidly matter *fleet. . I've long 1011114041 te riatiii.thetr dresses. I'm atibbsdr . P•rhiPs; and a Asir', S et at forty a fellow God Whom' The atty,' - buUm Thanksgiving girl.. The girl who lungs& up a dinner Of turkey and •studing and pie - And set tt before an' old sinner -- Well ; just such a Sinner as l•-• And *mikes! the kid, while I'm earvIng Is a lulu. it peach' and a' pearl. Hare Nellie, altheuah I am ,starving, God bless you, my Thinksgikring girl! —D•trait Free Press. Blazing Trails In Glacier li,Tationa,1 Park With a Pathe Camera Man Jack, Expert Horsemen, With Nun ea His Back sem Party En Route Through Glacier Nation' Trick Faila-Moviat Picture Operators Expend Much 'rifts and Face Hardships and Even Danger to Get the Photo' We el thi City Enjoy In Comfort Pethii . Weekly Camp Is Glacier ark 0 include the wonderful scenery of Glacier National park in the new \see America First\ series, Ralph R. Earle, camera man for the Pathe Freres company, recently made a trail blazing tour of unexplored regions in the great national playground. Under the guidance of Tom Dawson, a veteran guide of the Rockies of -northwestern Montana, the Pathe man secured some unusual pictures of the waterfalls, mountains, glaciers, rivers and lakes, which wake the park more famous for its scenic wonders than the Alps of Switzerland. Always seeking something new and marvelous for . the patrons ef motion picture theaters all over the 'world, the Pathe company has sent its northwestern. representative into Glacier National park on several trips. , Leaving the big hotel at Glacier park station, the Pathe party made a trip over Mount Henry, where •a trail is now being built, and came out near Two Medicine camp, one of the beauty spots of the park, For a week the Pathe party, with its pack anneals, camping outfit end guides, biased new trails into remote regions, and beautleul waterfalls, Ice fields and picturesque mountain ranges were gUand. The picture under the caption \Blazing Trails In - Glacier National Park\ was recently released by the Petite company and is now being shown all over the United States. The Dream Lion. A Vienna t)rofessor Is credited with saying,' that dreams are usually wish fultillinents. Maybe so. What about that ' Ofildish dream in which - the fe- rocioili'llon comes bounding giong bind you, and you run LS boy tievefi ran before, and the lion closes the gap little by little. and theft -all of a sud- den-eyour 'legs grow Iluip ezior . your muscles turn to *liter mid s t oar \feet Out, fray and the lion leap itild*you awake with a yell. if sour +Oki, isn't paralyited, and everybody in thci house wakes With you? -'010filand Plain Dealer. Dleappointedt Dorcas- You say the taro wad' dip. pointed ' love? D,Onitikf_ - rut lb thought that after matilkapjais Tathets in-laW would support Iiii6.;•.4adia Air Eyelet \Here is another definition of an - \Let's have it\ '''IhtiogoWt Is 'Viotti whO never' dis- appoints himself.' nO\ratitteehoW often kW AnkpOdaktS WINW10. 1 1411moblibium Age-Iierakl. • Same Answer. - \Ant So \mfirti•il a poor man after all. What are you ttribitur \A little - eat.\ \And how do you find married vier' \A little flat\-Fittsburgh Post. Rapid Peonage. \IlLtrkwal of the good - things you hope to,paser all come to pass. but they centir'azid pass so- downed swift I \Whet *Nib '4010.\--ifoutredia Test.\ Our Longeit River. Our longest river is the Mississippi. There is no other stream within our borders that can stand a moment's comparison with the \Father of Wa- ters.\ To be sure, there are some who claim that the really great river is the Missouri, that that stream Is the main one, of which the Mississippi is only a tributary. Rut the claim is without foundation'. The Missouri, from Ito *Mee in the northwestern Roekles to thajattellon WitiLthe Mississippi at at, Louie, is a distinct stream from the one into which it empties near that point. It is quite true tbat from the headwaters of the Missouri to the gulf the distance is greater than it is from the headwaters of the Mississippi to the gulf. but In the one case it Is two streams, in the other only one. -New York itteerican,

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 27 Nov. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.