Weird Tales/Volume 11/Issue 2

From Wikisource
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Weird Tales  (1928) 
edited by Farnsworth Wright
February 1928 (Volume 11, Issue 2)
Weird Tales volume 11 number 02 cover.jpg

Weird Tales


Published monthly by the Popular Fiction Publishing Company, 2457 E. Washington Street, Indianapolis, Ind. Entered as second-class matter March 20, 1923, at the post office at Indianapolis, Ind., under the act of March 3, 1879. Single copies, 25 cents. Subscription, $2.50O a year in the United States; $3.00 a year in Canada. English office: Charles Lavell, 13, Serjeant's Inn, Fleet Street, E. C. 4, London. The publishers are not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, although every care will be taken of such material while in their possession. The contents of this magazine are fully protected by copyright and must not be reproduced either wholly or in part without permission from the publishers.

NOTE—All manuscripts and communications should be addressed to the publishers' Chicago office at 450 East Ohio Street, Chicago, Ill. FARNSWORTH WRIGHT, Editor.

Copyright, 1928, by the Popular Fiction Publishing Company

Contents for February, 1928

Cover design C. C. Senf
Illustrating a scene in "The Ghost Table"
The Ghost-Table Elliot O'Donnell 149
An exciting story of occult phenomena—a rampant beast, lusting to kill you, was this table with the tiger claws
The Call of Cthulhu H. P. Lovecraft 159
Slithering through the earth came the thoughts of Cthulhu, and mankind faced the rule of an obscene and incredible monstrosity
The Shadow on the Moor Stuart Strauss 179
A creepy tale of the pre-druidistic ruins of England—out on the moor were dancing, and strange wild music, and death
The Curse of Alabad, and Ghinu and Aratza Wilfred B. Talman 188
"If she sinks, she is innocent, but if she floats, she is a witch and must die!"—a tale of old New York


Mephistopheles and Company, Ltd. Seabury Quinn 193
Jules de Grandin rescues an Austrian girl from the fiendish grasp of a heartless devil-syndicate
The Purple Sea Frank Owen 213
Another exquisite Chinese fantasy, as full of color as was "The Wind That Tramps the World"
The Giant World (Part 2) Ray Cummings 221
A three-part weird-scientific serial—a distant world—giants growing into largeness unfathomable—gooseflesh adventures
The Three Witches Ernest Dowson 236
The Isle of the Fairy Morgana John Martin Leahy 237
A cruel murder took place on Flang Island, hidden from the world, yet Guy Garford saw every frightful detail of the murder
Folks Used to Believe:
The Barnacle Goose Alvin F. Harlow 252
One of the curious superstitions of our ancestors
The Mist Monster Granville S. Hoss 253
A weird mist billowed up from the cape—and horrific was the thing that it did
The Dream Snake Robert E. Howard 257
An eery snake story—an unusual tale—night by night the horror grew, until it completely enmeshed the doomed man
Weird Story Reprint
Clarimonde Théophile Gautier 261
"La Morte Amoreuse" the most exquisitely beautiful of all vampire tales, translated by Lafcadio Hearn
The Eyrie 282
A chat with the readers

This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was legally published within the United States (or the United Nations Headquarters in New York subject to Section 7 of the United States Headquarters Agreement) before 1964, and copyright was not renewed.

For Class A renewals records (books only) published between 1923 and 1963, check the Stanford University Copyright Renewal Database.
For other renewal records of publications between 1922–1950 see the University of Pennsylvania copyright records scans.
For all records since 1978, search the U.S. Copyright Office records.

Works published in 1928 would have had to renew their copyright in either 1955 or 1956, i.e. at least 27 years after it was first published / registered but not later than in the 28th year. As it was not renewed, it entered the public domain on .