. Mr. JAMES V. LOTT,
YOUNG MENâ€™S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
416-420 GATES AVENUE,
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
The Baldwin Library ||
RMB ike ||
Camp and Lramp Series.
By WILLIS BOYD ALLEN.
I. LOST ON UMBAGOG.
Il. THE MAMMOTH HUNTERS.
Ill. THE GREAT ISLAND.
IV. (im preparation.)
LOTHROP PUBLISHING GOMPANY, BOSTON.
Tre Lorry Prison.
â€œTt was built twenty feet above the ground.â€
(See Page 119.)
THE GREAT ISLAND
CAST AWAY IN PAPUA
WILLIS BOYD ALLEN
â€œLost oN UMBAGOG,â€ â€œTHE MAMMOTH HUNTERS,â€ â€œ PINE CONE
STORIES,â€ â€˜JOHN BROWNLOWâ€™S FOLKS,â€ â€œ THE
LIon Ciry oF AFRICA,â€ ETc,
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
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LOTHROP PUBLISHING COMPANY
LoTHROP PUBLISHING COMPANY.
All rights reserved.
C. J. PeTErRs & Son, TYPOGRAPHERS.
Tue Lonety Campâ€”Fire
PLANNING THE TRIP .
Across THE PaciÂ¥FIc .
Lost oN THE OCEAN .
A Lone Nieut .
Tur StrRANGE LANDING.
A Nove. Britt or Fare
A Srartuine Discovery
Two WrercHep NieHts
In Camp AGAIN
CarptuRED By Hrapâ€”Hunters
Looxine BACKWARD .
A Lorty Prison
Tue VALLEY oF GoLp
A Papuan WaAR-PARTY
LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS.
Tue Lorry Prison .. . . . . . FRONTISPIECE.
â€œTt was built twenty feet above the ground.â€
Tue Stranee Lanping . . . . . facing page 56
â€œThump! went the bows against the half-submerged
CapPTuRED BY Heap-Hunters. . . facing page 108
â€œA sharp whish came past my ear, and an arrow
quivered in the trunk of a tree.â€
In THE VittAGE oF WoLv . . . . facing page 134
â€œPigs were family pets, and swine were at a pre-
In tHe~ VaLLEy or Gotp . . . . facing page 146
â€˜â€˜ We had discovered the well-kept secret of the wealth
of Wolu.â€ :
Native Parvans ... . . . . facing page 152
Scene in the vicinity of Port Moresby.
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THE GREAT ISLAND.
THE LONELY CAMPâ€”FIRE.
RE you willing to take a long tramp with
me this time, my boy reader? And to
camp no longer on wind-swept, frozen Um-
bagog or the dreary tundras of Alaska, but
in the Tropics, where our rest may be broken
by a hurricane, our skins punctured by the
stings of myriads of insects,â€” nay, worse
dangers threatened by poisonous serpents, by
huge crocodiles, and, worst of all, by a race of
natives who have never before seen a white
man, and whose delight is to kill and slay?
Yes, you say, you are quite ready for all
this â€” on paper, at any rate! Good! Come
10 THE GREAT ISLAND.
with me, then, to one of the Pacific islands,
five times as large as all the rest put to-
gether ; the largest island in the world, if we
promote Australia to the rank of a continent,
and leave Greenlandâ€™s coast-line to be settled
by Lieutenant Peary or some other intrepid
Have you guessed the name of our island ?
It is practically unexplored to-day, save a nar-
row strip along some parts of its coast, and
the tracks of half a dozen travellers who
have pierced its mighty forests at as many
points. â€˜Those same forests are partly known,
partly guessed, to be the home, not only of
the savages referred to above, but of some of
the loveliest of Godâ€™s creatures â€” so beautiful
in their glossy plumage, gleaming among the
dark foliage of palm and mangrove and teak,
that men long ago named them â€œbirds of
Now, have I given you a sufficient hint?
Right: it is the huge body of land washed
by the waves of the Pacific, and lying just
THE LONELY CAMPâ€”FIRE. 11
north of Australia; it is none other than New
Guinea, or Paptia as the natives call it. We
shall learn more about it, I can promise you,
before we reach home again.
It was on a calm August evening not many
years ago that a little group of three persons
gathered about a camp-fire near the shore of
one of the loneliest portions of southern Papua.
They all were boys; and though they busied
themselves cheerfully about their encampment,
an onlooker must have seen that at least two
of the party were down-hearted. The third
had a good-natured, freckled face, a snub nose,
and a broad brogue which stamped him at once
a native of Ireland.
â€œWhatâ€™ll I do now?â€ said he, addressing the
taller of the two youths, as he flung down an
armful of sticks near the fire. â€œShure, itâ€™s me-
self donâ€™t know whether this haythin woodâ€™ll
burn at all; but thereâ€™s enough of it, anyway.â€
â€œThat'll do for now, Teddy,â€ replied the boy
addressed. â€œJust open a can of beef, will
12 THE GREAT ISLAND.
you? What do you say, Nat, shall we have
â€œT suppose we may as well,â€™ said Nat dis-
consolately; â€œthough I canâ€™t say Pve much
appetite, Will. Do you think the yams are
â€œSoon find out. Here, Ted, give us a stick.
Now, thenâ€ â€”and he scraped away a pile of
glowing ashes from a corner of the fire, disclos-
ing what looked like several scorched bunches
of leaves. â€œLook out! theyâ€™re hot as pepper!
Ah-b-h! howâ€™s that, my boy!â€
Will had poked out the wads of leaves, and
now extracted from their midst several long,
blackened vegetables not unlike sweet potatoes
Nat took one up, and scraping off the burned
portion with the blade of his jack-knife, tasted
the big tuber rather dubiously.
The seasoning applied, all three castaways â€”
for such they seemed to be â€”ate their novel
supper with much apparent relish. Teddy,
. THE LONELY CAMP-â€”FIRE. 13
who appeared to be a sort of half servant, half
companion, to the others, received his share of
both yams and beef, and did full justice to
That we may understand who the three boys
were, and how they came to be in camp in one
of the least-known portions of the habitable
globe, it will be best for me to yield the pen
to one who can tell you the story much more
accurately and vividly than I could; one who
had good reason to know all the details of the
trip, or expedition, or shipwreck, or whatever
it was, that was accountable for their presence
on this inhospitable shore; none other than one
of the boys themselves, Nat Dutton.
14 THE GREAT ISLAND.
PLANNING THE TRIP.
TJNHE fellows have made up their minds that
J, Nathaniel P. Dutton, must write out the
story of our latest tramp, and our astonish-
ing adventures in a land which, but for our
expedition, would remain to-day practically un-
plored. I say â€œlatest,â€ because some of us
have been together before, and we all belong
to a sort of society which we call the â€œ Camp
and Tramp Club.â€ It was organized about
two years ago by Rod Bigelow and three other
fellows, who spent a week or two in the Maine
woods in the winter time, near the Rangeley dis-
trict. Perhaps you have read Will Martinâ€™s ac-
count of it? He called it â€œ Lost on Umbagog.â€
Then Rodney got two chums of his, namely,
Malcolm MacDonald and myself, â€”being new
PLANNING THE TRIP. 15
members of the aforesaid club,â€”to join him
in a much longer and even more exciting trip
to Alaska, on what most people would call a
wild-goose chase. Mac was appointed historian,
and wrote up the affair in good style, naming
the book â€œThe Mammoth Hunters.â€ I told
him people would think it was about hunters
of mammoth size; but he liked the title, and
said if a boy could not understand that he
meant we were hunting for mammoths (as
â€œTion Huntersâ€ meant hunting for lions), he
wouldnâ€™t know enough to read a book any-
way. Rod, by the way, figured in that book
as â€œ Winter.â€ His whole name is Rodney Win-
ter Bigelow; so you can bear in mind, please,
that he is the same Rodney who was â€œlost on
Umbagog.â€ It was a notion of his to use
his middle name in Willâ€™s Umbagog story.
Well, it takes me a long time to get started,
doesnâ€™t it? You see, itâ€™s my first attempt at
writing a book; and you must put up with
a good many shortcomings, if you are good-
natured enough to follow me through all these
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16 THE GREAT ISLAND.
pages while I fight my battles over again. Ad-
ventures enough I can promise you, â€”some of
them funny, and some of them far too serious
for laughter. When I think of that terrible
night â€” but no, Pll not begin like that, right
in the middle of my story.
_The first time we ever thought of going
to Australia was a few weeks after our return
from Alaska. The club had met informally
at my house (we had moved to Boston, from
Sheldon, soon after the â€˜Red Mountainâ€ trip
which some of you have read about), and
were having a jolly evening of it. Mabel
Armstrong was with us, visiting my sister
Flossie. Even Rob and Hugh were on hand,
being at home for the Thanksgiving recess.
They are my brothers, you know; one was
then in the senior class at Harvard, and the
other was a sophomore. I hope to enter the
freshman class myself next fall.
Well, we were sitting around a blazing fire
in the sitting-room, laughing and talking, when
Mr. Bigelow was announced.
PLANNING THE TRIP. 17
â€œA regular camp-fire, isnâ€™t it, Nat?â€ said
he, as he joined us. â€œWhat are you doing?
telling stories ?â€
â€œOh! talking over old times, sirâ€ â€”
Here our guest broke in with another laugh.
â€œHear him!â€ said he to my father, who was
enjoying his after-dinner cigar in his easy-
chair. â€œWhat do they know about â€˜old
â€œNow, Mr. Bigelow,â€ put in Floss, â€œyou
mustn't think we are infants. Mabel and I
were both seventeen last monthâ€”â€
â€œSure, thatâ€™s eight-and-a-half apace,â€™ mur-
mured Teddy Ryan as he brought in an arm-
ful of wood; but nobody paid any attention
to him. We must break that boy of the
habit of interrupting. Heâ€™s more like one of
the family than a servant now.
â€œ And Rodney is almost nineteen!â€
â€œWhew!â€ whistled Mr. Bigelow, â€” with a
very pleasant glance at the girls, but especi-
ally at Mabel, I thought, â€” â€œI really had for-
gotten your gray hairs, my dears. As for
18 THE GREAT ISLAND.
Rod, I wishâ€”ah, there he is now!â€ and
our fellow â€œ Vagabondâ€ came forward into
the firelight, and shook hands all round.
â€œRod,â€ continued his father, â€œI havenâ€™t
got to my errand yet, so you can explain it
â€œWhy,â€ said Rodney, flinging himself down
on a big grizzly-bear rug in front of the fire,
â€œTve been thinking of taking another little
â€œ Not this winter!â€ exclaimed Mabel.
â€œWell, not before March or April, anyway.
Iâ€™m going to put in four or five monthsâ€™ hard
study, and then, if father is willing, I want
to travel a little.â€
Rodney looked over at us, and, I regret to
say, winked. Itâ€™s a bad habit he has.
I understood him in a twinkling. There
was another scheme on foot for the â€œCamp
and Tramp Clubâ€!
I was on my feet in a moment; and so were
Will and Ned Martin, who were spending the
evening with us.
PLANNING THE TRIP. 19
â€œ Where?â€ we shouted in one breath.
â€œOh! I donâ€™t know,â€ said Rod carelessly;
â€œsomewhere where itâ€™s warm. Iâ€™ve got enough,
for one, of camping within the Arctic circle.â€
â€œBut we must have some useful object,â€
put in Ned. â€œThat's Rule III. of the club,
' â€œJ declare, it reminds me of getting up
tableaux or a fair,â€™ exclaimed Miss Flossie
indignantly. â€˜Those crazy boys are wild to
sail off on some expedition or other, and the
only trouble is toâ€” toâ€ â€”
â€œBallast it?â€ suggested Rodney calmly.
â€œYes, with a Useful Object,â€ concluded my
sister. â€œAs if they couldnâ€™t find useful objects
enough in Boston!â€
â€œOh! Bostonâ€™s all right,â€™ sang out Will.
â€œShe doesnâ€™t need anything.â€
â€œPerhaps you think the club conferred a
lasting benefit on Alaska last summer!â€ re-
â€œWell, we relieved the natives of that old
scarecrow of a mammoth, anyway,â€ chuckled
20 THE GREAT ISLAND.
Malcolm, the sixth member of our club pres-
â€œTf the boys work hard this winter,â€ re-
marked father soberly, â€œI donâ€™t know that I
should object to their spending their summer
in camp. Itâ€™s wholesome amusement for the
lads; and we can afford it, eh, Bigelow?â€
The other gentleman smiled and nodded, and
we fellows wisely let the conversation drift into
A week later we met in Rodâ€™s cosey room,
and discussed the details of the new expedition.
It was Rodney himself who made the sugges-
tion which was to mould our plans for the
â€œYou will remember, fellows,â€ he said, â€œthat
last winter we looked up all the. large un-
explored tracts of the earth. Among others,
Australia was mentioned.â€
â€œYou let that go without a word,â€ I inter-
rupted, â€œbecause you knew the doctors had
ordered me north. It was too bad to have the
plans of the whole club broken up by the poor
PLANNING THE TRIP. 21
health of one member. Australiaâ€™s an awfully
â€œYou're all right now, arenâ€™t you, Nat?â€
â€œIndeed I am, and ready to go anywhere
between the Poles.â€
â€œVery well. What I propose is, that we
make for Australia!â€
For a moment we all sat silent at the mag-
nitude of the conception. Then came a volley
of eager questions.
â€œHow do we get there?â€
â€œTs there any big game?â€
â€œ Whatâ€™s the â€˜useful objectâ€™ ?â€
Our leader answered the last question first.
â€œThe useful objects of the Australian expe-
dition â€”if we take itâ€”are two. First, to
carry a new line of exploration across a coun-
try which, while it is highly civilized in por-
tions, is in others one of the least-known
portions of the earthâ€™s surface. Second â€”
â€œGold! Why, whatâ€™s the useâ€ â€”
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22 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œT know others have been before us,â€ said
Rodney calmly, answering the objection before
it was fairly made. â€œGold has been washed
â€”or â€˜hydraulicked,â€™ as the practical miners
call it nowadaysâ€”for years, perhaps centu-
ries, in Australia. I see no reason, however,
why we should not find new deposits in the
interior ; why, indeed, we might not be the
discoverers of the headquarters, the treasury,
from which these gold-bearing streams flow.
Who knows that we shall not discover a hith-
erto unknown range of mountains, another
â€˜Cloud King,â€™ as Stanley called Ruwenzori,
the big African peak.â€
His enthusiasm was contagious.
â€œ Hurrah for the Cloud King!â€ we shouted.
â€œ Australia forever!â€
Plans were now eagerly discussed, and the
wildest possibilities mentioned. I do not think
any of us who, as it turned out, actually par-
ticipated in the expedition, thought much about
the wealth we might amass. It was the spirit
of adventure and discovery that moved us, as
PLANNING THE TRIP. 23
it stirs the hearts of older men to pierce the
secrets of the lonely Arctic wastes year after
year. People say they are heroes, sacrificing
themselves for the good of humankind. But
itâ€™s pretty hard, I notice, to point out any great
benefit which has arisen, or which seems likely
to arise, from Arctic exploration. The real
incitement, I believe, is the boyish love of
adventure and peril which must lie in the
hearts of such men as Greely and Peary and
Nansen, just as it does in ours.
At any rate, there was not a doubt as to
the state of our feelings. We were wild to
start; and meeting after meeting of the club
was held, to arrange details, and talk of our
As our fathers made the trip conditional
on our studiousness during the winter, we
worked over our books as never before; not
omitting, you may be sure, an exhaustive pe-
rusal of every authority we could find on
Australia, â€”its fauna, flora, geography, topog-
raphy, and history.
24. THE GREAT ISLAND.
I well remember how sheepishly Will Mar-
tin, having been deputed to study up the
river-systems of Australia and report on them
(that was our regular method), confessed that
he had taken home the N volume of the En-
cyclopedia by mistake, instead of the A, and
having become interested in the island of
New Guinea, had sat up reading till after
eleven o'clock. Lucky for us it was,â€”vno, I
will not say â€œlucky,â€™ â€”it was a kind and
overruling Providence that directed our com-
radeâ€™s hand to the wrong volume that day,
and stored in his memory a host of facts
about the strange land that so nearly joins
the great Australian continent on the north!
Will was the botanist of all our expedi-
tions; and it was the account of the flora of
Papua that had particularly interested him, he
said. He would have given us a lecture then
and there; but we suppressed him, after the
custom of the club whenever irrelevant matter
was introduced by a member, and clamored for
PLANNING THE TRIP. 25
So the days flew by; wintry storms came
and went; snow-drifts lay deep on the streets,
and slowly melted before the gathering strength
of the sun as he climbed northward. At
length the day set for our departure was at
26 THE GREAT ISLAND.
ACROSS THE PACIFIC.
T was a lovely day in April when we
started from New York for San Fran-
cisco. The party consisted of Will Martin,
Rod Bigelow, and myself, as well as my
father and mother, who, together with Flossie,
and by special invitation Mabel Armstrong,
had decided to accompany us as far as Syd-
ney, and then keep on, through India and the
Suez Canal, around the world. Teddy, too,
was taken along as â€œ man-of-all-work.â€™ We
all expected to meet at home some time in
November. Quite a long stay was to be
made at Hawaii on the way out; so that,
taking into account also a necessary delay in
San Francisco, we did not expect to reach
Australia much before July.
ACROSS THE PACIFIC. 27
You can guess that we had a jolly time
crossing our own continent. At first we didnâ€™t
much like the idea of the girls going along,
but before we reached the prairies we were
glad enough that they had come. Why, they
were just the life of the crowd, I can tell you.
Floss has a fine voice; and with Mabelâ€™s alto,
and the rest of us coming in pretty much
anywhere on the chorus, we made the old
â€œ Pennsylvaniaâ€ (that was the name of our
car) ring with our college songs. Sunday
evening we had hymns, and a lot of folks
came from the other cars to listen and join
in. Mother said it was like a good old Shel-
don prayer-meeting; and all the while we
were thundering along, over desolate tracts
of sage-brush, among prairie-dog settlements,
and past Indian encampments, at the rate of
thirty odd miles an hour!
We reached San Francisco on time, and
sailed in the Empire of Japan a few days
later. I wonâ€™t linger over the voyage, though
I might fill a good many pages with descrip-
28 THE GREAT ISLAND.
tions of the Pacific, and the steamer life, the
fun we had on deck, and the stories that
were told every night, when we all gathered
in some sheltered corner, and father was ap-
pointed chief story-teller.
We had a smooth passage to Honolulu; and,
right there, a change was made in our plans
which threatened to spoil the whole expedi-
tion. Father found that the life at sea, the
salt breezes and the perfect rest, agreed so well
with both him and mother, that he decided to
let the steamer go on without us, and take
passage in a sailing-vessel, the Southern Cross,
that was billed to start for Sydney a few days
later. I have already said that we meant to
stop a week or two at Honolulu; but this new
plan would bring us to Australia too late for
any extended trip inland. Of course we felt
badly, and father offered to let Rod and me go
on without the others, by steam; but we felt
that this would be deserting the party, and de-
cided to wait and go with the rest. We agreed
to give up the idea we had at the outset of
ACROSS THE PACIFIC. 29
exploring an unknown country, and content
ourselves with one or two excursions inland,
just to see how it looked, and hunt a little.
We had rifles, shotguns, plenty of ammunition,
and a regular camp outfit with us, all of which
could be used in the shorter trips, just as well
as in the more ambitious journey we had first
It was about the middle of May when we
went on board the bark Southern Cross, and
set sail for Sydney, a little over five thousand
miles distant. I donâ€™t know much about ships,
so I canâ€™t give you the regular nautical terms
for the rigging of the Southern Cross, the va-
rious evolutions of the sailors, or the details
of the voyage. You must go to Clark Russell
for that, you know.
We laid our course a little west of south,
and for several days hummed along merrily
enough, right before the â€œnorth-east trades.â€
Then the wind died away, or only came in
little puffs, as we neared the equator, until
we woke one morning to find the bark per-
30 THE GREAT ISLAND.
fectly motionless, except for the long, lazy
swing of the everlasting Pacific swell. It was
a dead calm, sure enough. I dropped a lead
pencil overboard in the forenoon, and at sun-
set I happened to look over the side, and
there it was, not having moved an inch.
Oh, how hot it was! Awnings were rigged
on the quarter-deck for us passengers; and we
lay there gasping, in our thinnest clothes, long-
ing for a breath of wind. I saw a black
thing sticking up out of the water near the
ship; and the boatswain, a fine old fellow
named Snaggs, told me it was the back fin of
a shark. There was some talk of getting out
a hook and trying to catch him; but either
we were too lazy to take the trouble, or the
captain disliked to have his nice white decks
mussed,up; at any rate, the scheme fell through,
and â€œJohn Sharkee,â€ as the sailors called him,
was left alone.
Slowly but surely we crept southward, tak-
ing advantage of every ripple on the water
to gain a few miles, until we had crossed the
ACROSS THE PACIFIC. 31
equator, and were fairly in Southern latitudes.
I expected to see a great jollification when we
â€œcrossed the line ;â€ but the old customs have
died out, and there was no visit of Neptune
or other celebration of the day.
We passed just west of the Phoenix islands;
and as we left the latitudes of the Feejees about
fifty miles away, the weather grew worse.
Will, who had read up the whole business,
told us that we were now in the range of the
south-east trade-winds, but that the thing to
be feared was a real, first-class monsoon.
â€œShure, pwhatâ€™s a monsoon, thin?â€ asked
Ted, with open mouth and eyes.
â€œOh! itâ€™s a special kind of wind they cul-
tivate in these regions, my boy,â€ explained
Will. â€œThe great trouble with them is, you
never know just which way they're coming.
At this season of the year weâ€™d be more apt
to get them from the east, I guess.â€
Teddy, who seemed to have fancied the un-
known enemy to be a sort of sea-monster,
went away only half satisfied with the expla-
32 THE GREAT ISLAND.
nation. As for the rest of us, we were too
eager in discussing our plans to dwell on the
possible dangers of contrary winds. Within
twenty-four hours everybody on board knew
pretty well what a monsoon was, though. It
struck us that very night.
We were wakened a little after midnight
by the sound of creaking timbers, of waves
thundering against the sides of the ship, of
crockery smashing about in the pantry, of
coils of rope flung down on the deck over
our heads, of hoarse voices shouting orders,
of women screaming with fright. I jumped
into my clothes, and rushed for the deck. It
was pitch dark as I made my way up the
companion stairs, clinging to the hand-rail,
toward the wild commotion above; but before
I could reach the deck I was met by a deluge
of water, which poured down into the cabin,
and flooded the staterooms three inches deep.
That was enough for me, and I turned
back to the small saloon where we usually
took our meals. Some one had lighted one
ACROSS THE PACIFIC. 33
of the lamps, which swung fearfully, ligating
up the pale faces of the men and women
who were gathering there, half-dressed, and
wholly out of their wits.
By the time I reached the foot of the
stairs I heard the door above come to with
a bang, so we were relieved from the fear of
another flood. But what a night it was!
Nobody dared to go to bed again. We all
sat there in the dimly lighted saloon, our si-
lence only broken by an occasional scream
from some woman or girl as a big wave
would crash against the side of the ship,
which would tip over until it seemed as if
it could never come up straight again. Poor
mother was white as a sheet, but was plucky
too, and never said a word, except to encour-
age Floss and Mabel, who clung to her, too
frightened even to scream. Will Martin did
us all good; for he managed to find a man
who had been on deck and seen the captain.
There was no danger, he said. There was
a stiff gale blowing from the east; but the
34 THE GREAT ISLAND.
ship was running before it, and behaving well.
If the wind kept on from the same quarter,
and the sea got up, we should heave to in
the morning; for the present he had plenty
of sea-room, and should let her drive.
All this Will reported. in a cheerful sort of
a way that heartened us up. Some one
found a steward who managed to pass round
refreshments, including hot tea for all of us.
I shall never forget how good that tea
Toward morning word came that the wind
was letting up a little, and we could feel
that the motion of the vessel was less. Most
of us took courage to go to bed, though we
were tossed about so that we didnâ€™t get much
LOST ON THE OCEAN. 35
LOST ON THE OCEAN.
E thought the storm was over, but we
didnâ€™t know a monsoon then as well
as we do now. All that day the sky was
gray, and the wind blew steadily, though not
fiercely, from the south-east. The ship had
been brought to her course again, and with
about a third of her sails set, staggered ahead
toward Australia. One sail, we found, had
been blown away by the first violence of the
gale. The men were sent aloft to rig a new
one in its place, and we crushed along on our
voyage at a terrific pace.
I managed to get a word with old Snaggs,
and asked him what he thought of the weather.
The boatswain shook his head, and cocked
his bleary old eyes up toward the eastern sky.
86 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œ'Tharâ€™s goinâ€™ to be more afore tharâ€™s less,â€
said he at length; and without another word,
having finished the job on which he had come
aft, he lurched away forward.
This was not cheering, but it was a true
prophecy; for before supper-time the gale in-
creased in force, and we were nearly as badly
off as on the preceding night. The ship was
hove-to just before dark; and there we lay
all night, our bows meeting the huge waves,
which beat like pile-drivers on the deck, our
saloon lamp swinging wildly, and everything
in an uproar. Of course we understood that
although we were no longer being swept from
our course as we had been when the ship was
before the wind, still we must be drifting
rapidly in a north-westerly direction, and far
away from the port for which we were aim-
The storm imcreased as the night wore on,
and again most of us were too frightened to
sleep. It was, I guess, about four oâ€™clock in
the morning, when a wave, bigger than any
LOST ON THE OCEAN. 37
that had come before, caught the ship and
threw her swiftly up. We held our breath
as she settled over slantwise into the trough.
It was fearful! It seemed impossible that she
could right herself again. â€˜Two or three of
the passengers on the upper side of the sa-
loon, who were drowsy from sheer exhaustion,
lost their hold on the settees, and came rolling
down upon us, shouting wildly that we were
going to the bottom. This set all the women
screaming, when, in the midst of the cries and
confusion, there came an awful crash, and the
ship slowly recovered herself.
â€œA mast has gone!â€ cried some one; and
then, â€œThere goes another!â€ and â€œHark!
theyâ€™re at the pumps!â€
Well, I wonâ€™t stop any longer to describe
that terrible night. None of us expected to
see morning, but the gray light did come
creeping in at last. The vessel rolled much
â€˜less violently, and we were cheering one an-
other up with hopes of a speedy and happy
conclusion of our voyage, even in a ship so
38 THE GREAT ISLAND.
crippled, when the door of the saloon was
flung open, and the captain entered. His face
was white as a sheet, and he was dripping
from head to foot.
I shall never forget the speech he made.
It was short and to the point.
â€œLadies and gentlemen,â€ he said, â€œthe bark
has sprung a leak, and is taking in water fast.
God knows how long we can keep her afloat,
but thereâ€™s time for ye all to get some break-
A dozen voices, shrill and eager, rose at
â€œWhat then, Captain? What then?â€
â€œThen, passengers all, we must take to the
boats,â€ replied the captain grimly. â€œ Steward,
set the table, and look sharp!â€
Before any more questions could be asked,
he had left the cabin.
We had hardly looked one another in the
face, when a cry arose on deck. It seemed to
have a new tone,â€”an accent of hope and
cheer. I rushed up the steps, and gaining the
LOST ON THE OCEAN. 39
deck, saw a clump of sailors gathered at the
rail, pointing and gesticulating.
â€œWhat is it?â€ I asked the man at the
wheel; for the fog and drizzling rain were
so thick that I could see nothing.
â€œSteamer alongside,â€ said the sailor tersely,
nodding in the direction indicated by the ges-
tures of the men.
T listened a moment until I heard the hoarse
escape of steam from her pipes, and then ran
below to tell the good news. Everybody was
heartened by it. Some difference between set-
ting off in an open boat on that gray waste
of waters, and being placed on board a stout
vessel, no matter where she was bound !
To make a long story short, we all gathered
on deck as soon as we had eaten a bit of
breakfast; and you may believe everybody
was eager to leave. Our own ship was a dis-
mal sight. Two out of the three masts were
gone, leaving the splintered ends sticking up,
one at about the height of a manâ€™s head from
the deck, the other a little higher. The deck
40 THE GREAT ISLAND.
was littered with coils of rope, broken pieces
of spars, and loose casks. Worst of all, the
water outside looked dreadfully near; for we
had settled down two or three feet already.
The pumps were going all the time, clang-
The first officer of the strange vessel had
come on board from the Petrel, for that was
- her name. She was a small steamer, brig-
rigged, bound round the Horn to Montevideo ;
but there was no help for it. Our own ship
seemed to be sinking fast, and â€œany port in
a stormâ€ was the word now.
After a consultation, however, between our
captain and the mate of the Petrel, and a
careful examination of the depth of water in
the hold of the Southern Cross, it was agreed
that the Petreâ€™ should lend us four men, whom
they could well spare, and whom we needed
badly, our sailors being almost exhausted, and
two hands having been lost overboard (that
was the first we heard of it) during the night.
Our captain believed that he could then work
LOST ON THE OCEAN. Al
_ the Southern Cross to the nearest port; the
~* weather giving good promise, and the leakage
not so fast but that it could be kept under
by relief gangs of men at the pumps. The
passengeâ€™s were all to be transshipped at once,
as they would not risk their lives on his dis-
abled ship, and they would only be in the
way, and require attention which could not be
given. If he succeeded in navigating the
Southern Cross safely to port, he said he would
store our goods, and communicate with us at
once at Montevideo.
There was of course a great deal of confu-
sion in the cabin, and rummaging for valuables.
We were allowed to take small hand-bags and
boxes, but no large baggage. The weather
began to look uncertain again, and the offi-
cers hurried us up on deck and into the boats.
There were only fifteen passengers in all; and
two trips had been taken, the women going
first. Each boat carried six; and it happened
that Will, Teddy, and I, being strong young
fellows, were left to the last. Yes, I suppose
42 THE GREAT ISLAND.
we did hang back a little to let the others go
first; why shouldnâ€™t we?
There were only two sailors in the boat
when she came back for her last trip, to take
us three boys, and a few odds and ends that
the other passengers had forgotten.
I staggered up the staircase with a heavy
box, which, with one that Will carried, had
been stowed in our cabins, having been taken
on board at Honolulu after the trunks had
gone into the hold. Teddy had Willâ€™s shot-
gun and bag, and we tumbled down into the
boat, which was rising and falling by the shipâ€™s
side at a rate to make a landsmanâ€™s hair stand
onend. One of the sailors had gone on board
for a minuteâ€”to get some tobacco of one of
our foremast hands, I suspect.
â€œNow, I've got to go back for my bag and
Tedâ€™s,â€ said I, looking dubiously at the roll-
ing ship and the swaying ladder over the side.
â€œWhar is it? Tl get it,â€™ said the good-
natured sailor who remained in the boat.
I told him, and put a shilling in his hand,
LOST ON THE OCEAN. 43
which increased his good-humored smile to a
broad grin, as he sprang nimbly up the lad-
der, and disappeared over the bulwarks.
How it happened I never can tell, but with-
in half a minute after the sailor left us we
Teddy saw it first, and fairly shrieked,
â€œLook, look! Sure, the shipâ€™s sailinâ€™ away
â€œHelp, help!â€ we shouted, springing to our
feet, and waving our hats frantically. No one
saw or heard us. When a manâ€™s head finally
appeared at the head of the ladder we were
a hundred feet away, driven by a furious
squall, which came down upon us without
warning, and whitened the water all about.
We seized the heavy oars, and threw them
over the gunwales, but we might as well have
tried to fly as make headway against the
wind. In less time than it has taken to tell
it both ship and brig were lost to sight in
the driving rain.
And now a new peril beset us. We wene
44 THE GREAT ISLAND.
not only adrift, and every moment hurrying
away from our friends, but the boat got in
the trough of the sea, and we began to roll
terribly, the water coming in at every dip.
Who will say that light reading isnâ€™t use-
ful? I remembered, all of a sudden, reading
in one of Clark Russellâ€™s sea-stories that a party
adrift in an open boat kept themselves from
capsizing by throwing out the oars, tied to-
gether as a drag, and thus keeping the boatâ€™s
head to the waves.
I shouted my idea to Will; and we pulled
in the painter, which was trailing from the
bows, and managed to lash the oars together
in a bungling fashion, and get them overboard.
The advantage of this move was seen in a
minute, and I have no doubt it saved our
lives. Held back by the heavy drag, our bows
came up into the wind, and we were no longer
in danger of capsizing. The water, however,
continued to break into the boat, though in
quantities that we could easily manage, if we
could only throw out the six or seven inches of
LOST ON THE OCEAN. 45
it that already threatened our safety. Luck-
ily the Petrelâ€™s men had taken a large tin
can with them when they crossed in the rough
sea; and Will now went to work manfully
with this, while Teddy and I helped with our
â€œ Kvery â€” capful â€” counts!â€ panted Will,
as he saw us ladling out the water. â€œDonâ€™t
â€˜â€” fall overboard â€” you fellows! This ship
canâ€™t â€” spare â€”a man!â€
We all three worked with such a good will
that we soon cleared the boat of most of the
water that had come in; and then we faced
Where were we? What was to be done?
What were our chances of life?
46 THE GREAT ISLAND
A LONG NIGHT.
ILL Martin was the only one of us
three whose opinion as to our where-
abouts was worth having. He had made a
special study in advance of our trip, and
could at least give a reasonable guess in the
â€œAs nearly as I can recollect,â€ said Will
slowly, â€œwe were in the vicinity of the New
Hebrides when the hurricane struck us. Of
course I donâ€™t know how much to allow for
our drift, nor for the currents in this part of
the ocean; but I donâ€™t believe we can be far
from the coast of Queensland, somewhere be-
tween Brisbane and Cape Melville.â€
â€œHow much range does that give us be-
tween your two limits?â€ I asked.
A LONG NIGHT. 47
â€œSomething over a thousand miles,â€ re-
plied Will calmly.
â€œAnd how near is the most favorable of
the two to Sydney?â€
â€œ Brisbane? Not far from half that dis-
â€œWhew!â€ I whistled. â€œA pretty poor
out-look for reaching port!â€
â€œTndade, we'd better have stayed on the
ould ship,â€ groaned Ted. â€œ How do you think
we're goinâ€™ to walk all those miles at all?â€
â€œTt canâ€™t be done,â€™ said Will. â€œWe must
first think of getting ashore. Then take ad-
vantage of every good spell of weather to
row southward along the coast, till we strike
â€œ Anâ€™ what'll we be afther atinâ€™ ?â€ inquired
poor Ted, who was sitting in a pool of sea-
water in the bottom of the pitching boat,
and whose spirits were at the lowest ebb.
â€œWell, weâ€™ve one good shotgun, and that
farther box has ammunition in it, judging
from the weight.â€
48 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œThatâ€™s so!â€™â€™ I cried, with new courage.
â€œT just grabbed what came to hand first ;
but I remember now that it was awful heavy,
and it must be those shells loaded with buck-
shot and duck that we bought in Honolulu
just before sailing. There are two hundred
â€œ Hurrah!â€™ shouted Will, waving his wet
cap. â€œOnce let us get ashore in Australia,
and well give you all you want to eat,
Teddy, I can promise you. Whatâ€™s in that
other box, Nat?â€
â€œ Smoked beef in cans, and a few other small
things we stuffed in at the last minute.â€
â€œLet's have some now!â€ said Ted, look-
â€œWait,â€ said Will soberly. â€œ What shall
we have to drink with it?â€
Our faces fell. In a twinkling we were all
dreadfully thirsty, at the very thought of be-
ing deprived of water.
â€œSpread your handkerchiefs, and wring them
when they've got wet,â€ suggested Will.
A LONG NIGHT. 49
It was raining, a fine, steady drizzle, for
which we could not be too thankful, though a
moment before we had been grumbling at the
discomfort of sitting in wet clothes.
Following Willâ€™s plan, we soon assuaged the
first pangs of thirst; and then all of us wrung
out our handkerchiefs, over and over again,
into the bailer, until it was nearly full.
â€œ Be careful not to tip that over,â€ cautioned
Will, placing the precious can under a thwart
where the spray could not dash into it. â€œOur
lives may depend upon those two or three
quarts of fresh water to-morrow, if the weather
We drifted slowly for hours, when the sea
fell so perceptibly that we pulled in our drag,
and having pried open our box enough to ex-
tract a small can of beef, made a hearty meal,
refreshing ourselves from our improvised rain-
collectors without disturbing our reserve supply
in the can.
Will and Ted, who were the strongest, now
shipped the oars, and pulled away steadily be-
50 THE GREAT ISLAND.
fore the wind, as we judged that course would
take us directly toward the land we longed so
to see. The fog and rain were still so thick
that we could make out nothing beyond two
or three hundred feet from the boat. I forgot
to say that from the time of our loss of the
ship we had at intervals shouted all together
and with all our might, in the vain hope that
one of the two vessels might be cruising about
for us and hear our cries.
Night came on at last, and a long and dreary
night it was too. We threw out the drag
again, and curling up in the bottom of the
boat, tried to rest. We all got some sleep, I
suppose ; but for my part I was so cold and
wet and hungry, and worried over our future,
that it seemed as if I hardly closed my eyes
throughout those dreary, dreary hours of dark-
ness. I was afraid, too, of our being run down
by the steamer, which I was sure was looking
for us; or, worse still, of her passing us within
hail and unseen. Every time a wave broke
near us or ran with a rush and roar along
A LONG NIGHT. _ ob
our sides, I started up, with eyes strained to
see a glimmer of light through the blackness
that fairly made them ache.
Morning came at last, and a sorry trio it
disclosed. I was awake first (granting that I
had been asleep), and saw Will begin to stir
uneasily, and at last open his eyes with a be-
wildered look about him. I shall never for-
get his face when he realized where we were,
and how little real hope there was of our ever
reaching home again.
Then Ted, with a sort of groan, started
wide awake all at once, as if from a bad dream.
Before I could stop him he threw out legs and
arms widely, stretching himself and yawning.
His right foot just reached the bailing-can, and
in a second the precious contents were a part
of the salt bilge-water slopping about in the
bottom of the boat.
At the same instant a pink flush appeared
in the eastern sky. Will pointed to it. â€˜The
weather has cleared,â€™ he said simply. â€œIn
these latitudes there are only short storms at
Sees THE GREAT ISLAND.
this time of the year. There will be no more
rain for days, perhaps weeks.â€
â€œThen unlessâ€ â€”I managed to stammer ;
I could get no farther.. My tongue seemed
already glued to the roof of my mouth with
â€œ Unless,â€ said Will, concluding my sentence
for me, â€œwe reach land or are picked up to-
day, we are lost.â€
THE STRANGE LANDING. 53
THE STRANGE LANDING.
ILL had hardly ceased speaking when
Teddy, who had been aghast at the
mischief he had done, jumped on a thwart
with a wild cry, pointing directly over the
stern of the boat in the direction in which
we were drifting, our bows being still held
up to the light wind by the drag.
â€œ Look at that!â€ shrieked the young Irish-
man. â€œLand! Land! Hooray fer Australy!â€
We had thought ourselves a moment before
too stiff and cramped to move; but we forgot
all our pains and aches, and even our empty
stomachs and the overturned cistern, in our
excitement, as we, too, sprang up, and gazed
in the direction indicated. '
Sure enough, that long, cloudy line could be
54 THE GREAT ISLAND.
nothing but land. In came the oars, not
wearily and slowly this time, but hand over
fist. They rattled down between the thole-
pins on the gunwales in quick time; and the
two rowers, turning the boat with a couple
of powerful strokes, pulled for the shore with
all their might.
Before long, I having â€œspelledâ€? Will for
a while, we all had to rest. We ventured to
eat a little of the beef, though it made us
dreadfully thirsty ; but we felt sure we should
find fresh water on shore. After this hasty
breakfast, we buckled to our work once more,
making the heavy shipâ€™s boat fairly boil
through the water.
The sun came out, and did us good service
in drying our clothes; but oh, how hot it was!
However, the land kept climbing into the sky,
until we could distinguish the shapes of a
range of lofty mountains far inland, while the
shore appeared low and heavily wooded right
down to the waterâ€™s edge.
By noon we calculated that we were within
THE STRANGE LANDING. 55
two miles of land, which lay directly north of
us, judging from the sunâ€™s position. This
puzzled us a little; but Will explained it by
the surmise that we were in some sort of large
bay on the east coast of Australia, shut in by
a long peninsula.
We stopped rowing, and ate a little more
beef; though we were by this time so parched
with thirst that we could scarcely swallow. It
was plain that we must obtain water soon or
Taking to the heavy oars again, we once
more moved forward, stopping every few min-
utes to scan the coast-line for any sign of
human life, savage or civilized. Not a curl of
smoke or glimpse of habitation of any sort
rewarded our search; and half relieved, half
apprehensive, at the solitary character of the
wilderness before us, we pushed in boldly
toward the shore, frantic with thirst as the
prospect of quenching it increased.
Thump! went the bows against the half-
submerged root of an enormous tree.
06 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œWell,â€ remarked Ted, looking around him,
â€œif I wasnâ€™t jist crazed fer wather, sure Iâ€™d
go to say agin. Itâ€™s a haythin counthry weâ€™ve
got to this toime!â€
Ted wasnâ€™t far out of the way, for a gloomier
bit of shore I never saw.
Directly in front of us, and both east and
west as far as the eye could reach, the sea
was bordered with a dense growth of huge
trees of some kind, the roots of which grew
half in the air. The trunks, big and black,
towered. crookedly upward till they were lost
in a mass of heavy foliage. Many of them
had fallen, and lay rotting in the mud; and
the odor of decaying vegetation was almost
â€œWhat kind of ornamental shrubbery is
this, Will?â€ I sang out, resolved to make the
best of things.
_ â€œThey're mangroves,â€ said our naturalist-
geographer, surveying with interest the repul-
sive growth. â€œIâ€™ve read lots about them.â€
â€œWell, they may be all right on paper,â€
TH STRANGE LANDING.
Â© Thump! went the bows against the half-submerged roots.â€
THE STRANGE LANDING. 57
said Ted, clambering out over the boughs, and
stepping gingerly on one of the great slimy
roots; â€œbutâ€”owch/â€ and down he went into
We had our laugh; but time was flying,
and we knew we must strike. inland if we
wanted to find higher ground and the pre-
cious liquid that meant life and strength to
Making fast the painter to the trunk of the
nearest tree, we clambered out of the boat,
taking the gun, the bag, and our two boxes.
These last were sure to prove a dreadful bother,
especially the case of ammunition, which must
have weighed over twenty pounds; but fear
of natives forbade our leaving anything be-
hind. Will had spent some time that morn-
ing, while I had his oar, in drying and rubbing
up his shotgun; and before starting, he un-
screwed the lid of the box with his jackknife,
and took out a dozen cartridges, charged with
large shot and small. He was requested to
take the lead, carrying the gun and his bag.
58 THE GREAT ISLAND.
I came next with the provision box; and
Teddy brought up the rear, grumbling over
the weight of the ammunition.
We made slow enough progress, and after
a few minutesâ€™ hard work we had to stop to
rest. All around us were the mangrove-trees,
over and among the slippery roots of which
we scrambled, slid, and tumbled. Once we
had heard a sudden â€œsquatteringâ€ in the mud
just in front of us, and were startled by the
sight of a huge crocodile, just disappearing in
an oozy creek close by. The mud was every-
where black and soft, and at times we sank
into it up to our knees. There was not a
breath of air stirring. The heat was intense,
and the odors of all sorts of decaying sub-
stances simply indescribable. Although the
sun was still high in the heavens, we were
in the gloomiest of shadows, so that it seemed
like advancing through a nightmare forest as
we plunged on once more.
Overhead the boughs at times resounded
with a hideous, cackling cry.
THE STRANGE LANDING. 59
â€œWhat in the world is that?â€ I asked, as
these strange noises were redoubled.
â€œA near relation of the â€˜laughing jackassâ€™
you've read about.â€
â€œSure, heâ€™s well named,â€ said Ted wrath-
fully, â€œif he lives in this baste of a wood.â€
A moment later the boy gave a wild howl
of dismay. We turned back, and didnâ€™t blame
him when we saw him staring at a huge
snake, coiled around a limb of a tree just
over his head. It was of a bluish lead-color
above, and lemon-yellow beneath.
â€œTtâ€™s only a python,â€ said Will. â€œHe isnâ€™t
poisonous, and wonâ€™t touch you if you donâ€™t
meddle with him. Come on, Ted; and donâ€™t
drop that box for your life!â€
For two hours longer we struggled on,
noting with satisfaction that the soil was be-
coming firmer beneath our feet, and the for-
est a little more open.
_ â€œHurrah, boys!â€ shouted Will, â€œI see the
sunshine ahead. We'll soon strike the hills,
60 THE GREAT ISLAND.
and thereâ€™s sure to be running water there
Five minutes more brought us to a little
grassy glade, beyond which the land rose in
a steady slope. We pushed forward eagerly.
Mangroves had now given place to a tall,
straight kind of tree, which Will told us was
the famous eucalyptus. Tall grass waved in
the sunshine wherever there was an open
space; and ghoulish kingfishers, with their
horrid laughter, gave place to hundreds of coo-
ing pigeons. Will was some distance ahead
of us when he gave a shout of delight, and,
running off a little to the right, dropped on
his knees. When we reached his side we
found him drinking from a little stream which
rippled merrily downward toward the sea.
- We all threw ourselves down on the grass,
and drank till we could drink no more. Then
rolling over on our backs with long sighs of
relief, we lay there for a good half-hour, too
tired, and filled with too grateful a sense of
refreshment, to care to stir.
THE STRANGE LANDING. 61
Will was the first to raise himself on his
elbow and propose a move.
â€œThere couldnâ€™t be a better place to camp
in,â€ said he, â€œthan right where we are.â€
â€œTd rather spend the night here than lie
on the soft side of a board in that old boat,â€
I agreed; â€œand to-morrow we can stock up
on provisions and water, and start down the
â€œThereâ€™s one sure thing,â€™ exclaimed Will,
jumping smartly to his feet; â€œwe must take a
look at the boat, and make sure that sheâ€™s se-
cure. We forgot something when we moored
â€œThe tide! It must rise and fall several
feet here; and the old craft might work loose,
sliding about on those mangrove roots. At
any rate, â€™m going to have one more look at
her before the sun sets. You and Ted knock
up some kind of shelter, and gather firewood
for the night. Ill be back inside of two
hours at the utmost.â€
62 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œDonâ€™t you want the gun?â€
â€œNo; Iâ€™m going to travel light this time.
Good-by.â€ And he was gone.
I knew Will was a good woodsman, so I
didnâ€™t worry about him, but set at work at
once preparing for the night.
With the small camp-hatchet that I had
fortunately buckled around my waist when I
left the ship, I soon cut down enough small
trees to make a rude shelter tent, the front
being framed by two crotched uprights and a
Ted found a grove of young cocoa-palms
growing near the camp, and two or three arm-
fuls of these thatched the roof nicely. I should
have liked some good fir boughs, such as we
had in Alaska, for our bed; but of course this
was out of the question in the tropics.
By sunset Ted had gathered a big pile of
dry wood; and the camp was finished, with
a bright fire blazing cheerfully in front of it.
Five minutes later Will appeared, making his
way slowly up to us from the low ground.
THE STRANGE LANDING. 63
I saw from his face in a moment that some-
thing was wrong.
â€œ Will, old fellow, whatâ€™s the matter?â€ I
â€œMatter enough,â€ said Will, throwing him-
self down wearily before the fire.
â€œYou havenâ€™t been bitten by a snake or
anything, have you?â€
â€œT wish that were all!â€ said Will. â€œNo,
thereâ€™s no danger of snakes at present; but
there may be worse enemies than that about
â€œShall we take to the boat, then?â€
â€œWe canâ€™t. The boat is gone!â€
64 THE GREAT ISLAND.
A NOVEL BILL OF FARE.
E-gazed at Will blankly. No boat! Then
how were we ever to escape? Hun-
dreds of miles, through a country infested by
savages, and possibly by gangs of escaped con-
victs, â€” the dreaded â€œ bushrangers,â€™ â€” lay be-
tween us and the nearest civilized port. We
could not remain by the shore in that unclean
forest of mangroves, watching for rescuers ;
even I knew enough of the tropics to realize
that we were liable, one and all, to be taken
down with fever if we lingered near the swamps
with their deadly exhalations. Besides, it was
possible that other and more imminent dan-
gers were lurking about us. How were we
to account. for the disappearance of the boat ?
We questioned Will eagerly.
A NOVEL BILL OF FARE. 65
Will said that he could see no traces of
human agency in the matter. The tide, he
declared, had fallen two feet or more; and it
was possible that the painter had worked loose
with the natural movements of the boat, and
drifted out with the ebb. The wind still
blew, though mildly, and off shore.
Well, there was nothing for it but to eat our
supper, and spend the night where we were.
After the first yielding to discouragement
and fatigue, Will sprang up, and began look-
ing about carefully, as if for something he had
lost on the ground.
â€œThis place looks to me,â€™ he mused aloud,
â€œlike an old native plantation, neglected and
gone to waste. I shouldnâ€™t wonder â€” ah,
there it is!â€ And dropping down, he began
to dig and pull at some broad-leaved plants
among the grass.
A moment later he held something aloft
with a shout of triumph. It was a cluster of
two or three big, ungainly roots, or rather
â€œtubers,â€ of a dirty yellow color.
66 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œWhat have you got there?â€ I called out,
â€œSwate potatoes!â€ cried Ted in rapture.
â€œNot quite that, but something just as
good, or better.â€
I looked curiously at the vegetable of
which I had so often heard and read. â€œHow
do you cook them, Will? Canâ€™t eat them
raw, I suppose!â€
â€œNot much! Got a good fire there?â€
; â€œWell, clear away the sticks where thereâ€™s
â€˜a good bed of ashes, and I'll have these fel-
lows ready for the oven in a twinkling.â€
While Ted and I followed directions, Will
washed the big tubers in the brook, and
wrapped them carefully in two or three
layers of their own leaves. He then buried
them in the hot ashes, and raked the burn-
ing coals and brands over them once more.
â€œNow letâ€™s keep a good fire going, and in
A NOVEL BILL OF FARE. 67
something over half an hour supper will be
ready,â€ announced the cook.
We gathered a lot more firewood, and
then sat down in front of our camp, which
appeared every moment more cosey and home-
like as the sunset light faded from the west-
ern sky and the shadows began to deepen.
With nightfall came thoughts of the dear
ones we had left at sea; and we spoke of
each one separately, and how they must be
worrying or mourning over us.
â€œI know your father will charter a vessel
and hunt for us,â€ remarked Will; â€œbut what
good will that do? We canâ€™t live on the
shore, keeping up signals; for a night or two
down there would be the death of us.â€
â€œâ€˜ Besides,â€ I added, â€œ how does he know
where we are? The wind may have baffled
round half a dozen times that first day, when
we had no sun to go by. He may spend
weeks or months searching the coast a thou-
sand miles from here.â€
â€œJT wish we knew exactly where we are,â€
68 THE GREAT ISLAND.
said Will. â€œSomehow I canâ€™t get â€˜the lay of
the land.â€ It has seemed all day as if the
sun rose in the north and set in the south,
instead of travelling from east to west in a
â€œ Maybe thatâ€™s the way it goes, thin, in this
haythin country,â€™ growled Ted, throwing a
dry eucalyptus branch on the fire. â€œItâ€™s me-
self thatâ€™s turned round intirely.â€
â€œWell, we can make some definite plan by
and by, and to-morrow we'll take a fresh start
for somewhere,â€ said Will. â€œBy that time
perhaps I can get my bearings. Pull out a
can of beef, will you, Nat?â€
I did so, and at the same time made an
important discovery ; namely, a small tin box
of salt, which for some reason had been packed
with the beef. We could have dispensed with
such a luxury, of course ; but it proved a great
comfort, and rendered our meals palatable as
well as nutritious. We had evidence of this
when we came to eat our yams, which were
delicious. To be sure, they were not exactly
A NOVEL BILL OF FARE. 69
â€œdone to a turn,â€™ being rather scorchy out-
side, and raw in the middle; but we were
hungry, and supper tasted good, washed down,
as Teddy gravely remarked â€œwid smoked
That night we took an inventory of our
possessions, the list being as follows :â€”
100 central-fire shells, buck-shot.
100 central-fire shells, duck-shot.
8 two-pound cans smoked beef.
1 half-pound can salt.
6 small bottles quinine pills.
20 boxes safety-matches.
Besides the above articles, we found in Willâ€™s
bag, which he had filled during the voyage
with a variety of little things needed in camp-
life, a package of fishlines and hooks, needles
and thread, twine, buttons, pins, a small roll
of cotton cloth, and a number of other odds
and ends, which, trifling in themselves, bade
fair to prove of inestimable value in the long
- tramp which lay before us.
70 THE GREAT ISLAND.
We talked long and earnestly of our pros-
pects, but could arrive at no definite conclu-
sion beyond the necessity of immediate action
on the morrow; in other words, a start toward
the south, or in the nearest approach to that
direction which the singular and perplexing
configuration of the east-to-west coast would
Not feeling safe from the incursions of un-
friendly natives, we divided the night into
three watches, of which the first was given
to Teddy, the second to Will (from midnight
to three), and the third to myself.
Leaving the Irish boy, therefore, to keep
the fire going and himself awake, Will and
I turned in, and were soon sound asleep.
A STARTLING DISCOVERY. 71
A STARTLING DISCOVERY.
JILL called me promptly at three, accor-
ding to our agreement; and rubbing my
eyes open savagely, I crawled out to the fire,
which I could see had just been freshly built up.
The stars were shining; and the great cross,
so strange to northerners, gleamed brightly
in the southern sky.
There had been no disturbance of any kind,
so far as I knew, during the night; and for
this I was very thankful, feeling sure that if
natives were about us, they would have mani-
fested their presence in some way before now.
Soon the east began to pale, and then grow
rosy. As soon as it was fairly daylight, I
took up the gun, loaded it with the larger
shot, and started off to see if I could make
| BEDFORD BRANCH,
YOUNG MENâ€™S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
416-420 GATES AVENUE,
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
72 THE GREAT ISLAND
an addition to our rather scanty .arder. The
forest was full of birds, â€” strange, lovely
creatures I had never before seen; some of
them with long, glossy tail-feathers trailing
after them as they flew from bough to bough,
some with breasts of iridescent green gleam-
ing in the morning sunlight. I knew they
must be birds-of-paradise, although I was ig-
norant of their names.
Before long I came upon a large track, sev-
eral inches long, having three front toes and
one in the rear, like the footprint of a huge
hen. No big game appeared in sight, how-
ever; and I crept cautiously on, glancing to
right and left.
I had not gone a hundred feet farther, when
I caught sight of a curious little animal,
about the size of a large cat, crouching on a
horizontal bough some ten or fifteen feet from
the ground. Its fur was a dingy white, spotted
with brown; and it had a long, yellowish tail,
the end of which was tightly curled around
a smaller branch, as if to steady its owner.
A STARTLING DISCOVERY. 73
T had never seen such a beast before; but
I took the chance of its being edible, and,
taking careful aim, fired.
Down came the clumsy creature; and run-
ning up, I found it quite dead. I knew the
fellows would be roused and startled by the
report of the gun near camp; so back I went,
dragging my odd game by the tail, which I
found to be unpleasantly bare, like a ratâ€™s.
â€œHello, Nat, what on earth â€” why!â€ â€”
A queer look came into Willâ€™s face as he
hurried to meet me, and surveyed the odd
little animal I had shot.
â€œThat's what I want you to tell me, Will,â€
I laughed, throwing down my booty. â€œâ€˜ What
on earthâ€™ is it?â€
Will stooped, and turned the animal over.
â€œTt canâ€™t beâ€”yes, thereâ€™s the bare, pre-
hensile tail and the blotches of brown furâ€™? â€”
â€œTf thatâ€™s the animal I think it isâ€”and,
yes, it must beâ€”thereâ€™s no mistakeâ€ â€” He
74, THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œWell,â€ I repeated, rather impatiently,
â€œwhat is the beast? and what does he in-
dicate? Donâ€™t be mysterious, Will!â€
â€œThereâ€™s no doubt that heâ€™s a cuscus macu-
Teddy, who had joined us, broke down in
the middle of a terrific yawn, and stared at
our young naturalist with eyes, like the dog
in the fairy, tale, â€œas big as saucers.â€
â€œAnd his presence here,â€ continued Will,
unmoved; â€œproves, my hearers, that we have
made a little mistake. We are not in Aus-
tralia at all.â€
â€œHis being here proves that we are not
here! What are you talking about, Will?
Wake up, old fellow! You're half asleep yet.â€
â€œT didnâ€™t say we were not here,â€™ laughed
Will. â€œI merely remarked that we were not
in Australia. The spotted cuscus lives only in
the Spice Islands and New Guinea.t Now,
we canâ€™t be in any of the Spice Islands, which
1 Nore. â€” Will was right in his conclusions, though not strictly
accurate in his premises. The cuscus maculatus is sometimes
found in Australia. â€”W. B. A.
A STARTLING DISCOVERY. 75
are hundreds of miles to the west of any pos-
sible course we may have been driven over, â€”
with lots of islands between.â€
â€œTt follows then thatâ€ â€”
â€œWe are in New Guinea!â€
This was, sure enough, an astounding, not.
to say an appalling, piece of news. The cus-
cus lay forgotten on the ground, and we looked
at one another with faces from ,which the
mirth died out rapidly as we recognized the
full significance of the information the ani-
mal had unwittingly given us.
New Guinea â€” Papua! I remembered it
vaguely as a big, oddly shaped island north
of Australia, peopled by little-known and sav-
age tribes, and possessing but few, if any, white
Ted and I opened upon Will with broad-
sides of questions as soon as we could find
tongue to speak.
How large was the island upon which we
had â€˜been so strangely cast? Where were the
settlements, if any? Were the savages dan-
76 THE GREAT ISLAND.
gerous? How about noxious beasts and rep-
tiles? These and many other questions Will
answered with a readiness that showed how
thoroughly he had studied this strange island,
as well as the adjacent continent.
He told us, in brief, that Papua was about
fourteen hundred miles long, and in its widest
spot perhaps half as many from north to south;
that there.were a few settlements only, scat-
tered along its inhospitable coast, especially
at the eastern and western extremities.
â€œWhat nation does Papua belong to?â€ we
interrupted at this point.
â€œOh!â€ said Will, â€œvarious countries claim
portions of it. The Dutch have the best hold,
perhaps, along the coast; though the French
and Great Britain control portions toward the
west. Where we are at this present minute,
the land is populated â€”I canâ€™t say â€˜ governedâ€™
â€” by natives alone.â€
â€œAnd how about the interior?â€
â€œWhat! this big island unexplored?â€
A STARTLING DISCOVERY. 77
â€œA good deal of it, yes. An Italian named
Dâ€™Albertis spent some time a hundred miles
or so from where we probably are, and forced
his way up the Fly River. One or two others
have done as much in other parts of the
island, and thatâ€™s about all the exploration
â€œWhere do you make it out we are, then,
â€œWe must be somewheres near the head of
the Gulf of Papua,â€ answered Will. â€œTI see
now that the wind drove us right up through
the Coral Sea, in a westerly direction. Then
it veered to the south, and blew us in a
northerly direction, till we struck the main-
land. If we had gone west, young man, to
any great extent, we should have landed among
the islands in Torres Strait, a good deal
worse off than we are now, in my humble
opinion. We are in a country full of game,
with plenty of ammunition for the present,
and. health and strength enough to get to the
nearest settlements toward the east, say two
78 THE GREAT ISLAND.
or three hundred miles from here. There are
no big beasts to fear, and the only danger is
from the natives.â€
â€œFlere goes, then,â€ I shouted; â€œcome on,
you fellows! Every foot toward the east is
clear gain!â€ And off we went, Indian file,
toward the rising sun.
For two days we made our way steadily
eastward. Most of our walking was done in
the early forenoon ahd late afternoon; for it
was very hot in the middle of the day. We
no longer took the trouble to build a camp
at night, but lay down beside our fire in the
softest spot we could find. We did not mind
the heat; for so long as the sun shone we
could find our way without a compass. Our
one thought was eastward ho! to some port
where we could obtain conveyance to Australia,
and, by means of mail and telegraph, relieve
the terrible anxiety we knew must be felt by
our dear ones.
The third day was one to be remembered.
We had not been on our feet long before we
A STARTLING DISCOVERY. 79
found it was the hottest morning we had yet
â€œWhew!â€ whistled Teddy at ten o'clock
or thereabouts. â€œItâ€™s meself thatâ€™s meltinâ€™
intirely. Canâ€™t we shtop a while to cool
Will and I were only too willing to drop
our loads, and fling ourselves down in the
shade of a tree, which was one of the ad-
vance guard of a much heavier growth than
had yet been in our path. Will said whey
were mostly teak-wood.
We had some debate whether to try to
make a dÃ©tour inland around this forest; but
as we could see no limits to it, north or
south, we concluded to make the best of it,
and push on, hoping to emerge on the other
side before nightfall.
At three o'clock we started ahead, and
plunged into the shadows of the wood.
Then it was that we found what travelling
in the unexplored tropics means. Hitherto
our course had led us across grassy uplands,
80 THE GREAT ISLAND.
cheered by the sunshine and the songs of birds,
and meeting with little difficulty in moving
ahead at a good pace. We must have cov-
ered nearly twenty miles each day.
But now we were enveloped in the half
twilight of the deep forest. Only occasional
glimpses of the sun enabled us to hold a
true course. Moreover, we were impeded at
every step by tough vegetable creepers which
lay in wait for our stumbling feet, so that
we went down again and again. .
Just after one of these falls poor Teddy
began to thrash the air wildly, and run,
shouting for help.
â€œWhat is it, Ted? What's the matter?â€
we both cried at once.
â€œOw! Ow!â€ howled Teddy. â€œThe bees
are shtinging me to death. Murther! Take
"em off!â€™â€™ and he thrashed more wildly than
At first both Will and I went off into
peals of laughter; but, as our afflicted com-
rade drew near, our tone changed, and we too
A STARTLING DISCOVERY. 81
plunged ahead, screaming, through the under-
Fortunately we soon came to a muddy lit-
tle brook, where we got rid of the last of
the little winged pests whose nest Teddy had
unwittingly struck. They were wasps, and
the ugliest ones I ever saw. All of us
were smarting from their stings, and poor
Tedâ€™s face was already swollen terribly.
We hardly felt like going farther, but picked
up our loads again, and were ready to start,
when Will sung out, â€”
â€œHold on a minute! Which way are we
to go? Whereâ€™s the sun?â€
Not a sign of it! One part of the sky was
like another, as we saw it through the tree-
tops. We now noticed how rapidly it had
grown dark while we were bathing our faces.
â€œSure, itâ€™s not sunset yet,â€ groaned poor
Ted, trying to cool his smarting face and
No, it was several hours before the time
for the sunâ€™s legitimate disappearance. There
82 THE GREAT ISLAND.
was only one explanation for the suddenly
â€œThereâ€™s a storm coming, and a big one,â€
said Will briefly. â€œHurry and make ready
TWO WRETCHED NIGHTS. 83
TWO WRETCHED NIGHTS.
HERE was not much that we could do in
the way of preparation, after all. Will
put his jacket over the ammunition-box, which
was placed, moreover, beneath all the other
baggage, with Teddy sitting on top of that.
It was of no use to go farther, so we waited.
It grew darker and darker.
â€œNo use to light a fire,â€ said Will, â€œfor the
rain will put it out. Here it comes now!â€
A big drop, down through the trees â€” an-
other and another. Then a blinding flash of
lightning, without any thunder! There was
something awful about this solemn, silent ap-
proach of the storm; and I own I was more
scared than at any time since we were swept
away from the ship.
84 THE GREAT ISLAND.
We had not long to wait, however. A
weary, listless breeze swept through the tree-
tops. The rain began to fall faster. A rum-
ble of thunder followed another vivid flash.
Then we heard a dull roar, like the sea, in-
creasing every moment, until it struck the
forest. The trees all around us writhed and
groaned, and one not far away fell with a
crash. Down came the rain in sheets, while
the dazzling lightning and deafening thunder
glittered and roared almost incessantly. .
It was a wretched, wretched night. We
were absolutely unprotected from the storm,
and could simply crouch together, striving to
keep our possessions from being soaked, while
we ourselves were drenched with the driving
rain, which poured steadily even after, at
about midnight, the violence of the thunder
and lightning had passed.
Morning found us almost too stiff, cold,
and wet to move. The rain had ceased at
last, but a thick white mist rose from the
swampy ground all about us. The brook was
TWO WRETCHED NIGHTS. 85
a small river, and foamed over the spot where
we had first halted. The wasp-stings still
plagued us, and altogether we were an un-
â€œGet a can of beef open,â€ said Will. â€œThere
are two more left, and we canâ€™t get a fire go-
ing, to cook anything. As soon as we have
eaten some breakfast we must start on, for
this place would mean death if we stayed. here
We managed to force down a few mouth-
fuls of smoked beef, â€” fortunately the brook-
water, though turbid, was still drinkable, â€” and
resumed our march. The sun was not out,
but lighted up the eastern sky sufficiently for
us to guess at our bearings. Anything was
better, as Will said, than staying where we
We soon struck the worst piece of woods we
had yet found, â€”sago, Will said it was; and
I never want a plate of sago pudding again.
The thorns of last yearâ€™s growth lay on the
ground, and stabbed through our well-worn
86 THE GREAT ISLAND.
shoes, which were â€œsqueechinâ€™â€ wet, as Teddy
put it. Then, too, there was a kind of rattan
underbrush through which it was almost im-
possible to make any progress. The long, tough
stems tripped us up; we often went up to our
knees in black mud, and our hands and faces
were scratched and torn and bruised until we
agreed that we would rather tackle another
wasps nest in open growth than have an
additional half-day of such travelling.
After a while the sun came out, and the for-
est was filled with the cries of cockatoos, the
cooing of great pigeons, and the songs of birds-
of-paradise. We were cheered by the bright
rays; but the air remained very sultry, and
by three oâ€™clock the clouds closed in again,
putting a stop to our march.
Then followed a repetition of our experiences
of the previous night. It rained heavily; and
though the storm was not as severe as the last,
it was quite as effective in wetting us through,
and rendering us thoroughly miserable. I got
asleep in my wet clothes toward morning, but
TWO WRETCHED NIGHTS. 87
had only troubled dreams, and woke with a
Will felt my pulse and looked serious. None
of us had ever seen jungle fever; but my
symptoms corresponded exactly with our gen-
eral idea of it, and the accounts we had read
in books, â€” Stanleyâ€™s and others. ,
â€œYou'd better take a big dose of quinine,
and then do your best to keep on your feet,â€
said Will with a world of anxiety in his tone.
â€œWe surely shall reach open and higher ground
before night, and then we can build a decent
camp, and rest a day or two.â€
It was hard work, but I managed to stumble
ahead five or six hours that day. The air
was cooler, we could catch glimpses of blue
sky through the tops of the palms; and this
gave me courage to push on, though | was
shivery and weak, and my head felt as though
it were burning up. To our great joy the
trees became more scattered in the afternoon;
and long before sunset we found ourselves in
the bright sunshine once more, on a slope that
88 THE GREAT ISLAND.
seemed to extend inland, mounting steadily
until the highest ground was lost in the dis-
I could go no farther; and we decided to
camp on a little knoll about fifty feet from
a clear stream that came leaping down from
the heights like our dear old New England
brooks, which I then feared I might never live
to see. Will and Teddy would not let me
do any real work; though I staggered about,
gathering a little firewood, and trying to be-
lieve I was helping.
Will took the gun, and in half an hour came
back with a real prize, a wild pig, which insured
us food for the morrow at least. As for me,
I cared little about the state of the larder, for
not a bit could I touch when the boys brought
me a nice bit of roast pig for my supper.
Teddy then boiled some of the meat, using
our old bailer, which we had thus far carried
throughout our weary march, and made me
some soup. I forced down a little, took some
more quinine, and turned in early.
TWO WRETCHED NIGHTS. 89
The next day I woke up feeling very weak,.
but better. It was useless to think of march-
ing, so we prepared for a day of rest. After
breakfast Will strolled off to find game; Teddy
undertook to enact the part of washerwoman
for the crowd; and I occupied my time in writ-
ing up these notes, using a pencil and a small
blank book which had formed a part of Willâ€™s
I had said but little heretofore about the
strange things we met with in our tramp. This
day gave me a chance to describe a little of
the animal and vegetable life in the midst of
which we had found ourselves since landing on
the great island. Will had kept us informed,
so far as he was able, as to the names and
habits of the fauna of New Guinea which we
had thus far run across.
In making up this narrative, I have recast
and rewritten most of the brief notes I made
on the spot; but perhaps it will give a clearer
idea of our surroundings if I copy the account
90 THE GREAT ISLAND.
of this special day directly from my diary,
_ merely filling out and completing abbreviated
words and sentences.
The account is long enough, I guess, to de-
serve a separate chapter.
IN CAMP AGAIN. 91
IN CAMP AGAIN.
HIS morning we had yams, bananas, and
roast pig for breakfast. I ate a little of
the fruit; and Ted made me some pig-broth,
which tasted good. We have only two more
cans of beef left. The salt holds out well,
for we are very sparing in our use of it.
Asked Will how far he thought we were
from settlements, and he said he reckoned not
more than one hundred and fifty miles. This
is encouraging; though I can see he is mak-
ing our prospects as bright as possible, to
cheer me up. He has taken the gun, and
gone up the hill to take a look for game, but
will keep near the camp. We have seen no
sign of natives yet, beyond one or two ancient
plantations of yams, sago, and bananas, all
92 THE GREAT ISLAND.
overgrown and run out. Still, we feel that
we must keep on the watch.
As I sit in the door of our little camp,
which is thatched with the long, broad leaves
of the banana-trees, I hear the birds-of-para-
dise whistling in the woods near by. Teddy,
too, is whistling at his work, as he washes our
clothes in the brook. That boy is a treasure.
I have just heard the report of a gun.
Here comes Will with something dangling
from his right hand. The left, with the shot-
gun in it, he waves to us.
Willâ€™s game turns out to be a huge pigeon,
the biggest I ever saw. It is called a â€œ goura,â€
he says, and lives only in this island, Java,
and the Moluccas. This is the bird, it seems,
which we have heard several times on our
march. Its cry is something between a turkeyâ€™s
gobble and a low note on a trombone. It is
of a bluish, slaty color, with a patch of white
on each wing. The head is the queerest part,
being surmounted by a high crest of feathers.
The bird Will shot is as large as a fair-
IN CAMP AGAIN. 93
sized turkey, and promises us high living, for
the flesh is said to be delicious. Ted says
we'll have a regular Thanksgiving dinner. I
am afraid I shaâ€™nâ€™t do much justice to it;
though I donâ€™t say much about my feelings,
for fear of discouraging the boys.
Eleven o'clock. â€” Teddy has hung out his
wash to dry, and is fishing in the stream, with
good luck I should judge from his frequent
erles of â€œHurrah!â€ â€œTve got ye then!â€
â€œThat's a good wan!â€ Yes, here he comes
with as fine a string of little fellows as if
he had been fishing in a New Hampshire
brook. I donâ€™t in the least know what they
are, but no doubt they are good to eat. No
danger of starving here. Oh, my head!
Later. â€” Will has got back from another
tramp in the woods. He is a restless fellow,
and canâ€™t remain quietly in camp. He says
he narrowly escaped a strange accident which
might have proved fatal; in which case a thou-
sand guesses from our friends at home would
hardly have hit on the cause of his death.
94 THE GREAT ISLAND.
He was making his way through a thick
piece of woods when he caught sight of a
big hornbillâ€”a bird with a huge beak â€”in
the topmost boughs of a very high tree. He
could not resist the temptation of firing.
Down dropped the heavy bird, beak first.
Will saw him coming, and tried to get out of
the way, but tripped in a vine, and as he
went sprawling the tremendous beak whizzed
past, just grazing his arm, where he has a
pretty deep cut to show for his adventure.
If the bird had struck his head â€”!
Teddy managed to climb a palm-tree, after
his piscatory success, and dislodged a dozen
good-sized cocoanuts, which came bouncing
down on the ground like so many cannon-
balls. The milk is just beginning to harden;
and they are delicious, as we soon found, even
I relishing the sweet white paste. How little
we know about real cocoanuts at home! I
got Will to give me the names of some of
the trees hereabouts. They are Greek to me,
most of them; but I can look them up in the
IN CAMP AGAIN. 95
encyclopedia if we ever get home. Here they
are: Besides the nutmeg, sago, banana, palm,
and mangrove (all of which I now know well
enough by sight), we have in our immediate
neighborhood the eucalyptus, teak, myristica,
canarium, casuarina, and mango and nipa.
This last grows in wet places, along the banks
of streams; and the long leaves have bothered
us a good deal. Iâ€™m too tired and sick to
write any more of the hard names.
Later.â€”The afternoon has passed slowly.
I am not feeling so well. The fever seems to
be returning, my head â€œpricklesâ€ with heat,
and my limbs are much swollen â€”a new
symptom. Iâ€™m going to keep on writing as
long as I can, to take up my mind, if noth-
Teddy got another snake-fright soon after
dinner. One of the enormous bluish-backed
fellows, a python, took it into his head to in-
vestigate our camp. The Irish boy was just
returning from the brook, when he caught
sight of the serpent slowly moving right
96 THE GREAT ISLAND.
across his path. I never heard such a yell,
even when Ted collided with the waspsâ€™ nest
the other day. The snake made off in one
direction and he in another. I didnâ€™t know
what was the matter till Ted came creeping
back on the other side of the camp. Truly,
this is not the pleasantest country for an
Will reports some huge tracks in the mud,
not far up-stream. Either a giant cassowary
has been near us within twenty-four hours, or
some great creature unknown to naturalists.
Will says that such tracks have been seen
before in New Guinea; and some people think
there are a few animals or saurians still alive
in the unexplored interior of the island, though
generally believed extinct centuries ago. This
sounds like the talk about â€œmammothsâ€ in
Alaska. I shall not soon forget my ride on
one! The fellow that illustrated that book of
our adventures hasnâ€™t half done justice to the
big beast, as he appeared emerging from the
IN CAMP AGAIN. 97
There are kangaroos near here, beyond a
doubt. Their tracks are thick, Will says, with-
in ten minutesâ€™ walk of our camp. He wanted
to get a shot at one, but hasnâ€™t succeeded yet.
Oh, dear! I donâ€™t care what he shoots â€” if
only my head would stop aching! How I
wish Flossie was here; and mother! I can
just feel her hand on my hot forehead â€”
Well, I mustn't give up to it. What was
I writing about? Oh! kangaroos. Teddy
caught sight of one yesterday, and has been
giving an exhibition of how he jumped.
The sun is going down, and I must stop
writing. It seems as if my head would split.
The boys are getting ready for supper. Teddy
has built a fire, and is making some more
broth for me. Will says we can stay here
another day as well as not. Iâ€™m glad of that.
If I donâ€™t get better to-morrow I donâ€™t know â€”
(Nat's Journal breaks off here.)
98 THE GREAT ISLAND.
CHAPTER XI. .
IVE minutes after poor Nat left off writingâ€™
in his diary he was delirious. I picked
up the little book in which he had kept a
faithful record of our adventures, even through-
out the day when his fever was increasing and
he was suffering terribly, as we afterward
knew, until the pen dropped from his hands.
For several days that followed I kept the
â€œlogâ€ up, though I knew how much better
Nat would have done it.
Ted and I tried to make the poor fellow as
comfortable as possible; but he was out of
1 Notr.â€” The different handwriting in Natâ€™s diary, from
which this account is mainly compiled, shows where his com-
panion began to record the trying events which succeeded that
unhappy day. Willâ€™s notes are harder to read, and require
much more â€œâ€˜editingâ€™â€™ than those of his predecessor, who wrote
in a neat, firm hand, and abbreviated but little. â€”W. B. A.
UNINVITED GUESTS. 99
his head all night, crying for his mother and
sister, and trying to go on board an imagi-
nary ship just outside the camp. He thought
the rushing of the brook was surf on the
shore, and we had fairly to hold him down
We got through the long night at last, and
Teddy got breakfast. It was a sorry lookout
as we two sat down together and discussed
the situation over our meal, while Nat lay
tossing and burning up with fever a few feet
Of course we could not go on; but we had
to live, and I took my gun to look for food.
The high ground up-stream had seemed to fur-
nish the most game thus far; and I clambered
up in that direction, keeping near the brook,
as a guide to my way back.
I had not gone far when I heard a low
moaning sound, that seemed to come from a
clump of bushes on the bank of the stream.
Creeping up cautiously, I saw what looked like
a little old woman, with a baby in her arms,
100 THE GREAT ISLAND.
seated on the ground, and rocking herself to and
fro over the child. No one else was in sight.
Drawing nearer, I saw that she was younger
than I had at first supposed, but was terribly
emaciated. She was of a light copper color,
and seemed to have on but one loose garment,
made of native grasscloth, and hanging from
her shoulders to her knees, which were so thin
that the bones almost seemed to protrude.
As soon as she caught sight of me, she
uttered a queer sort of cry, and tried to run
away; but she was evidently too weak, and
lay gasping on the grass as I stood over her
a moment later.
I stooped down, and tried to quiet the poor
creature's terror by stroking her hands and
hair, until the frightened look faded out of
her eyes a little, and she gasped out a word I
could make nothing of ; but her gestures, point-
ing to her mouth, and laying her hand on her
stomach, gave me to understand that she and
the child â€” who was perhaps two years old â€”
were dying of starvation.
UNINVITED GUESTS. 101
I made the motions of eating, and she nodded
eagerly. Then I held out my hand, and beck-.
oned for her to come with me; but she was
timid, and did not stir. There was nothing
for it but to pick her up, baby and all, and
carry her into camp. She struggled at first,
poor thing, but soon gave up all attempt to
escape, resigning herself (as she afterward told
me) to be eaten by the white man, who was
evidently carrying her off for that purpose!
Teddy was astonished, you can believe, when â€”
he saw me coming with my armful!
â€œWhat have ye got there?â€ he sang out.
â€œA gorilla, is it?â€ |
â€œDonâ€™t hurt the ladyâ€™s feelings, Ted,â€ said
I, â€œbut give me a bit of that cold pigeon, and
the broth Nat couldnâ€™t eat this morning.â€
Ted obeyed with wide-open eyes; and setting
my burden down, but with one hand on her
wrist, to keep her from running away, I placed
food before her, and by gestures bade her fall to.
_ She needed no second invitation, poor thing;
but before she would touch anything herself
102 THE GREAT ISLAND.
she smelled of the broth, and then held the
tin to the lips of the famished child, who drank
half the contents before I took it away for fear
it would kill him. 3
Â« Ah, sure, sheâ€™s a woman afther all,â€ said
Teddy. â€œMake her ate something herself
now, or she'll be starvinâ€™ before our eyes.â€
Before he had finished, the mother had
fallen upon the cold pigeon, and devoured it
ravenously. We gave her a roast yam, and
a little of our remaining smoked beef; all of
which, pausing occasionally to offer some to
her boy, she finished to the last shred.
While she was eating we had a chance to
survey our pensioner at leisure. She was
rather under-sized, and not bad-looking; yel-
lowish copper-colored, and with smooth, curly
black hair, not crinkled like a negroâ€™s.. Her
face showed a fair degree of intelligence, and
her big dark eyes shone gratefully as she
pegged away at the last drumstick; though
she evidently had some misgivings that we
were but fattening her up for a feast.
UNINVITED GUESTS. 103
_ At: last she could eat no more, and with a
sigh of relief she laid down the well-picked
- At this moment her ear caught poor Natâ€™s
moans; and turning, she saw him for the first
time, through the open front of the rough
shelter in which he lay.
â€œ Eh-h, temÃ©-temÃ©,â€ she said softly. I after-
ward learned that this was the native term
for fever. alts
She placed her child, who was now asleep,
on the grass, and crept timidly up to the
sick boyâ€™s side. Then, with a supplicating
glance from her baby to us, she darted off
into the woods before we could stop her.
â€œWell,â€ says Ted, with an attempt at his
usual jolly grin, â€œsure, itâ€™s an asylum for in-
fants we've set up here!â€
I made no reply, being too chagrined at the
ingratitude of our guest, through whom I had
vaguely hoped we might obtain some assist-
ance in this emergency.
I went in and sat by Nat a few minutes,
104 THE GREAT ISLAND.
laying my hand on his hot forehead,- when
a loud shout from Ted called me out again.
â€œTtâ€™s more company we have!â€ he cried.
â€œHere comes the little woman again, and
sure, sheâ€™s got a twin brother with her!â€
I guessed at once, as I looked at the pair,
that they were not twins, but husband and
wife... The man was even shorter than his
companion; but he was a tough-looking little
fellow, with no clothing but a necklace of
bones and a girdle around his waist.
On reaching us, he fell prostrate on the
ground, making signs of hunger as his wife
had done, and jabbering all the time in a
lingo that I could make nothing of.
I set food before him, and leaving Teddy
to attend to his wants, turned to the woman,
who had stood patiently by, with a bunch of
green leaves in her hand.
â€œ Massoi! massoi!â€ she exclaimed several
times, pointing to the leaves.
I then remembered reading about a plant or
tree of that name which is indigenous to New
UNINVITED GUESTS. 105
Guinea, and is said by the natives to possess
marvellous medicinal properties. The thought
brought with it a new hope.
I pointed to the sick boy, and then to the
She nodded eagerly, and catching up the
old bailer, ran to the brook, and dipped up
some water. She then adjusted it skilfully
on the fire, and as soon as the steam began
to rise, threw in some of the massoi.
She allowed it to boil for fifteen minutes,
and then set the tin in the brook. As soon
as the beverage was cool enough to drink, she
carried it to the camp, and held it. to Natâ€™s
lips. He took a little, and after a while his
new nurse administered another draft of the
clear brown liquid. JI never saw a woman
more gentle beside a sick-bed than this poor
ignorant Papuan savage.
Her husband, whom she addressed as Ma-
ruki, had taken up the sleeping child, and
was nursing it in his arms with every appear-
ance of satisfaction and thankfulness.
106 THE GREAT ISLAND.
Presently the womanâ€”her name, we soon
learned, was Abia, and I may as well call her
that nowâ€”crept softly out of the hut, and.
pointing to Nat, murmured, â€œ Utua!â€â€™ at the
same time closing her eyes and breathing reg-
â€˜Sure enough, the dear fellow was sound
asleep; and it wasnâ€™t long before a profuse
perspiration broke out on his forehead.
Abiaâ€™s eyes shone with pride and satisfac-.
tion; and I could have hugged her on the
spot, I was so happy at the turn affairs had
Toward noon Nat woke up; and the first
glance showed us that he was no longer delir-
ious. Abia wouldnâ€™t let him speak, but bent
over him instantly, and administered another
dose of her potent medicine, which he took
like a baby, though, as he afterward told us,
it tasted awfully. I suppose he thought he
was dreaming. Anyway, he turned over and
went to sleep again without a word.
The next two days passed quietly enough.
UNINVITED GUESTS. 107
Nat improved steadily under Abiaâ€™s care ; Ma-
ruki made himself useful in gathering cocoa-
nuts, yams, and bananas, and helping us about
camp; and little Oa, the boy, kept us all
laughing with his antics, as he tumbled about
in the grass.
For a long time I did not understand how
these savages were so reduced by hunger, in
the midst of the lavish provisions Nature was
showering upon us. It seemed, however, that
they were lost in the forest, and had wan-
dered a long way through an inhospitable part
of the island, besides being drenched and dis-
couraged by the two heavy storms which had
proved so nearly fatal to one of our own
On the fourth day Nat was well enough to
walk, and we all set out together. I made
our new friends understand that we wanted
to go toward the rising sun, and they followed
along willingly enough. I think they must
have fallen in with whites before; for although
they had a great respect. for my gun, and
108 THE GREAT ISLAND.
stopped their ears when I fired, they showed
none of that utter terror with which firearms
usually strike a savage unaccustomed to them.
We found that Maruki was a capital pioneer,
and our line of march was much less fatiguing
than before, under his guidance. In the next
two days we must have advanced at least
twenty miles, in spite of Natâ€™s weakness. We
were now far inland; and I could see that we
must be crossing the great eastern spur of the
island, always provided my first calculations
as to our landing-place were correct.
The third day was cloudy; but Maruki ad-
vanced confidently, and we could do no bet-
ter than follow his lead. We had just finished
our noon meal, when a sharp whish came past
my ear, and an arrow quivered in the trunk
of a tree just behind us.
Maruki and Abia were on their feet in a
moment, shouting, capering, and screaming out
a volley of expletives, which had the effect of
stopping any further missiles, but brought our
hidden assailant out of the woods, together
CAPTURED BY HEAD-TuNTERS.
sharp wish came past my ear, and an arrow quivered in the triuuk
of a tree,â€
UNINVITED GUESTS. 109
with a dozen others. They were savages, al-
most wholly naked, and quite unlike Maruki
and his wife, in that their skin was blacker,
and their hair crinkly like true negroes.
Their language was evidently somewhat dif-
ferent from that of our guide; but he easily
made himself understood, and an animated
parley ensued. The savages gathered around
us during this talk, and suddenly, without
the slightest warning, caught away our guns
and baggage, and seizing us, tied our arms be-
- hind our backs. Maruki, who was untouched,
seemed to expostulate at this treatment of his
friends, but not very earnestly, I thought.
â€œ What shall we do, Will?â€ asked Nat, who
showed a disposition to struggle with his
â€œDonâ€™t resist, Nat,â€ I said hastily. â€œItâ€™s of
no use, and they may turn out friendly after
all. Hold still, Ted!â€ for the boyâ€™s Irish
blood was boiling at the indignity offered us.
Just then half a dozen more savages emerged
from the woods, and to my horror they exul-
110 THE GREAT ISLAND.
tantly held up two or three black human heads.
These they affixed to their belts with wild
cries of triumph.
â€œNat!â€ I exclaimed, appalled at what I had
seen, â€œthese fellows are â€˜head-hunters.â€™ They
are out on an expedition against their enemies,
and every head counts.â€
â€œItâ€™s a poor show for us, then. Id better
have died of the fever!â€ eee
â€œDonâ€™t say that. While thereâ€™s life thereâ€™s
hope. I donâ€™t see the way out of this, old
fellow; but I have some hopes of Abia, if not
of Maruki. They won't forget how we've
â€œMaybe they think they've squared it up by
curing me,â€™ said Nat. â€œDo you know, Iâ€™ve
got an idea that Maruki has been playing a
game to get us into the hands of these mur-
â€œJT donâ€™t believe it. He was as much sur-
prised at the arrow as we were. Heâ€™ll see us
through it yet, or his wife will.â€
â€” â€œOch! if I could only get wan fist out,â€
UNINVITED GUESTS. 111
groaned Teddy, â€œI'd give these blaekguatda
something to remember.â€
â€œDonâ€™t struggle, Ted,â€ I advised Barnaeilee
â€œTt will only make them mad, and theyâ€™re
nearly ten to our one.â€
The tiresome conference of the natives came
to an end at last; and we were driven in the
forest, deflecting from our easterly course to-
ward the north. After about an hourâ€™s walk,
the forest growing constantly more and more
gloomy and difficult to penetrate, we arrived
at the bank of a wide stream, the current of
which was so sluggish that at first glance I
hardly knew which way it was flowing. There
is no such river on any map that I have
seen, and it must be unknown to geographers.
Two or three crocodiles plunged into its muddy
depths as we halted on the bank.
Several of our captors now disappeared in
the bushes, and were shortly seen approaching
in a huge canoe, at least fifty feet in length.
It was merely a section of a large tree, hol-
lowed out, and was square at both ends.
112 THE GREAT ISLAND.
In obedience to a sign from the leader of
the band, we entered the canoe, and sat down
in the centre, with Abia, Maruki, and little
Oa next to us. The Papuans took their places
before and behind, and with a dozen of them
paddling vigorously, the clumsy craft surged
out into the centre of the river. Its prow
turning to the north, we were soon gliding
rapidly up-stream, without the remotest idea
of our destination. Our prospects had never
looked so dark.
CAPTURED BY HEADâ€”HUNTERS. 113
CAPTURED BY HEAD-HUNTERS.
LL that afternoon the canoe, urged by a
dozen pairs of strong arms, made its way
steadily up the river. Although we were in
no mood to enjoy it, the scenes through which
we were passing were beautiful in the extreme.
Vines, embracing the tree trunks and over-
hanging boughs, wreathed them in garlands
of flowers, or swayed in long trailing clusters
above our heads. Birds in plumage of scarlet
and blue and glossy green flashed across from
one bank to the other. Cockatoos spread their
snowy wings, and shrieked discordant answers
to the kingfishers and pigeons that called to
them from the depths of the forest.
Of all the varied life along the river, the
human creatures alone were silent, or nearly
114 THE GREAT ISLAND.
so. We boys said but little, and the natives
never opened their lips.
â€œSure, I feel as if I was goinâ€™ to me own
funeral,â€ muttered Teddy at one time; and I
think we all had the same sensation. It was a
weird voyage up that black, unknown stream.
At sunset we reached what would be called
in our Maine woods a â€œcarry.â€ The current
had been growing more and more swift for
some time, and at this point it became im-
possible to make headway against it.
The natives had overcome the difficulty much
as we manage such matters at home. Landing
on the right bank, and compelling us to do
the same, they drew the heavy canoe up on
shore, where we found a path leading around
the rapids, and â€œcorduroyedâ€ by cross-logs set
in the mud about half a yard apart. Over
these they slowly dragged and pushed the ca-
noe for a quarter of a mile or so, when we
reached quiet water above the falls.
The ground was firm and dry; and here it
was decided to spend the night. The Papuans
CAPTURED BY HEADâ€”HUNTERS. 115
lighted fires, dug and roasted some yams, and
made cakes from a flour which was probably
obtained from sago, and which they produced
from bags of dried plantain leaves.
While they were preparing their meal, they
glanced at their white prisoners in a way I
did not like; but nothing came of it, and sup-
per progressed quietly enough.
Our feet were tied, and our hands released,
to enable us to eat the food which Maruki
and Abia brought to us before they touched
their own share. The cakes were palatable,
but that is all that can be said in their
We were well guarded all night, watches of
three savages alternating from sunset to dawn,
when we had another hasty meal, and started
on up the river.
This second day of our captivity was but
- a repetition of the first, save that our hands
were left unbound. We were closely watched,
however; and any attempt to escape without
our gun and ammunition, which were kept in
116. THE GREAT ISLAND.
the bows with the hatchet and luggage, out of
our reach, would have been madness.
There were several carries, as the stream
became more and more rapid, and in many
places it was with great difficulty that the
boat made any headway against the current.
That evening we sprung a new sensation on
our dark-skinned captors.
Teddy was humming a snatch of â€œ Wearinâ€™
o the Green,â€ as we sat around the camp-fire
after supper, when it occurred to me that we
might soothe the savage breast by a concert.
_ â€œWhat do you say, boys,â€ I remarked, â€œ shall
we have a little sing, just for the sake of old
â€œâ€™Twonâ€™t do any harm,â€ said Nat, with a
dismal sort of laugh; â€œunless it goads the au-
dience up to spear us on the spot.â€
â€˜Come on, then!â€ And I started â€œ March-
ing through Georgiaâ€ in my best baritone.
Nat has a good tenor voice, and with Ted
chiming in lustily on the chorus, â€˜we made that
strange tropical forest ring with the music.
CAPTURED BY HEAD-HUNTERS. 117
The Papuans stopped chattering, and listened
with open eyes and mouths. There was a stir
among them when we had finished the last
verse ; and as they remained silent, and seem-
ingly expectant, we were encouraged to give
them another number.
This was â€œJohn Brownâ€™s Body,â€ which was
followed by â€œMy Love at the Window,â€ with
a thrilling yodel in the chorus by Nat.
_ There was no question about the success of
this last piece. The savages nodded, waved
their arms, jabbered to each other, and in one
or two cases even tried to imitate the yodel â€”
withâ€™ results which may be imagined !
We chose to regard this as an encore, and
repeated the last two verses; at which one
Papuan, the youngest-looking one of the lot,
sprang to his feet, and began dancing and howl-
ing as a dog will act sometimes at home when
-he hears a handorgan. I never saw anything
â€˜more absolutely ridiculous; and all three of
us laughed till we cried, while even the grim
-visages of our guard relaxed at the sight.
118 THE GREAT ISLAND.
Before the concert was finished we had given
several other college songs, winding up with
â€œSweet Home,â€ which I am not ashamed to
say we had hard work to finish. Teddy broke
down utterly, and cried like a baby. After this
all was quiet till morning.
To make a long story short, we abandoned
the canoe the next day before noon, its own-
ers hiding it carefully under the overhanging
boughs of some nipa-trees, just as I have seen
a guide conceal his birch on the shores of
one of the Rangeley Lakes. We plodded on
through the woods until the middle of the
afternoon, the path rising all the time, and
the forest becoming less dense.
At last we came out into fairly open ground,
and could see that we must be on an eleva-
tion several thousand feet above the sea level.
The view embraced the heavily wooded valley
we had left, the rolling uplands before us, and
several lofty and rugged peaks within a dis-
tance of twenty miles or so. The land about
showed signs of cultivation, and we passed
CAPTURED BY HEADâ€”HUNTERS. 119
several thrifty plantations of bananas and taro.
Once or twice we caught sight of natives la-
zily working; but they paid little heed to our
small caravan, which marched steadily on-
It was growing dark when we reached the
outskirts of a village, as was evident from
the sounds of talk and laughter, the crying of
babies, and grunting of pigs. We soon came
up with the first dwelling-place, and a few
minutes later were in the heart of the village.
A crowd of women and children and a few
men gathered curiously about us, and shouted
and screamed hilariously as the returning party
held up their hideous booty.
Presently we were conducted to our prison,
which deserves special mention.
Like every other hut in the village, it was
built, not on the ground, but from twenty to
twenty-five feet above the surface, resting on
long piles, and reached by a ladder of tough
vines, with crosspieces of bamboo, up which
we scrambled with some difficulty, followed
120 ' THE GREAT ISLAND.
by four men, who had evidently been detailed
to guard us. The hut, made of bamboo, and
thatched with dry grass and palm leaves, was
about twenty-five feet square, and was shaped
like the hull of a boat, cut across in the
middle, with the keel sticking up in front
like a sort of comb. There was a fireplace,
lined with clay, and half filled with ashes, in
a sunken place in the centre of the room.
' Our guards brought with them a big piece
of fresh pork, which they proceeded to roast
in the most approved fashion. It smelt good,
and altogether our spirits revived a little.
Whatever the Papuans meant to do with us,
we were certainly â€œwell fixed,â€™ as Ted re-
marked, at present.
Looking out of the low doorway, we saw
that some of the huts were built on a natural
support, instead of piling; that is, they rested
on the cut-off trunks and boughs of trees, at
about the same height as our own above the
ground. Around the base of the support of
each was a small area enclosed in palings.
CAPTURED BY HEAD-HUNTERS. 121
and here the pigs grunted and rooted to their
It was plain that swine were at a premium
here ; indeed, I saw one woman carrying ten-
derly in her arms what I at first thought was
a white baby, but which proved to be a young
pig! The women, by the way, were not as
extensively dressed as our little Abia, a grass
petticoat from waist to knees being their only
garment. Children ran about among the pigs
without a stitch of clothing.
We made a hearty meal off the rellicooked
food that was placed before us, and committing
ourselves to the care of Him who had thus
far watched over us through all our perils,
flung ourselves on the couches of matting, and
were soon sound asleep.
(End of the portion of the Journal written by Will).
122 THE GREAT ISLAND.
EAVING our three young castaways not
uncomfortably situated-â€”save for their
apprehensions of the future â€”at the mountain
village of the Papuans, it is time for us to
glance at the bereaved family whom we left
on the deck of the Petrel.
As it happened, it was a good while before
the loss of the small boat containing the boys
was discovered. The officers and seamen on
both ships had their hands full in meeting the
squall; and when it was found that the boat
was missing the sailors who had crossed in it
supposed their young passengers had become
impatient and pulled to the PeÃ©rel, intending
to send the boat back for the men.
On the Petrel, the captain and Mr. Dut-
LOOKING BACKWARD. 123
tonâ€™s family waited anxiously for the belated
little ferry-boat, which, as we know, was drift-
ing rapidly away to leeward, out of sight and
hearing. The fog and rain now set in heavy-
ily; and after waiting an hour or two, the cap-
tain of the Southern Cross, to whom every
moment was precious, declared he could delay
no longer, but must head for the nearest port
at once, to save his leaking ship. The two
seamen from the Petrel were told they should
have extra pay for helping work the vessel
to Brisbane or Sydney; and being provided
with one or two necessary articles by the sail-
ors, were willing enough to remain on board,
it being clear that they could in any case not
return to their own ship till the next day at
least, if at all. The two vessels had lost sight
of each other when the squall came down, and
might cruise for days without meeting again.
The Southern Cross was therefore headed for
the east coast of Australia, and soon -was
leagues away from the scene of the accident.
The captain of the Petrel came to the con-
124 THE GREAT ISLAND.
clusion, on his part, that the boys and men
had sensibly decided to wait till the weather
cleared, before starting on such a rash under-
taking as a hunt for his own vessel in a
dense fog and high sea. At Mr. Duttonâ€™s ear-
nest request he consented to remain on the
ground until the next day, blowing his whistle
at intervals; but he said plainly that he did
not think the Southern Cross was in a condi-
tion to wait. With the pumps well manned,
and several extra hands on board, he had no
doubt she would make port all right.
Mrs. Dutton spent another sleepless night,
and the whole family were worn with anxi-
ety when the day dawned at last.
The storm had ceased, and the fog lifted
slightly, but the eye could not. reach farther
than half a mile in any direction. As the
weather cleared still more, it was evident that
the Southern Cross had disappeared. There
was no longer any excuse for remaining in
that dangerous latitude; and the brig steamed
away toward the east, on her course. Mr.
LOOKING BACKWARD. 125
Dutton, indeed, made the captain a large offer
to head about for Sydney; but the latter
had a valuable cargo on board, and said he
should surely lose his position if he should
make such a wide deviation. There was no
help for it. They must go on; and on they
It therefore happened that at about the
time when the captured boys arrived at the
Papuan village, the stanch little Petrel, hav-
ing passed through the Strait of Magellan,
thus avoiding the ice and stormy seas south
of Cape Horn, steamed into the broad mouth
of the Rio de la Plata, and up to her moor-
ings off Montevideo.
The Duttons found the city a fine one,
with a good harbor open only to the south-
west, and thus protected from the storms of
the Atlantic. The streets were well paved and
lighted, and traversed. by lines of horse-cars,
which gave a singularly homelike look to the
It may well be imagined, however, that
126 THE GREAT ISLAND.
our friends had little heart for such objects
and sights as interest the average tourist.
After seeing the party comfortably settled
at the principal hotel, Mr. Dutton and Rodney
Bigelow hurried at once to the telegraph-office,
where they spent the afternoon trying to estab-
lish connection with Sydney. Not until noon
of the next day did they receive an answer to
their despatch, which had gone nearly around
the world to reach Australia. The reply was
brief and to the point. It read:
â€œ Southern Cross arrived. Luggage held for orders.
No passengers on board. Boys left ship in small boat.
Probably lost at sea.â€™
Mr. Dutton paid the heavy bill with a sink-
ing heart, and walked back to the hotel with
Rodney. Neither of them spoke a word on
the way. â€œProbably lost at sea!â€ The words
rang in their ears as if they heard the words
across all those leagues of land and ocean.
Mr. Dutton broke the news as gently as he â€”
could to his wife and the girls, and when the
LOOKING BACKWARD. 127
little sobbing group had attained some degree
of composure, tried to form the best plan for ac-
tion. The kind-hearted captain of the Petrel
was hunted up, and called into the consulta-
tion. It was finally decided that Mrs. Dutton,
with her two daughters, should take passage in
a steamer for home, via Panama. They had
no more appetite for foreign travel, and could
be of no service in the well-nigh hopeless
search for the castaways.
Mr. Dutton and Rodney, having telegraphed
to have all the luggage forwarded to Boston,
succeeded in chartering a small steamer, in
which they proposed to return as near as pos- .
sible to the scene of the transshipment, and,
speaking every vessel that came in sight, leave
no measure untried for obtaining news of the
lost boat and its passengers. Word was to be
also sent by telegraph and mail to every port
on the north and east coast of Australia, with
the same end in view.
_ The parting was a sad one, and we will
not linger over it. Within a week from their
128 THE GREAT ISLAND.
arrival at Montevideo, the ladies were on their
way home, and Mr. Dutton and Rodney south-
ward bound on the swift little steam fruiter
The first port made was Sydney, where they
found the Southern Cross in the dry-dock, un-
dergoing repairs. From the seamen, several
of whom were with great difficulty hunted up
among the saloons and along the wharves of
the city, the sorrowing father gathered every
detail of the transshipment, as far as known.
A minute description of the missing boat had
already been obtained from the officers of the
Petrel. One of the Southern Cross crew said
he had run to the side of the ship when the
squall came down, meaning to tell the boys to
climb back on board and wait for a better op-
portunity to cross to the steamer. The boat,
however, was already gone, and out of sight
in the driving rain. He had, indeed, seen a
sort of â€œâ€˜smudgeâ€â€™ for an instant in the midst
of the fog; but it was so far to leeward
that he did not think it was the boat, which
LOOKING BACKWARD. 129
he believed to be already close aboard. the
steamer. : j
â€œT thought â€œtwas kind er reckless oâ€™ the
youngsters to start,â€™ he said; â€œbut I knowed
they was anxious to get over with their
folks on the Petrel, so I thought no more
Learning that their luggage had already been
shipped, and having no further reason for lin-
gering in Sydney, the two searchers started
northward along the coast in the Seforita.
They hailed and questioned several masters
of vessels southward bound, but no news was
heard of the lost party.
Reaching the mouth of the Brisbane River,
they steamed up-stream twenty-five miles to
the thriving capital of Queensland.
The Seforita ran up alongside a vacant
wharf, and Mr. Dutton and Rodney stepped
ashore. Glancing along the river front as
they walked toward the head of the pier, their
eyes were caught by an object which arrested
their steps instantly. It was a common shipâ€™s
130 THE GREAT ISLAND.
boat, moored to the stern of a dingy old
schooner at the very next wharf.
â€œLook!â€ gasped Mr. Dutton, seizing Rodâ€™s
arm. â€œAm I mistaken? Can itâ€”can it
Rodney read the name on the stern of the
boat. It was quite clear: â€” PETREL.
â€œThe missing boat!â€ they exclaimed in one
breath, and started on a run to the schoonerâ€™s
A LOFTY PRISON ell
A LOFTY PRISON.
AM glad to be well enough to handle a
pen again ;* for though Will can write so
much more clearly and concisely than I, he
does not like the job, and I do. It takes up
my mind, and encourages me to think that
some time I may be reading these little blurred
diary pages to the dear ones at home.
In Willâ€™s account he carried our adventures
up to the first night in Wolu, which seems to
be the name of this village. Strange to say,
nothing especial happened for several days after
our long journey from the coast. The natives
allowed us to go and come about the village,
knowing that we could not escape without our
weapons, but at the same time keeping a sharp
1 Here Nat resumes the narrative. â€” W. B. A.
132 THE GREAT ISLAND.
watch on all our movements, as we found
- whenever we strayed a bit farther than usual
from headquarters. We were allowed, too, the
exclusive use of our hut, and were well fed.
Every day Abia and Maruki brought us sweet
potatoes, Indian corn, bananas, rice or sago;
and our bill of fare was occasionally varied by
a bird, or roast kangaroo, killed by the natives
with their arrows.
Will spent a good deal of his time in bot-
anizing and investigating the general features
of the country. I set myself to learn, during
my convalescence, as much as possible of the
language spoken by the people about me.
Abia proved a most patient and faithful
teacher; and in a weekâ€™s time I could con-
verse a little with her, and make most of my
wants known. My vocabulary went on in-
creasing rapidly, and the knowledge that I
thus acquired proved afterward of inestimable
Ted had improved his time, I should add, in
making friends of all the women and chil-
A LOFTY PRISON. 133
dren in the village. He took the babies in
his arms, and tossed them up, singing Irish lul-
labies to them. He helped the women at their
work, chased pigs, brought firewood, and made
himself generally useful.
Two or three weeks passed in this manner
quietly enough. In our talks among our-
selves, we had decided that our best policy
was to propitiate the natives in every possible
way, and bide our time. We were a long dis-
tance from the coast, and would stand little
chance of ever reaching civilized districts with-
out a guide.
One morning as we sat at our breakfast, a
loud wailing was heard among the women in
the street below. Going out upon the little
veranda which ran across the front of the
hut, we saw a party of men coming, bearing
a burden which proved to be the body of one
of the most popular young men of the Wolu.
We called down to Abia, who was standing
-at the foot of our ladder, to ask what had
134 ; THE GREAT ISLAND.
Agile as a monkey, she was-by our side in
a moment, and explained, as nearly as I could
understand her, that the young man, the son
of the head chief of the village, had gone out
to gather massoi for a fever patient the af-
ternoon before. He had failed to return at
night; and this morning a search party had
found his body, mutilated in the usual way,
where he had evidently been slain by a wan-
dering band from a neighboring tribe, whose _
tracks, and one or two arrows, betrayed their
The sound of yells and war-drums presently
announced that the blood of the fighting men
of Wolu was up, and an expedition on foot
to avenge their wrongs.
â€œSome good may come out of this for us,â€
said Will excitedly, as we watched the wild
antics of the frenzied Papuans. â€œ Why should
not we volunteer in the war-party?â€
â€œQh! you donâ€™t want to go into the head-
hunter business, do you?â€ I asked, not under-
standing the whole plan.
In tHe VILLAGE or Wom.
â€œ Pigs were family pets, and swine were ata preminn,â€
A LOFTY PRISON. 135
â€œNot much! But if we can manage to
get our gun and ammunition, and go on the
warpath with our friends here, whatâ€™s to hin-
der our slipping off when we are once away
from the village, and making our escape?â€
â€œSure, Iâ€™d like to shtrike one blow for â€™em
before I left,â€™ put in Teddy. â€œThey mane
well, especially the women, anâ€™ they've trated
us first-class so far.â€
â€œT certainly wouldnâ€™t fight against them,â€
said Will; â€œand we might be able to help them
a little, without actually taking part in the
fray. lLetâ€™s sound Abia and Maruki.â€
We called to our copper-colored friend to
come up and join his wife, and entering the
hut once more, cautiously suggested the plan
we had just conceived.
Abia, to whom I, as interpreter, did most
of the talking, nodded her head several times,
and held an animated conversation with her
husband, who appeared at first to look with
little favor on our plan, but was gradually
won over to approve it.
186 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œWhat about the bracelets and things?â€
asked the Irish boy while the two natives
were chattering together.
This question requires a little digression from
the direct thread of my tale, as novelists would
I find that both Will and I have omitted
all mention of one important feature of our
residence in Wolu. On the fourth morning,
I think it was, after our arrival, Abia, who
always brought provisions for our meals, and
cooked them in our own fireplace, deposited
beside a generous heap of rice a small armlet
of yellow metal, which she said the chief of
the village had sent to the strangers. That
is, I have no doubt, from what afterward
occurred, that such was the substance of her
remarks. I then understood only a few words
of her language.
â€œWhat is it made of?â€ asked Ted curi-
Will had taken it up, and was examining
the ornament with great care and interest.
A LOFTY PRISON. 137
â€œTJ donâ€™t know surely,â€ said he at length;
â€œbut Pm very much mistaken if it isnâ€™t gold.â€
â€œGold!â€ cried Master Ted. â€œWhy, Iâ€™ve
seen lots o those things, and bigger wans
too, on the women already. Sure, the people
must be made oâ€™ gold here.â€
â€œCan there be a mine near by?â€ I asked,
now as excited as the rest.
â€œT donâ€™t know. â€˜Thereâ€™s no reason why
there shouldnâ€™t be gold in New Guinea as well
as in Australia, as far as I know.â€
â€œThen our trip may turn out some good,
after all,â€ said I. â€œYou know that was our
â€˜useful purposeâ€™ when we left home.â€ -
We let the subject drop for a while; but as
I began to manage the language a little better,
I questioned Abia more closely as to the mat-
ter, and the reason for the gift.
It seemed that our hosts had got it into
their heads that we were spirits, or, at the
very least, great medicine-men; and they had
sent the gift by way of propitiating us for the
hard measures they had used in our capture. .
138 THE GREAT ISLAND.
Abia and Maruki themselves, who evidently
belonged to a higher and more intelligent or-
der of natives than those of the interior, felt
no scruples in fostering the idea; and we did
not feel it necessary to disabuse our captors
of their mistake. They still retained our gun
and ammunition, but they promised to return
the rest of the things they had taken from
In addition to this, and the promise of the
restoration of our goods and chattels, the
chief had sent us, at various times, several
more pieces of the precious metal, wrought
into various shapes, of the uses of which we
were ignorant. No amount of questioning,
however, led us to discover the source of this
wealth. It was a secret, Abia said, which
the chief refused to divulge, and which he
showed by his manner it would be unsafe to
probe farther at present.
Teddyâ€™s question, it will now be seen, was
quite to the point.
â€œOh, we'll fill our pockets; or, better still,
A LOFTY PRISON. 189
wear the things on our arms, as these fellows
~ do,â€ said Will.
â€œT wish we could find where they get all
their goldâ€”if gold it is,â€ I observed.
â€œ Perhaps we may have the chance yet.â€
â€œT donâ€™t see how, if we are to-go to war
â€œThey wonâ€™t start to-day; they need more
than twenty-four hours to get up their cour-
It soon appeared that Will was right.
When Abia came with a brace of pigeons for
our noon meal, she informed us that the peo-
ple of Wolu were about to go through with
some religious rite, which would occupy three
days, before taking the war-path.
â€œThey talk much of the â€˜White Spirits,â€™
too,â€ she added demurely. â€œ Perchance they
will appeal to you for aid.â€
When I translated this to Will, he was
â€œTtâ€™s all coming out just as I expected,â€ he
said, rubbing his hands.
140 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œBut, Will, is it just right for us to let
them think we are spirits or gods, or I donâ€™t
know what? Not much missionary work in
this business, Iâ€™m afraid.â€
â€œDonâ€™t you say a word, Nat,â€ said Will
energetically. â€œOur lives may depend on this
delusion of theirs. One thing is certain, our
race is enormously superior to their ownâ€”so
far, theyâ€™re right. We won't hold ourselves
out as gods, but we must let them do their
own thinking for a time. If we ever get out
of this alive, and reach home, we'll tell all we
know about the Papuans, and as like as not
some missionary board will start a mission
right in Wolu. Thatâ€™s the best we can do
for them at present, anyway.â€ .
I could not gainsay his arguments, and was
silent, though it went against my grain to
think of permitting any kind of worship of â€”
ourselves as divine or supernatural beings. I
couldnâ€™t help thinking of Paul at Lystra.
It was evident all day that the people
were in a ferment. The village was like an
A LOFTY PRISON. 141
ant-hill into which a hostile foot has broken.
Men, women, and children scurried to and fro
with no apparent errands, dogs barked,' pigs
squealed, and war-drums sounded.
At night there was a great bonfire in the
central square or market-place of the village;
and a wild group of hideously bedaubed war-
riors danced around it, making gestures which
filled us with horror.
â€œCannibals!â€ exclaimed Will, as we watched
their frenzied antics from our veranda.
â€œTt looks like it!â€
â€œThe sooner we are out of this the better.
They may take a sudden fancy to â€˜white
spirits,â€™ if the supply of prisoners runs short.â€
I quite agreed with my companion that a
determined effort to escape, and that an early
one, must be made.
1 Nors. â€” Nat has not before mentioned the presence of dogs
in the village. Could these have been a variety of the wild
â€˜dingoâ€™ of Australia ? â€”W. B. A.
142 THE GREAT ISLAND.
THE VALLEY OF GOLD.
T was high noon of the third day of the
religious war festival in Wolu, when a band
of warriors, their faces and bodies bedaubed with
red and yellow clay, gathered around the foot
of our ladder, and, brandishing their spears,
bows, and arrows, began dancing and singing
a monotonous song, the burden of which, as
nearly as I could make out, was to the effect
that three white spirits had visited the village,
for the express purpose of avenging them upon
their foes; and that the aforesaid spirits were
besought to descend to terra firma, and lead
them on to victory; in which case they would
be invited to join in the great feast that was
sure to follow â€” wow-wow !
â€œItâ€™s time for us to start if were going
THE VALLEY OF GOLD. 143
to,â€ said I to my two companions, after about
fifteen minutes of this novel serenade.
â€œTucky we have just finished dinner,â€ re-
marked Will philosophically. â€œAll right, Nat,
Iâ€™m ready. Come on, Ted!â€
We slowly descended our bamboo ladder,
amid the shrieks of the natives, and signified
our readiness to move at once against the
It seemed, however, that one more rite re-
mained to be performed, to which our presence
was necessary ; and that the real start was to
be made early the next morning.
Followed by every man, woman, and child
who walked, we were marched out of the vil-
lage toward the north, a direction which we
had never before taken, the forest being es-
pecially thick, and encumbered with a growth
of lianas and other bothersome underbrush on
that side of Wolu. We found that a good
beaten path was known to our guides; and this
we followed in single file, our long procession
winding in and out through natural gorges and
MOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION.
| ~ #46420 GATES AVENUE,
Ee BROOKLYN, N. Y.
144 THE GREAT ISLAND.
ravines, and always tending upward. Once,
indeed, we passed through an underground pas-
_sage a hundred yards or more in length, tun-
nelling, I judged, by a series of interstices in
the rocks, a rugged mountain spur that appar-
ently barred farther progress. The entrance to
and the exit from this passage were completely
concealed by vines and long drooping fronds of
ferns that grew everywhere in luxuriant trop-
Inside the tunnel it was dark as night; but
the Papuans in advance of us kept confidently
on, and we could do nothing but follow.
The footway must have been cleared and lev-
elled with great pains, for we did not stum-
ble or make a single misstep throughout its
Emerging from this gloomy passageway,
- through the second screen of ferns, we were
dazzled by the bright sunlight. As if by magic
the dense forest had ceased, and on the boldly
rising ledges of bare red rock there was no
sign of a path.
THE VALLEY OF GOLD. 145
â€œHm!â€ muttered Will. â€œ Pretty good dodge
for defending the village, isnâ€™t it? An enemy
might hunt a week for that entrance without
finding it; and if they did, it could be held by
half a dozen men against a thousand!â€
I found the scramble that ensued leit me no
spare breath for conversation. Our guides led
us through the wildest and strangest bit of
country New Guinea had yet exhibited. Moun-
tain peaks arose all around us, some of them
shaped like Alpine azguwilles, several with their
summits hidden in clouds. Vegetation was of
a stunted order and most forbidding to the
eye, save a species of small rhododendron (so
our botanist said) with lovely white blossoms
growing in clumps close to the ground.
â€œWhere are we cominâ€™ now?â€ exclaimed
Teddy, a few steps farther on. â€œBy the pow-
ers! it looks like a big theayter.â€â€™
The comparison was a good one. We had
passed through a narrow defile, clambering |
along the banks of a brawling stream, and
now entered a vast natural amphitheatre,
146 ' THE GREAT ISLAND.
miles in extent. Some of the slopes were cov-
ered with low forest trees, and here and there
we caught the glint of falling water. The
stream which we had just encountered was
here expanded into a number of small lakes,
bordered with a sort of coarse gravel. I no-
ticed Will looking sharply at this gravel, and
then at the mighty cliffs and rocky bluffs that
shut in the valley.
The natives halted beside a little brook,
where, to my surprise, I found a number of
the lowest caste of Wolu men, who must have
preceded us. They were ladling up water and
sand in earthen pans, and twisting them about
in a queer way. Presently one of them rose
and presented the chief with a small bag of wo-
ven bark. The latter poured its contents into
a dish which was ready to receive it.
Will clutched my arm with a grip like
â€œLook, look, Nat!â€ he whispered hoarsely.
â€œDo you see what that is?â€
My heart almost stood still as I recognized
In the VALLEY or Goup.
Â© We had discovered the well-kept secret of the wealth of Wolu.â€
THE VALLEY OF GOLD. 147
the character of the small heap of yellow grains
in the pan. It was unmistakably pure gold!
Like a flash the whole thing was plain to
me. We had discovered the well-kept secret
of the wealth of Wolu. These men were â€”
â€œwashingâ€ gold by the simplest methods â€”
â€œplacer miningâ€ it was, of the most primitive
sort; yet one after another of those half-dozen
miners contributed to the heap, until at least
forty ounces lay gleaming in the sunlight,
the result of half a dayâ€™s work, for I had seen
two of the men in the village several times
the day before!
â€œThink of it!â€ gasped Will under his
breath. â€œThereâ€™s a small fortune right in
that pile, and they must lose half of it in
â€œWhere can it all come from?â€
Will made a sweeping gesture with his hand.
â€œThe hills! They must be full of it, and
for thousands on thousands of years have
been pouring it down into this reservoir.
Why, the ground under our feet, the whole
148 THE GREAT ISLAND.
centre of this basin, must be filled with the
stuff, besides whatâ€™s left up there in the rocks.
Itâ€™s a regular Valley of Gold. With an
hydraulic engine here, and stamps to crush
| quartz, you could take out a million dollars a
Any further computations on our part were
interrupted by our conductors, who, having
waited for the stragglers to come up, now
formed themselves in a great circle, leaving
us with the chief, beside the little glistening
pile of gold in the centre.
â€œWhat is the next number on the pro-
gramme, I wonder?â€ whispered Will, as a low
dismal chant arose by degrees from the ranks
around us. â€œThis beats our concert all out!â€
The chief spoke a few words to a tribes-
1 Note. â€” Will was undoubtedly right in regard to this natural
storehouse of the precious metal. Just such a valley, the famous
â€œSilver Bow Basin,â€ exists near Juneau, Alaska, and is profit-
ably worked exactly as he describes the process. Prospecting
parties are already invading New Guinea in search of gold; and
as this book goes to press, news is received of the massacre of a
whole â€˜â€˜ goldâ€™ expedition by the natives. â€” W. B. A.
THE VALLEY OF GOLD. 149
man, who ran forward with an armful of
sticks and dry grass, with which he lighted a
fire directly on top of the gold, much to the
disgust of Teddy, whose fingers itched to grasp
the shining particles.
As the fire rose higher, more and more fuel
was added, and the sound of wailing and
chanting grew louder.
Another sharp command, and two of the
Papuans led forward our poor Abia, trembling
in every limb. In her arms was little Oa, who
kicked out his hands and feet with delight as
the flames crackled and mounted higher.
Nearer came the dark-skinned mother, who
now tottered and could hardly stand. She
pressed the child to her heart, and then
glanced at the flames.
Up to this moment we had been puzzled
and stupefied at the whole movement. Sud-
denly her purpose was revealed to us. She
was about to cast her child into the fire, a
sacrifice to the gods of Wolu!
150 THE GREAT ISLAND.
A PAPUAN WAR-PARTY.
â€œTOP!â€ shouted Will and I in one breath.
Will at the same time sprang between
Abia and the roaring fire, which, had we hesi-
tated an instant, would have been the fu-
neral pyre of poor little Oa.
The chief looked displeased, and said some-
thing quickly to a couple of attendants. They
were advancing to brush Will away, and carry
out the fearful sacrifice, when I spoke again,
this time in their own language, â€”
â€œTf the child is burned,â€™ I said as impres-
sively as I could, â€œthe people of Wolu will suf-
fer defeat, their warriors will be slaughtered,
their heads hung in their enemiesâ€™ lodges,
and their village laid in ashes. The White
Spirits have spoken.â€
A PAPUAN WAR-â€”PARTY. 151
The chief conferred with his guard, who
looked particularly ugly at having the services
interrupted at the most interesting point; but
their superstitious regard for us was too much
for them, and the child was safe for a time
â€œTake the infant away and bring a pig,â€
said the chief. The exchange of victims
sounds ludicrous; but we knew the Papuans
were thoroughly in earnest, and as pigs were
universally petted and cherished among this
singular people, the ceremony would touch
them almost more closely than the death of a
Not caring to see poor piggy meet his fate,
we boys strolled away a few rods, without
hindrance, to the edge of the stream, where
we met Abia. She threw herself at our feet,
and would have clasped our knees, her grate-
ful eyes streaming with tears.
â€œRise, Abia,â€ I said to her, hastily glancing
over my shoulder; â€œyou mustnâ€™t show too
much feeling about it, or it may go worse
152 THE GREAT ISLAND.
with you, and the little fellow too. I donâ€™t
feel as if he were safe yet.â€ ?
â€œNor I,â€ added Will, with an angry look at
our unfeeling captors. â€œThe long and short
of it is, Nat, that we must part company with
these fiery gentlemen the very first chance we
â€œWhatâ€™ll they be doinâ€™ wid the little hape
o gold under the foire?â€ asked Teddy, whose
curlosity was greatly aroused by the strange
rites of the natives.
Abia explained that the patron saints of
Wolu were supposed to inhabit the desolate
fastnesses about us, and to sprinkle gold in
1 Nore. â€” Being somewhat sceptical as to Natâ€™s easy conver-
sation in a difficult language which he had only studied for a few
weeks, I asked him to explain his proficiency in the South Pa-
puan tongue. He said at once that he had written out his re-
marks at various points of his narrative, not exactly as they were
spoken, but as he afterward remembered the substance of them.
His vocabulary was a very limited one ; and he helped it out by
signs and gestures, often repeating what he had to say in two or
three forms before it was understood. Abia, in particular, was
very quick in catching the gist of his remarks, and often inter-
preted them to the Wolu people, although he has not always
thought it necessary to mention the fact.â€” W. B. A.
Scene in the vicinity of Port Moresby.
A PAPUAN WAR-PARTY. 153
the rivers for the special benefit of this tribe,
who alone knew the secret of the â€œValley
of Gold,â€ as, indeed, it was popularly called.
When any great undertaking was on foot, as
on the present occasion, a pilgrimage was made
to this spot, and certain ceremonies, resembling
in some respects those of the ancient fire-wor-
shippers, were performed, with the accompani-
ment, if possible, of human sacrifice.
While we were talking, the Papuans began
dancing about the fire, brandishing their weap-
ons, and shrieking invocations to their gods
and dire threats against their enemies. _
â€œT donâ€™t know,â€™ remarked Will, â€œwhy
their actions are not just as praiseworthy as
those of Cromwellâ€™s old â€˜Ironsides, who used
to pray and sing hymns on the field of battle.
They are brave fellows, after all; and many of
them will probably be killed in this little war
â€˜cfore another week. Itâ€™s a pityâ€ â€”
â€œWhat's a pity?â€ I asked, as he hesitated
and flushed a little. â€”
â€œTo leave them without a word about the
154 THE GREAT ISLAND.
true religion! Well, we must do our best to
interest the missionary people when we get
back, if we ever do. Just now itâ€™s certainly
a question of life and death with us.â€
â€œAnd we can do them a good deal more
_ good alive than dead,â€ I put in.
At this point we thought it best to return
to the. circle, so as to avoid suspicion. Telling
Abia to keep Oa out of sight all she could,
but to remain, together with Maruki, as near
us as possible, we sauntered back to the fire,
where the poor little four-footed victim had
already been sacrificed in Oaâ€™s place.
Well, I must hurry on with my story; for
TPve spun it out pretty long already, and we
were far from being at the end of our ad-
ventures when we stood beside the sacrificial
flames in the sacred â€œValley of Gold.â€
After a couple of hours more of this pran-
cing and howling, the dark-skinned worshippers
began to show signs of fatigue; the more par-
donable when one considers that they had kept
pretty steadily at this sort of thing for the
A PAPUAN WAR-PARTY. 155
last forty-eight hours. Their dancing became
slower and slower; they panted like tired dogs,
with tongues lolling from their open mouths,
and at length, to our relief, dropped, one by
one, from sheer inability to continue on their
The fire meanwhile had died out, and the
ashes being raked away, a small, irregular
molten mass of yellow metal was removed
with great reverence, and packed in a casket
of plaited grass for transportation. A sort of
collation was now served out to all hands;
and a strange sight we must have presented,
sitting among our dark-featured hosts, eating
â€œSure, this is the quarest picnic I iver went
to,â€ remarked the irrepressible Irish lad, munch-
ing away at a banana. â€œI thought they might
give us a taste oâ€™ roast pig wid gold sauce,
but the poor little baste is burnt up in-
In due time the meal was finished; and the
procession being formed, we â€œmarched down
156 THE GREAT ISLAND.
again,â€ like the French army. It was easier
going this way; and the guides in the van
hit the tunnel with unerring accuracy, though
we had looked in vain for some sign of an
opening as we approached.
At daybreak the next morning we were
awakened by a tremendous beating of drums.
Abia soon came clambering up to our castle-
in-the-air with our breakfast, and informed us
that the expedition was to start in less than
an hour. She, with her husband and child,
were to accompany it as special attendants
upon the White Spirits.
â€œGood enough!â€ exclaimed Will with great
satisfaction. â€œI was only afraid these fellows
would insist on Mr. and Mrs. Maruki remain-
ing behind. Now for our gun and cartridges,
We sent Abia to headquarters with our re-
quest; and she returned almost immediately,
bearing a point-blank refusal.
â€œVery well,â€ said Will, â€œthen we donâ€™t stir
from home; or, if we are taken by force, the
A PAPUAN WARâ€”PARTY. 157
war-party will come to grief, and before two
suns are past, will come fleeing back to Wolu
like women, without a head, except a few of
their own, to show for the pleasure-trip. No
gun, no White Spirits on this picnic!â€
I translated the import of Willâ€™s remarks
to Abia, who listened with a look of perfect
intelligence, and glided down the ladder again.
This time the conference was a longer one;
but at the end of ten minutes we saw, to
our delight, Maruki approaching with our long-
lost weapon, followed by his wife tugging a
heavy little bag which we knew could contain
nothing else than fixed ammunition, No. 40.
In spite of their solemn promise, all our
other belongings were retained by the natives.
They were scattered, Abia explained, among
the chief men of the tribe; and indeed we
afterward saw several warriors with small pill-
bottles hung on their necklaces as charms!
We now took a last look at the airy little
hut which for several weeks had formed our
home, and which we devoutly hoped never to en-
158 THE GREAT ISLAND.
ter again, and descended to terra firma, where
the war-party was already waiting.
The sable warriors hailed us with a shout,
and placing us in the centre of the vanguard,
set out at once in an easterly direction.
For several hours we plodded on, now
through patches of tangled forest, now across
the open country. The drums were no longer
beaten ; and the Papuans, hideously daubed with
ochre and armed to the teeth, had resumed
the sullen and vindictive expression which had
characterized the band who originally captured
our own little party.
At noon we stopped for a hasty meal. Abia
waited on us; and I was glad to see that both
she and Maruki carried as big a sack of food
as was consistent with our rapid march.
While we were eating, a scout came in and
made a report to the headman which caused an
immediate commotion. The savages dropped
their half-devoured yams and sago-cakes, tight-
ened their girdles, and fell into line.
We followed suit; and the whole column,
A PAPUAN WARâ€”PARTY. 159
comprising perhaps fifty able-bodied men, moved
Suddenly the advance guard halted, and nim-
bly sprang behind tree-trunks. We were not
slow in imitating them; and none too speedily,
for a sudden volley of arrows whizzed through
the air over our heads and past our natural
Instantly the forest resounded with fright-
ful war-cries. The Wolu men pressed for-
ward, discharging their arrows whenever they
saw the figure of an enemy, and spearing the
wounded without mercy.
Their opponents, on the other hand, met
them with equal fury, and the fight seemed
Just then Maruki, who had remained with
us as a non-combatant, seized my arm and
pointed to the right, where dark forms could
be seen dodging from tree to tree, at some dis-
tance from the main struggle.
â€œThey're executing a flank movement on us,
Will!â€ I cried, showing him the new danger.
160 THE GREAT ISLAND.
â€œThat's so,â€ he replied coolly. â€œItâ€™s about
time for the White Spirits to take a hand in
this game,â€ and he raised the gun as he
â€œDonâ€™t kill any of â€™em if you can help it,
Will,â€ I said hastily. â€œ We've nothing against
â€œDonâ€™t you worry, my boy. A few bird-
shot may go wild and tickle them a little,
but thatâ€™s all.â€
Without further words he clapped the gun
to his shoulder, and pulled the trigger. It
was so long since I had heard the old fowl-
ing-piece speak, that the report fairly made
The Wolu men tumbled backward over each
other; but seeing that the enemy were still
more dismayed, and in full flight, they forgot
their own fear, and sprang after them with
fierce cries of exultation.
Will threw in another cartridge, and fired
once more; then the chase swept away through
the woods, the wild cries of the pursuers and
A PAPUAN WAR-PARTY. 161
pursued growing fainter and fainter, till they
died away altogether.
Once more we were alone in the wilderness
of New Guinea!
â€œNow,â€ said Will joyously, â€œfor the sea!
Come, Abia! Come, Maruki! Donâ€™t drop the
baby! Hurrah, boys! weâ€™re free at last.â€
162 THE GREAT ISLAND
HAVE hurried over the scenes of the last
day or two, because I see that I am drag-
ging my story out to too great a length. Our
march with the Wolu warriors was an excit-
ing one, full of details which it would take
many pages of my diary to relate; and if for
no other reason, I must be as brief as possible
because my paper is giving out !
On leaving our Papuan friends, we struck
off in as nearly a southeast direction as pos-
sible, our little party being reduced to its old
proportions, and consisting of Maruki, Abia,
and Oa, in addition to â€œus boys.â€
We told our dark-skinned allies that we
wanted to make for the missionary settle-
ments; and they promised that if nothing un-
foreseen happened, we should reach our goal
within a weekâ€™s time.
All that afternoon and the whole of the
next day we travelled as swiftly as possible,
under Marukiâ€™s guidance. The ammunition
was divided among the party, and Will had
the gun. Abia took the whole charge of her
little boy, and carried him hour after hour,
astride on her shoulder, merely pausing now
and then to shift her burden from one side
to the other.
At night we camped in a dense thicket,
and supped off fruits and cold meat, not dar-
ing to kindle a fire lest we should betray our
whereabouts to any pursuers who might be
Bright and early the next morning we were
on the march again; but before noon I began
to feel light-headed. I could see that Abia
was looking at. me anxiously.
â€œ TemÃ©-temÃ©!â€ she murmured; and I knew
she discerned new symptoms of the dreaded
fever which had already prostrated me.
164 THE GREAT ISLAND.
We had no quinine and no massoi. There
was nothing to be done but to push on as
rapidly as possible.
Before night I was feeling very feverish and
feeble, with hot head and swelling limbs â€”
sure symptoms of fever. Worse still, when
we camped at dark it was discovered that
little .Oa was il too. Abia cuddled him in
her arms, and rocked to and fro, crooning to
him, just as an American mother would do
with her sick baby. At intervals during the
night we heard that low, pitiful lullaby, in-
terrupted by a wailing cry from the child.
When morning came after the long and
dreary night, I ate a little soup which Teddy
managed to concoct from a bird Will had
shot; and we moved on. I staggered and
stumbled blindly; but my two faithful com-
rades supported me, and we managed to cover
a few miles before we halted at noon.
According to Willâ€™s calculations, Port Mores-
by, with its mission settlement, was not more
than twenty-five or thirty miles distant. A
council of war was held around the camp-
We had now reached the season of the year
when heavy and long-continued rains might be
expected to set in at any time; and a delay
in such weather, without shelter or nourish-
ing food, would mean almost certain death
to me, in my enfeebled condition.
Teddy proposed that we should let him and
Maruki leave us, and, making a forced march
to the settlements, return with help. But how
could we be sure that they could find their way _
at once to Port Moresby; or, having reached
the settlement, could find us again in that
illimitable forest ?
While we were talking, a loud, shrill cry
arose from Abia, who had been seated with
little Oa at a short distance from us.
â€œMy boy! My boy!â€ she cried in her own
language. â€œHe is dead!â€
Will hurried to the poor womanâ€™s side, and
found it to be too true; the babyâ€™s troubles
were over. Oa had gone to the Father of us
166 THE GREAT ISLAND.
all, white or black, and the little dark figure
in Abiaâ€™s arms was still and silent.
We were all shocked by this death in our
midst, which we had not dreamed was immi-
nent. Teddy had relieved the mother more
than once in carrying him; and we all had
grown fond of the little fellow, with his great
solemn eyes and pretty ways.
I tried to comfort Abia, and tell her where
we believed her baby was gone; but I am
afraid she did not listen. After that first cry
of grief she was silent, holding the little form
clasped to her bosom, and crouching over it,
almost as motionless as the child itself. Ma-
ruki was more successful; and after a while she
let him take the baby, and prepare it for burial.
There was no time to be lost, and everything
had to be done quickly. Will took off his coat
and gave it to Maruki, who accepted it with
a grateful look, and wrapped little Oa in it.
A small grave was hastily dug at the foot of
a great eucalyptus-tree; and the baby, tenderly
covered by Willâ€™s coat, was laid in it. We re-
peated the Lordâ€™s Prayer over the grave, â€”
it was the best we could do; and when it
was filled, and covered with palm leaves, Abia
flung herself upon it. All night long she lay
there moaning, â€œCome! Come!â€?
In the morning Maruki turned his attention
to my case, and tried a new remedy. He
stripped me naked, and rubbed me from head
to foot in hot ashes. After a while I began
to perspire a little, and felt decidedly better.
Abia joined our circle at breakfast-time, hollow-
eyed and silent; and by nine oâ€™clock we re-
sumed our weary march. .
After a long, long day, the details of which
I hardly know, so miserable and dazed I was,
we flung ourselves down once more to rest,
but in my own case not to sleep. I tossed
to and fro, alternately burning and shivering,
until morning. At the first gray of dawn I
a Norz. â€”A scene very similar to this was witnessed by Sig.
Albertis, near Yule Island, New Guinea. â€˜Can these people
be called savages ?â€? he says. I am glad Nat and the boys
tried to comfort the poor mother as they did.â€” W. B. A.
168 THE GREAT ISLAND.
saw some one standing before me. It was
â€œNat,â€ he said hoarsely, â€œthe worst blow
of all has come!â€
â€œWhat?â€ I stammered, trying in vain to
raise my heavy head. â€œAreâ€”are you and
Teddy sick too?â€
â€œNo; but we are alone.â€
â€œ Alone ?â€
â€œ Alone in this wilderness. Maruki and Abia
have deserted us!â€
I remember no more. Trees, Will, and all
seemed to dance before my eyes in a fiery cir-
cle, and then consciousness left me.
(End of Nat's Journal.)
O you remember, my young friends, that I
promised you a long and hard tramp
this time? Well, you have had it, if you
have followed Nat and his comrades through-
out their wanderings on the great tropical isl-
and. You have been adrift at sea, have been
in the hands of the most cruel and relentless
savages known to the explorer, â€” closely akin
to those who slew Captain Cook, â€” have vis-
ited the wonderful Valley of Gold, and now
are doubtless glad enough to be safe at home
once more in your easy-chair by a New Eng-
â€œBut you havenâ€™t told us what became of
the three lost boys! Did Nat get well, or die
in the wilderness? Was anything ever heard
170 THE GREAT ISLAND.
of Maruki and Abia? Where did Mr. Dutton
go when he recognized the boat of the Pet-
rel in the harbor of Brisbane?â€
Patience, patience! and you shall know all
about it, and in a few words too.
On catching sight of the word Petrel on
the boat, the rich mine-owner and Rodney hur-
ried on board the weather-beaten old craft to
which it was moored.
The captain was ashore, but the first mate
was luckily on board. The old schooner, it
appeared, was a â€œtramp,â€ which had carried
a small cargo, it matters not what, from Syd-
ney to Somerset, a small English town on the |
extreme northeast point of Australia. Return-
ing in ballast, they had been driven out of
their course by a severe blow, â€” doubtless the
same which had disabled the Southern Cross, â€”
and when the storm passed, found themselves
within a dozen miles of the coast of New
They repaired such small damage as the
storm had caused, and trimmed sail for port,
when some one caught sight of a dark object
floating in the water about a quarter of a
mile distant, on the port bow. The sunlight
glistened upon it, and at first they thought it
was a small whale, dead, or asleep on the sur-
face; but on cautiously approaching it, they
found it to be a boat, which, as it was sound
and in good condition, they hoisted aboard.
That was the whole story.
Mr. Dutton turned to Rodney, â€”
â€œThen they must have been driven north-
â€œTo the coast of New Guinea!â€
Two hours later the Seforita was on her way
once more, steaming swiftly down the Bris-
bane River. Once in the open sea, she headed
For weeks she skirted along the coast and
adjacent islands. Mr. Dutton was tireless in
his inquiries, and more than once encountered
serious danger from menaced attack on the
part of the natives.
Discouraged and heartsick, he kept on, and
172 THE GREAT ISLAND.
in due time the Seforita anchored off Port
Mr. Dutton and Rodney at once went ashore,
and sought out the English missionary, as be-
ing most likely to have information of the
The two anxious visitors were courteously
received, but had hardly entered upon their
narrative when the missionary, a gray-bearded
kindly man, interrupted them almost rudely, â€”
â€œWait, wait!â€™ he exclaimed, running to
the door. :
They heard him call to a native who was
passing by, and give him eager directions in
a strange tongue. Three minutes later a mur-
muring was heard in the village street. Quite
a crowd of dark-faced natives appeared, led
by a man and woman who were eagerly talk-
ing and gesticulating to the rest.
â€œTell your story, Maruki,â€ said the mission-
ary, leading the man and his wife Abia into
the room where the two Americans remained.
in the keenest suspense.
Their host interpreted as the savages talked.
Three young white men were encamped within
a dayâ€™s march of the village. One of them
was dangerously sick; and the two natives,
fearing that the others would not let them
go, had stolen out of camp in the night, and
hurried forward to secure assistance.
They had arrived, the missionary added,
late that afternoon, hungry and footsore, but
had set about at once securing volunteers for
a rescue party. Two or three of the white
men at the station would accompany the ex-
pedition, which was to start within half an
hour. It may be guessed that the party was
immediately increased by two! The start was
made on time, and at nightfall the expedition
encamped ten miles inland.
Maruki never lost the trail, but, keen-eyed
as a hawk, led the party through brake and
brier, straight to the little camp where the
boys, now almost hopeless, were awaiting their
The meeting of father and son, as well as
174 THE GREAT ISLAND.
of the old friends, may better be imagined
than described. Nat had conscious intervals,
and recognized his father at the moment of
his arrival. A sort of litter was made of
boughs; and stimulating food and drink hav-
ing been administered to the sick lad, the
whole party started for the little seaport.
At Port Moresby Natâ€™s fever was properly
treated; and in a week he had recovered suf-
ficiently to enable him to go on board the
Sefiorita with the rest, en route for Sydney.
Maruki and Abia were loaded with presents
by the grateful father, and the missionary
promised to make their welfare his special
care. They cried like children when the boys
left them; and as long as the landing-place
was in sight, Will and Teddy stood on deck,
waving their handkerchiefs.
The run to Sydney was a short one. From
that port passage was secured to New York
in a steamer which sailed two days after their
arrival. The voyage was prosperous, without
special incident, and in due time the ship
reached her pier in the great American me-
â€œJT see them! Thereâ€™s mother and Flossie!â€
cried Nat ungrammatically, the tears stream-
ing over his cheeks.
â€œAnd Mabel!â€ added Rodney, waving his
Telegrams had long ago reached the Dut-
ton household; and all were there to welcome
the wanderers, who seemed to have returned
from the dead.
The crowd hurrahed and the band played
lustily as the passengers poured down over
the gang-plank, and clasped their dear ones in
their arms. Two hours later our friends were
all in a Pullman car, speeding over the rails
toward Boston; and at night they were once
more at home, safe and well.
In conclusion, it should be said that the
queer ornaments which the boys had brought
from Wolu proved to be of solid gold, with
very little alloy. The young explorers did not
sell them, but preferred to keep the strange
176 THE GREAT ISLAND. -
objects as souvenirs of their life among the
Mr. Winter and Mr. Dutton talked the mat-
ter over, and decided to send out a prospecting
expedition, to search for the â€œ Valley of Gold,â€
and if possible buy rights of the native mine-
owners to work the rich slopes and alluvial
deposits of the valley; so it may prove, after
all, that the â€œuseful objectâ€ of the boysâ€™ ex-
pedition will be attained. At any rate, now
that they are once more safe at home, they
never will regret the weeks of toil and anxi-
ety they spent in The Great Island of Papua.
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
416-420 GATES AVENUE,
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
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TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "