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THF. YAI.F. EXPOSITOR. THURSDAY. MARCH 2. 1916.
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A STORY OF THE GREAT NORTrJ WeSTv
0i viNGie e. ftoe
QOPYftJCrtr OY PODD. rtAD
Slleti of Daily's lumber camp dlrecta
a atrnnuer to the camp. Walter Sandrv
Introduced himself to John Dnlly, fore
man. UK "the iJllllnKSWorth Lumber Co.,
or niOBt of It." lie makes acquaintance
with the camp and the work. In an em-t-rm-ncy
he proves to tho foreman that he
does not lack Judgment. Slleti tella him
of lh Preacher. Ho dlacovers that Sllota
bears the sign of th fillets tribe of In
diana und wonders what her surname Is.
In tho Jlush of a tender moment he calls
her "the Night Wind in the Pines." and
kisses her. Popiiy Ordway, a mnsnilne
writer from New York, comes to lally'
to get material for a romance of the lum
ber region. Hampden of the Yellow Pines
Co. claims tltlo to the ICast Kelt and
sets up a cabin on It. Snndry's
men null down the ccbln. Snndry's
nd Hampden's men flcht over the dis
puted tract. Th Preacher stops the fight.
Sandry llnds that the deed to the Kast
Belt has never been recorded. Poppy
flirts -with Hampden to Rain his confi
dence. She tells Sandry that Hampden Is
crooked and that the'll jjet him. Poppy
poes to Halcm In search of evidence
HKalnst Hampden. Sandry's men desert
Mm for Humpilen. who has offered m-?re
money, nileti coes to her friends the
Hlwashes and persuades them to work
for Sandry to nave his contract. Poppy
tells riandry that she has proof of Hamp
den's filing boKua entries In oOllualon with
the commission. bhe sots Slleti and
Sandry taikins together and becomes
Jealous. The bijr timber raft Is started on
ls way. but la blown up end Sandry Is
dangerously injured. Popry Insists on
inking care ot Sandry and says she is his
promlbed wife. "No." cries Pfletz. "he
kissed me and I am his woman." In Ban
dry's delirium he gives Porpv a clue to
his pat. On recovering Dally tells him of
the successful filling of his contract and
he says that he Is Kolnr ifter Hampden
himself and "set him atralght," Ma
Pally shows Sar.dry Poppy's notes of his
delirious talk. Poppy plas with Hamp
den. CHAPTER XIX Continued.
"But they say you're goin to marry
that da beg yer pardon that Johnny
Eastern. That so? For God's Bake,
girl, don't eay it!"
Hampden's red face was pale, and
she enjoyed seeing thlii coarse, bull
like man shaken to his foundations.
"And what If It la?"
"Ill kill him J So help me heaven.
Ill get him next I. tell you I can't
stand for that ! "
"Get him neit time," she was saying
rwlftly to herself, "oh. Hampden. I
fancy therell be a lot of getting
whether or not Walter Sandry wants
me to quit now, after all I'to gone
through with you to get my line staked
Aloud she said at the same time.
"No it isn't true." And Hampden
caught her hand and kissed It.
March crawled by and April May
came in with the feel and look of sum
mer a3 It does in the western hills,
warm and bright and eternally sunny
Sandry wondered If It had ever rained
Any exertion tired him cruelly, so be
loafed about the office, sat on the east
porch at the cook shack, and talked
Idly with tho three women, for Poppy
Ordway. despite Ma Daily's coldness
and hints, and Siletz silence, still
stayed on dt the camp. Often Sandry
watched her with a puzzled look in his
eyes which all her cleverness had
failed to fathom.
There was a slight constraint be
The work of the camp went on
welL A bunch of lumberjacks from
Sacramento had come In during April.
and Sandry took them on. The Port
land Lumber company received the
second raft, a smaller one, by tho
middle of May, and followed Its re
ceipt with another order that would
keep all hands and extra help at work
until August. The pressing mortgage
had been lifted by that first big check
and the young owner felt his spirit
surging within him like tho growing
year. His only worry was the fact
that Hampden was building track and
a log trail Into the strip between camp
and the East Belt from the south.
He evidently meant to begin opera
tions under Sandry's very eyes.
"Walter," asked Miss Ordway, "how
long are you going to wait beforo let
ting me use my lever to pry Hamp
She watched him with" narrowed
eyes. The strange reticence, the em
barrassed reserve that had fallen upon
Sandry of late and for which she could
not account, kept his glance from hers
as be answered:
"Until 1 am able to go to Salem."
The woman's exrulslte cheeks
flamed a dull crimson under their rose
leaf pink toe heavy hue ot anger
but she only smiled.
"And I cannot help?" she asked wist
fully. Sandry laughed, constrainedly.
"I'll have to gt him myself,",' he
telterated. "and 1 can't fight aim with
iny fists though, by heaven, I'd like
At that moment Siletz came around
the corner of the bouse and Sandry'i
eyes went to her as helplessly as the
needle to the north and In them came
Instantly an expression of wistful sad
That look sent a cold chill to the
passionate heart of Poppy Ordway and
In a flash she made a decision. The
danger In Slleti was drawing near,
she knew, though rfaa-L'T himself was
unaware of IL
"So It's going to bs a light?" she
thought, while a sick rage hurried ber
breath; "all right I 1 guess I'll have
to use all my ixtwr."
"Walter." she a!4 suddenly, "I'm
roin east tomorron.
instant.) t t anted upon aer, seaxen
lng her face with startled eyes, and
though Miss Ordway was smiling
sweetly at the girl, she knew that his
face was going gray.
"Yes?" he asked unsteadily. The
tone pierced her heart with a pain
that stung, but she put It resolutely
aside. Sho had determiaed to have
this man by fair means or foul and
she knew that In the future she would
repay him for any pain she might
cause In the process of winning him.
"Yes," she answered quietly, "but
I'm coming back. I want to see my
A Cruel Weapon
In the soberly correct offices of
Farnsworth & Heathcote, one of New
York's most solid and reputable law
firms, two persons sat talking.
The honest roses in the cheeks of
Miss Poppy Ordway bloomed glorious
ly. Her raiment whispered silklly
when she moved her splendid shoul
ders a bit more comfortably against
the mahogany chair-back.
"And now, Mr. Farnsworth." she
was saying, "can you give me tho full
particulars of that mysterious rob
bery?" The eminent lawyer's quiet eyes
were taking pleasurablo note of the
woman's beauty, the concise handling
of the discussion in hand.
"As ono of the attorneys for the
estate of James 13. Whitby, I think I
am qualified to do so," he stated
gravely. , ,
"Then," said Poppy Ordway. open
ing a little red morocco notebook at
a page far. to the back, "let us pro
ceed." Mr. Farnsworth spread out before
him a set ot papers.
" 'First Standard Copper and Zinc
company, consolidated,' " he read with
out preface, "one of the most conserva
tive and entirely solvent concerns in
the country. Under the control and
In the hands of Whitby, Halstead.
Wlthcrspoon & Ilasto.
" 'Suspected of crooked methods.
Twico involved In suits at law, charged
with rate and rebate swindles.
"'Second On the night of June 18,
1S90, President Whitby had In his pos
session, for what reason has never
been made known, at his bachelor
apartments at Whitby place, Aredale
$502,000 In banknotes of high denomi
nations. He had sent away his man
for the night and was entirely alone.
"'Third He was found at nine
o'clock tho next morning. In his library,
sitting before a table, several hours
dead. Under his hand lay an unfin
ished letter. This letter follows, ver
batim: Arcade Place.
New York City. New York.
June 18, 1S99.
I, James U. Whitby, president of the
Standard Copper and Zinc company. Con
solidated, ll down to write what I be
lieve will bo my last word on earth.
The telephone wires have been cut, my
man Is away for the night, and I am en
tirely alone In the grip of one of my re
current attacks of tieart. trouble, but my
I brain Is abnormally clear. I brought out
last evening from business $.V)2,0(iO, for
reasons known to myself all of It In bills
of high denomination.
At one o'clock this night I looked up to
face a pistol held by a man, a young man
who was unmasked. "You may as well
be patient," he said quietly, "for I Intend
having a talk with you.
Then followed what sunlced to heat me
Into the greatest rage of my life an ac
cusation of myself, my methods and my
firm, the statistical coldness of which
was the acme of studied Insolence. He
was a young man. almost a boy. Just
home from a year In Europe after col
lege. . He had. It appears, found his father a
bankrupt, through unwise speculations of
a partner, and tracing some transactions
to me, laid it all at my door. He de
manded the money I had in my posses
sionat the point of the pistol!
Shaking with rage I obeyed, and threat
ened to expose him by daylight. He cool
ly told me I would not dare because of
proofs. In his hands, which would states
prison rpe. and wfctch proofs I positively
know do not exist.
The affair, I believe at this writing will
cost me my life, so vitally did It stir my
anper. and here and now before mv
strength falls, let me commend him to
the fullest limit of the law for punish
menL He la as truly my murderer as If
he had fired his gun, to this I swear, and
his name Is
"There." finished the attorney, "the
letter ended, signed only by the hand
of death, leaving the greatest mystery
of tho times. There was no trace of
the young man with the pistol.
"There has been found no trace of
the Immense bundle of banknotes, as
there could be found no record of their
numbers nor any word of where Mr.
Whitby got them. There has been
found nothing, as all the world knows.
The estate has employed the best de
tective talent- of the country to no
avail There are no true clues, opln
Ions or theories. AH are false when
With lightning rapidity Miss Ord
way had been following the attorney's
reading in shorthand In the red note
"Ah J" she said with ' a breath of
satisfaction, "that Is excellent! Excel
lent and It closes the first matter of
which 1 spoke. Now for the second."
She smiled Into Mr Farnsworth'
eyes In ber own bewitching manner at
te toid the small lie, for there wers
4 two matters udou which she tuw
sought Intelligence, "but one only and
that of bo gigantic and uncertain n
nature that she felt as It 6he were
handling dynamite which might ex
plode any moment.
However, the air of finality with
which she folded the notebook and
thereby Becmed to dismiss the great
Whitby mystery deceived that shrewd
and far-seeing roan, Farnsworth, him
self. He saw no connection between her
two sets cf questions when she, seem
ing to turn the trend ot ber own mind
Into an entirely different channel, put
her next query. '
"And now, Mr. Farnsworth," 6he
said briskly, "what do you know of
the name 'Sandry'?"
The lawyer was folding up his pa
pers and putting them carefully away
In the drawer.
"Sandry? Why not very much.
Miss Ordway. Simply that there Is a
firm by the name of Sandry & Mussel
dorn which deals In fancy horsos and
racing stock. They have magnificent
breeding farms In New Jersey hnd are
rated as rather more than financially
solid. Mr. Wilton Sandry. the senior
partner, Is an old man, of very fine
presence, an invalid since three years
ago tied to a wheel chair In his man
sion on Riverside drive. Musseldorn.
a clever man, extremely capable and
"And Is that all' Has this Mr. Wil
ton Sandry any family?"
"Why, let me see yes, I believe
there is a son. one son. The mother Is
"And where Is this son?"
"I do not know. He has been In
Europe, I believe, though It seems
to me that he returned some time
"U'm," Miss Ordway was saying to
herself "a year In Europe, after col
lege." Twenty minutes later the eminent
lawyer walked down with her to where
her runabout waited.
As she threaded among tho teemlug
traffic. Poppy Ordway was saying to
herself. "Wilton Sandry, financially
solid. Jame3 D. Whitby robbed by a
man a young man Just home from a
year in Europe, after college whose
father had found bankrupt by un
wise speculation of a partner and the
said James 13. Whitby. And Walter
Sandry In tho Oregon hills mutters
of 'Ruined! Ruined! And he does
not know! 'Legitimate! It Is don
legitimately!' and 'I am the law this
night, James B. Whitby!' Ah me!
Walter Walter heart of my heart,
fire of my blood you're the man with
The Right Law.
Once again Poppy Ordway was back
at Daily's. Seemingly nothing had
happened In her absence. Sandry was
a little stronger, a bit more Impatient
to be at the work, able to go about the
camp and the tilted meadow. He was
pale still, and to ber passionate eyes
moro to be desired than ever. She
noticed quickly how wistfully tender
was the face of Siletz, and how the
girl stayed apart from Sandry In a
certain diffidence. This was balm to
her fears and her anxiety.
She went back to her work with re
newed vigor She was happier here in
this wild country than she had ever
been In her life, filled with the excite
ment of Fame that lured and Love
that beckoned, and. so she believed,
able to capture both.
Then one day an incident took
place that caused her to see that she
must let him feel the steel beneath the
As usual, she sat In the golden after
noon on the east porch, her work for
the day being over, and Sandry
lounged on the lowest step, his elbow
There Finished the Attorney, "the
on the floor and bis hat pulled low
over his eyes, gazing down the valley
Presently there came a sound, a
rhythmic sound, at first far off. then
coming nearer, the rolling thunder of
a big horse In full flight, and up from
the lower rollway came Black Bolt
gleaming, dark, splendid. As If she
were a part of him. Siletz rode, sway
lng with her loose motion that always
suggested the very drunkenness of
speed. In ber arm she held a great
bunch ot wild bleeding hearts.' their
brilliant crimson splashing gorgeously
along ber olive throat, where the blue
shirt lay open a bit.
With a slight pressure of knee and
heel the girl sent the great btuck horse
directly at the steps of the porch. As
he came on Miss Ordway sprang up
with a Hi tie scream, overturning ber
Hlr But Sandrv lit unRlnbln on
the lowest step, i"rl!ing. Within ttrree
feet of him Black Bolt lowered bis
head, set his feet and came to a splen
Siletz leaned forward and dropped
her burden in Sandry's lap, showering
him with the blood ot the bleeding-
hearts. She did not look at him. Then
they trotted away around the corner
to the shed and Sandry's Hps tight
ened pitifully as he gathered up each
smallest spray of tho woods-treasures
Where she stood back against the
wall, one hand at her pulsing throat.
Miss Ordway saw that tightening of
the lips, the droop that came Into the
man's whole face, and her eyes nar
rowed and hardened Ilka a cat's..
That night she came to him in the
"Walter," she said. "I'm 'stuck In
the mlddlo of a chapter. Will you co
over a few pages with me and give me
the benefit of a man's ideas?"
"I'm afraid mine will not bo of much
account, but such as they are you are
welcome to them "
"They will answer." said .'!lss Ord
way, "a woman cannot write Ijom her
self for men sho must -write from
man to man. I'll bring my manuscript
And turning, she went from him to
th sanctuary of tho little south room.
When she returned she carried a hand
ful of closely typewritten pages.
They drew up one of the pine
benches, spread out the manuscript be
tween the catchup bottles and sat down
Instantly with the touch of the shift
ing sheets In her fingers Miss Ordway
seemed to drift away from tho per
sonal. She became detached, absorbed,
swallowed up In the tlrrall or work
and Sandry had a feeling of what such
a work must mean to one.
"Now see," she said, half excitedly,
"here is the point about which 1 am
a trlllo in doubt. But I will have to
sketch the situation for you so you
can get a grip on It"
She turned toward him. spreading
out flat on the paper one exquisite
band. Among her other hidden vani
ties. Poppy Ordway cherished an Inor
dinate pride in these hands of hers
and she knew their value and their po
tency to the last atom.
With an unconscious appreciation
Sandry now looked down at It where
It spread across the page. Uncon
sciously, too, his mind caught a shad
owy comparison the memory of the
olive-colored, slim hands of the girl
Siletz But sho was speaking and he
"Now suppose my hero Is confront
ed with a man his friend. It hap
pens who. In the plausible and un
impeachable methods of modern busi
ness, has calmly become possessed of
my hero's wealth. There is no pos
sible way of touching the swindler, for
it has been done In a manner that
gives It the seeming of legality. Yet
the victim knows in his heart that the
other Is a thief. Now here is my
Miss Ordway was talking s!owly as
if thinking carefully and no one listen
ing would have suspected that the
words she uttered weru purely me
chanical, having been written out and
memorized that afternoon, and that
her mind was busy with-a different set
of ideas. In fact, this was what sho
was thinking, tabulating rapidly a set
"Widening eyes aroused interest,
abnormal. Fingers tapping the table
startled nerves. No suspicion, but as
tonishment at so unique a coinci
dence." Aloud she was going on: "Suppose
my hero to be a modern man of aver
age good principles, could he bring
himself to steal back deliberately an
amount equal to, or compensating for,
the amount stolen from him. and not
cousider himself a criminal? Could he
go out among men with his head up,
not deeming himself a thief? And
would the modern man of average
honor do such a thing?"
Miss Ordway was leaning forward,
seemingly absorbed In her problem,
her eyes on Sandry's face, where con
flicting expressions were struggling
for the mastery.
"In a moment!" she was saying to
herself, eager as a hound; "n a mo
ment he will commit himself I " for the
bright, blue glance of the young owner
wavered a bit, he opened his Hps, shut
his hand upon the oilcloth and his Jaw
hardened with tautened muscles.
"No! He wouldn't be a thief that
would be the right law."
Every nerve in Miss Ordway's body
Jumped, though there was no outward
sign, as the tension that had been
growing between tbem snapped with
the voice ot Siletz.
Tho girl had stepped on the far side
of the room, unnoticed by either, and
now she stood leaning forward with
her bands upon the table, her braids
hanging beside them. The shadow of
her parted hair was over her eyes.
Miss Ordway's fingers crawled Into
her palm rigid with a desire to Inflict
bodily pain upon this uninvited blun
dercr. But Siletz was of the wilder
ness and sho did not know she had
committed a faux pas She knew
only that she had bctomo absorbed In
the exigencies of this 'mythical man
confronted by so Tae a problem and
she spoke as unconsciously as a child.
With a deep breath exhaled slowly
as If a swimmer drew In sweet air,
Sandry lifted his eyes to her.
"The right law!" he said. "Yes
S'letz Is right. And a mac woald do
it If he had an Incentive great enough
even a sano man of today with th
average honor. And he would hold up
his bead It he was of the strength to
do the wvg at all."
For a moment Miss Ordway sat si
leot, regarding him Intently
"Jood!" sh? said at last, "then you
think I may go on without danger ul
ove-arawnr mv cbkrac.tsr"
She dropped her eyes, toyir.g wlt
bone-handled fork lying near.
"Thanks. Walter," sho said at last
gently; "I shal) go on with more confi
dence. It Is a daring thing to make
my hero do but the woman loves
him In cplto of a thousand crimes
abovo and beyond them."
Her heart was beating so fast that
her white throat fluttered spasmod
ically at the eoff hollow at the base
and she know that she took a chance.
Sho knew also, as Sandry rose ab
ruptly and left tho room, that he bad
felt the steel, for his face was gray
In the silence of the little south
room she stood long, staring Into the
yellow flame of the hand lamp on the
Miss Ordway Was Talking Slowly.
stand. Then, suddenly, she covered
her flushed faco with her hands and
"If I should blunder!" sho gasped,
"my God! If I should fall to win him
after all! Oh. Walter. Walter heart
of my heart!"
(TO HE CONTINUED.)
HISTORY ONE OF BLOODSHED
Record of Serbia Has Been a Continu
ous Tale of Atrocity and Wronfl
It Was Powerless to Avenge.
The characteristics of no people In
Europe aro probably so little known
to the world at large as those of Ser
bia. The Serbians are a primitive
people with strong passions and in
spired as are all primitive people by
the clan spirit. The vendetta and
blood feud prevail among them. Of
the seven Serbian princes who have
ruled the land since the beginning of
the nineteenth century the first. Kara
gcorgevltch. was murdered; the sec
ond, Prince Mllosh. was expelled; the
third, Prince Michael, was murdered;
the fourth. Alexander Karageorge
"vltch. had to abdicate; the fifth. King
Milan Obrcnovitrh. was excelled; tho
sixth. King Alexander I. was mur
dered; the seventh, King Peter, the
present ruler, has spent much of bis
life in exile. Serbia is a peasant state
with a liberal and progressive consti
tution. Tho national parliament Is
elected by universal male suffrage and
a largo proportion of the members be
longs to tho peasant class It Is a ho
mogeneous nation of independent
farmers. It has been called "the poor
man'3 paradise," as there are Inex
haustible mineral resources In the
mountains, but Serbia has' been less
explored than the most remote parts
of tho United States.
Painting With Airbrushes.
Painting and varnishing of large
surfaces Is now being successfully ac
complished by means of airbrushes,
which send the liquid paint In a huge
spray all over the object
At a big furniture factory In New
York they place a chair upon a revolv
ing platform under a galvanized iron
hood. In the back of wblcb Is an elec
tric fan drawing the air out Into an ex
haust flue, and In the top of which are
electric lamps In front of reflectors.
The painter stands with an object that
looks like h. pistol In his hasd This Is
tho airbrush, which Is attached to a
tube leading from a tank in which the
paint is under 70 pounds of pressure
furnished by t dynamo and is kept con
stantly stirred. On pressing the trig
ger the paint 's projected like a show
er bath all over the chair.
Have Something to Say.
Robert W. Chambers gave this ad
vice to the beginner some years ago.
says the Strand, and it holdc good to
day: "Have something to say and learn
by experience how to say IL The im
portant thing, to be su Is something
to say. The trouble with most people
who try to writo stories Is that they
have nothing to 'rite abouL Next,
don't talk about it, io it. A writer can
make his own markeL
"it is the only way to do. Write
what appeals to you, and find a pub
lisher who will take IL Don't go to
a publisher and ask him 'wlmt be
wants. Make hlm want wtat yc have
'o offer. If It l the real thing you
won t have much ditflculty. Tou will
break into print' with "our first ef
fort." Uncle Eben.
"Patience Is One." said Uncle Eben.
"ef It keeps a man wor,kln. But It
ain't much good ef It keeps him stick
in' to a crap game."
tit thki will not -vason rs bigot;
I be tht cannot reason Is a fool, nod
! bv t ht dares not reason is a Slav-
sir W. Drum mono.
9 . 0 .
housewives know this is tho
truth they realize the cost of a
sincle bake-day failure. That's
why they stick to Calumet.
Tb nn th safe side avoid dis
appointments use Calumet next bake-
day be tare oi uniiorm rcsuus icu
why Calumet is the most economical
to buy and to use. It's pure in the
can pure In the bating, uraer nowi ,
Una Cmh B-i
14 Slip In Tnmi
Cheap and big canDaklngPowdera donot
saveyou money. Celumetdocs it'sPure
and far superior to sour milk and soda.
Calling a Cluff.
"My heart is a very sound organ."
"That n ay bo. but I know a belle
who can wring it."
Right Is so slow in assorting Itself
that somo people voubt that it will
P Madam' ymem J
The Aln Vincf ine
a staff of interior decorators is at rej
! your disposal to assist you with H
U your spring decorating. U
These experts offer you dependable ,3
U free advice on how to treat your walls U
8 a eo that they will harmonize wit hand set M
off to advantage your floor covering;, M
JT furniture, draperies, curtains and M
wearing apparel. r
1 Ther also want to tell you about the ti
(J handsome decorative wall and ceiling; I I
rS border effects that can be obtained by M
the use of steneila the very latest ti
Q wrinkle in wail decoration. f J
M Stencils ordinarily cost from 50 cents tm
ZZ to (3 00 each: but if you will write for fZ
U the free "AlabaMme Parket." contain- 11
inn hand colored proofs of 12 of the 9
very latest stencil effects, we will tell
Q you how you can have your choice of I J
:a these and others at radically do
expense. Write today for this otee B
fJ lutely fret decorating htvux. fj
M Aiabawlne In 5 lb. packages. In dry M
" ponder form, ready to mi In cold z i
Q water, is sold by paint, hard ware, drug . J
and general stores everywhere.
D Alabastine Co. P
It itS CrsairUI IL Gsai KaaUs, ISA. 2
from a Hone Spavin, Ring Bone,
Splint Curb, Side Done, or similar
trouble and gets horse going sound.
It act mildly but auickly and good re
sult! are lasting. Does not blister
or remove the hair and hone can
be worked. Page 17 in pamphlet with
each bottle tells how. $2.00 a bottle
ddiv red. I lorse Book 9 M f ree.
ABSORBINE, JR., the antiseptic liniment
fn r.iankind, reduces Painful Swellings, En
larged CI Und. Wens, Rruits,Varicose Veins j
heals Sores. Allays Pain. Will tell you
norti if yon write. 1 1 anH 2 a bottle at
'-U- ol ('cliwe4 UeTl trial bn- tot 10c tumpt.
' F. r.'jr.'C. P.D.F..3lOTcri3liSUSpnnoneld,Mass.
s: " w -sr
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