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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1891)
"You'll have to pet out o' this, Miss
Pollyf shouted Dick Marhew, riding
hastily up to where Polly Danvera sat
watching tho restlesa cattle. "There's
going to be a stampede sure, and you'll
be in danger. Ride Kick to tho ranch as
fast as you can go, won't you? Oivo the
word there. I'll need help with thisl"
Thi cowboy dashed away again as fust
as jwssible, and Polly prepared to obey,
but not 60 promptly as her trusty friend
expected. Just for a moment she could
not leavo the fascination of that expected
stampede. It would bo delightful to see
the whole performance, for it bade fair
to be tho most interesting thing that had
happened since tho beginning of her visit
to her father's great cattle ranch on the
But sho must go. She had promised
her father, when ho reluctantly gave his
consent to this her first visit to the herd,
that sho would do exactly what Dick
Well, at least she would havo tho wild
delight of a free gallop across tho prai
rie alone. There was rupture in that for
a girl whoso fifteen years had all been
spent in an eastern city. She had learned
to ride like an Indian since coming mt
hero and had become nlmost as fearless
and 8elf reliant as the cowboys.
"Dick will need help, sure enough,"
said Polly, looking after the cowboy. "If
it only weren't for that promise to father
I'd stay and help him myself. I would,
Her blood danced at tho thought, but
with much firmness she put it to one side
and prepared to depart. She made suro
that her equipments were all right, even
to tho umbrella her thoughtful father had
slung to the saddle in case of sudden ne
cessity, and reluctantly gave her liorso
tho long delayed signal to go.
The animal obeyed tho signal and went;
but tho manner of his going took his rid
er's breath away. Tho horso had grown
old iu the cattle business, and it now bo
came evident that his interest in that
business amounted to enthusiasm.
Under protest he had stood tolerably
still until now, notwithstanding things
were going on which demanded his ac
tive attention. But when ho was re
quired to turn and gallop away froih a
stampeding herd of cattle, he simply re
fused to obey such a preposterous com
mand. So, instead of going in the direc
tion suggested to him, he bolted and
dashed after Dick Mayhew ia fino style.
Polly had her wish in spite of herself,
but she felt more dismay than exultation
in the fact. This was a very different
thing from siting at a safe distance and
wishing sho could join in tho chase. But
she had no time for vain regrets now.
Tho terrible predicament into which sho
was forced demanded all her thoughts
and would require all her courage and
It was a terrible predicament, indeed,
and if sho managed to keep her seat in
the 6addlo and to keep safely out of the
way of all those tossing horns and thun
dering hoofs, sho would havo something
to bo thankful for so long as she might
The crisis had developed with wonder
ful rapidity. When Dick's warning was
given tho herd had been restless and un
ruly; when Polly's horse bolted with her
ho raced after a great crowd of panio
stricken creatures sweeping like a tor
nado across tho piain. Tho stampede had
fairly begun. And, as is always tho case
in cattle stampedes, there was no appar
ent reason whatever for the commotion.
If Polly could have remained quietly
in her original position and watched tho
affair at leisure, she would have enjoyed
such an exhibition as sho had never
dreamed of. All the cattlo of the great
herd had become solidly massed together
and were rushing at headlong speed over
the level ground.
From a distance a great dark stream
would havo been seen pouring onward
with the swift undulations of a rapid
river. From the nearer point of view
that Polly was forced to accept, more de
tails were visible, and some of them were
not pleasant to look upon.
Everywhere throughout the mass ter
rible white horns tossed and rippled liko
the froth of the angry current. Ilero
and there, as one head after another was
reared upward, tho red gleam of mad
dened eyes was visible. Tongues that
dripped with foam began to appear.
If a beast was crowded from its feet it
never know what it was to yiko another
step. In an instant it was overthrown,
trampled upon by hundreds of hoofs and
left dead upon tho ground.
And the noise of the living torrent
was fearful. The thunder of tho gallop
ing hoofs sounded incessantly; tliero was
a perpetual roar from tho bellowing
throats; the rattling clash of horns as
tho tossing heads struck together was
liko tho butting of hail and tho panting
of tho hurrying brutes sounded like tho
rush of wind.
And close upon the edge of this horned
army so close it seemed sometimes that
u pair of waving horns must catch In
her habit skirt tho frightened city girl
was being hurled along by her unman
But though frightened now in good
earnest Polly kept her wits about her.
With one hand she held her dying skirt
uway from those threatening horns and
the steady flrinnets of her hold on the
bridle kept the horse from crowding into
actual contact with tho outside cattle.
It was a fearful race. None of tho
maddened creatures paid tho slightest
attention to horse or rider. But tho situ
ation was bad enough without that. At
auy moment her horse might dash into
the midst of the herd, and then neither
horse nor rider would have another
minute of life to hope for.
A misstep nt tho terrific pace thoy
wero going would throw tho liorso to tho
ground and cast the helpless girl head
long under the multitude of trampling
And it would, do no good for Polly to
call for help. Dick Mayhew won jubt in
front of her now, riding ut tho same fu
rious rate as hurelf. But ho supposed
hur well on her way to tho ranch, and
amid all that tumult ho oould not mako
him hear her louUeat tcreama. There
was nothing for her to do except to keep
herself on tbo back of that runaway
horse as long as possiblo and hopo for
Polly had recovered from her first con
fusion of terror now, and was able to
reason about things rather calmly. As
a result of this she felt a partial return
of confidence in the horse that had played
her this trick. Sho tiegun to suspect
that he was not frantic at all, but only
iu earnest. Ho seemed to know per-
! fectly what he was about and to bo sat
isfied that it was the right thing exact!.
It seemed as though he fully understood
what Dick Mayhew was working for,
and was trying his best to help him.
But why Dick Mayhew or anybody
else should risk his neck in a raco with
that herd of cattlo was a thing that puz
zled the girl. Nothing could stop them.
An army of horsemen could not make
them turn back. Yet all tho timo her
cowboy friend rode close beside the lead
ers of the herd, now tiring a pistol in the
air, now waving his arms frantically,
now uttering sudden wild shouts.
And at every fresh surprise the leaders
nearest the cowboy edged a little away
from him and shoved the inside cattle in
the same direction. So, little by little,
the man was forcing the head of the mad
procession farther and farther from the
straight line of march.
All at once Polly understood the whole
thing. Sho had heard her father and his
men talk about "winding up" a stam
peding herd. Tho thing to do was to
push the leaders gradually around in a
circle. The others would follow, and as
tho circlo grew smaller and smaller tho
front of the column would overtake the
rear, and finally tho cattlo would bo so
helplessly wound up that they would
stop in sheer bewilderment. This was
what she was helping Dick Mayhew to do.
Suddenly her horso swerved a little
and thrust his head fairly against the
side of one of the maddened cattle. A
pair of red. angry eyes were turned in
Polly's direction, and they seemed to see
for tbo first time this meddlesome out
rider. With a bellow of rage the crea
ture lowered its wide spreading horns,
and without further warning straight
way charged upon the horse and its help
Polly did not scream. A tightening at
her throat made her voiceless. Her dan
ger was fearfully great and she knew it.
Iu an instant the terrible enemy was
upon her. He had dashed away from
the herd beyond her horse, and then
turning witli lowered head was making
his onslaught. The girl saw that even
if sho escaped death on tho points of
those dreadful horns sho was likely to
be cast headlong upon the bristling
horns of-the galloping herd.
But the wise old horso saw the danger
as quickly as she, and knew far better
hdw to manage it. Just as the lowered
horns almost touched him he swerved
suddenly, turned sharply about and gal
loped to the rear. So the horns aimed
at tho horse struck a member of the herd
and aroused great anger in him.
In a moment the horse had turned
again and was iu full career toward tho
front once more. With difficulty Polly
had kept her seat through these swift
and surprising evolutions. Now, when
she faced about, sho saw two furious
members of tho herd detached and in
hot pursuit, not of her, but of Dick May
hew. If one horso could not be over
thrown another would serve!
In one awful second the girl realized
both the peril of her faithful friend and
her own inability to even warn him. In
another instant tho shock would be upon
him and he would be killed before her
eyes. It only he could be made to know
of his danger! If only she could attract
thoso furious creatures to herself once
With a flush of inspiration Polly saw a
faint possibility of rescue. With cries
and with blows from her small lists sho
urged tho horse to a swifter run, so that
the distance between her and Dick be
came less and less. And then, laughing
aloud at the absurdity of her device, sho
bent down and unslung her umbrella
from tho saddle.
As she grasped the handle she was close
behind tho cowboy. But so wero tho
pursuers the strovo to rescue him from.
Before she could cry out both tho en
raged creatures had struck Dick May
hew's horse, and tho poor animal lay
bleeding and disabled on tho ground,
while his stunned rider struggled to freo
himself from the entanglement which
The force of the collision throw both
tho assailants backward toward the
herd. Beforo they could recover from
the recoil and renew their charge tho
horso which had begun the disturbance
swept, with his plucky young rider, be
tween them and their victim.
As Dick Mayhew struggled to his feet
he saw the amazing apparition of Polly
Danvers flying past him liko tho wind.
She had something iu her hands, and as
she passed tho two brutes, which were
about to charge upon him for tho second
time, ho saw them both dash backward
iu affright. In tho sudden rebound they
were caught beneath tho hoofs of their
companions and in a twinkling the life
was trampled out of them.
Polly had found her weapon at last,
and it hud done good service; for it had
enabled her to save tho life of tho friend
who, in another moment, would havo
been a mangled corpse besido his horse.
As she rode forward sho had grasped
the handle of her umbrella with ono
hand, while the other hand was on the
spring of this extraordinary implement
of warfare. In dashing past the two
threatening creatures she had suddenly,
and with a wild scream, spread tho um
brella in their astonished facoa, with tho
result already described.
And as ho looked, Dick Mayhew saw
tho umbrella at the head of tho stam
peding herd, still opening and shutting
liko tho flapping of u great black wing.
That evening, when at last Dick May
how had got her safely buck to tho ranch,
and when everybody was making a tre
mendous ado over her, Polly produced
great consternation by suddenly declar
ing with much emphasis:
"I'm going back homo to-morrow! Pin
afraid of cows!" James 0. Purdy In
Or til Story of n Subtrrfugeou Man Who
Sliide n Knlluro.
A man who tin . not been conducting him
self very well, n t who wns endeavoring to
make himself ap ivnblo to his wife, remarked
after a long silence:
"Speaking of cyclones''
"Wo havo not bcu speaking of cyclones,"
the reproachfully broke lu.
"Weren't we speaking of cyclones this
morning!" he meekly asked.
"When was it we were speaking about cy
"I don't know."
"Wasn't it last week I"
"I tell you I don't know."
"Wo must have been speaking about cy
clones somo time."
"1 don't remember that we have."
"Well, now, you may not remember it.
Memory, you know, is a verv treacherous
"It seems to be," sho answered. "I told
you to send some coal up this morning, hut
you didn't do it."
"I ordered it. Are you sure it didn't
"Ordered it," she contemptuously repeated.
"Yes, ordered it. Wasn't my fuult that it
didn't come. Did my part."
"Why, you told me not more than nu hour
ago that you had forgotten it, and now you
say that you ordered it."
They wero sitting in front of the grate.
Ho passed his hand over his brow in a liel j -less
way, looked at the clock, shook his head
sadly and said:
"I cannot help what my former declara
tion was; 1 may have uttered numerous ab
surdities, while worried with a troublesome
deal that I have had on my hands for some
time, but 1 know 1 ordered that coal early
"Yes, 1 supjiose so."
"Louise, you are cruel,"
"Do you think sol" sho exasperatinglv
"Yes, I do. You are not only cruel, but
are actually heartless."
"Did you bring that lomb's wool!"
"1 stopjied in the store and they said that
they were out of tho best quality."
"Why didn't you go to another store!"
"Well, I wanted to catch a car and well,
I wanted to get here in timo for dinner, ami
I thought that another timo would do for the
lamb's wool, so when thoy told me that thoy
didn't have tho best quality I hurried away
so I could eat dinner with you."
"Hut you didn't get here in time. You
wero nearly two hours late."
Again he passed his hand helplessly over
"I started all right," he said, "but the car
stopjied just us wo were going into tlio tun
nel. 1 asked the conductor what was the
matter, and ho said the cable was broken."
"Why, you told mo that you were detained
at the ollice."
"Oh, that was yesterday evening."
"No, it was this evening."
"That's so. It was yesterday evening that
the cable broke."
"Why, you were at home on time then."
He leaned over and propped up his chin.
Ho was the picture of ill used sadness, of
cruel neglect. She spoke again and he moved
"Well, Louise, we won't talk atiout it. I
havo done my best, and if I have failed, why,
I cannot help it."
"You have done your best to prove that
you have not failed," she answered.
Silence followed. "What were you going
to say about cyclones l" she asked, after a
"Oh, yes. I was thinking of something
that took place out on a Kansas iirairie. A
terrible cyclouu about ten feet wide came
through tho country. The narrowest and
moht forcible cyclone tho people had ever
known. When it struck a building it simply
cut a holo through it and went on. Struck a
hill after it crossed tho prairie. Bored a holo
through. Railroad is going to uso tho hole
for a tunnel. Went on und struck another
prairie. There it encountered two men walk
ing along. Thoy wero about ten feet apart.
Thoy didn't heur the cyclone, and one of
them had just taken out a corkscrew, and
was about to hand it over to the other one,
when here came tho cyclono. It passed be
tween them, but took the corkscrow away.
Territlo wind. Why, when they found the
corkscrew, about a mile further on, it was
straightened out like a darning needle."
"James, you actually tire me. You'd just
as well stop trying to talk. Did you bring
au evening paper!"
"One iu my overcoat pocket, I believe."
She went to his overcoat and took out a
small bundle, unrolled it, and then laughed.
"What's the mutter, Louise!"
"Nothing, only here is the lamb's wool."
Ho arose, put his arms about her, and
tenderly said: "Darling, I havo been a villain.
I tried to defend myself for"
"No, James," sho answered, putting her
arms around his neck, "you are tho most
lovabloman in the world when when you
don't try to deceive ine. But you won't do it
again, will you!"
"Never in the world!"
"Never bo long as I live."
Sho was satisfied, was happy, and James
really meant what he said. Man well, ah I
Opie P. Read iu Arkansaw Traveller.
A I.ittlu Hoy'a Idru.
"Mamma," said Freddy, whoso duty It was
to run a great many errands, "I wish I was
only as big as a dollar."
"Why, clo you wish that, my son!"
"Becauso then I could put myself In my
jiocket and ride myself around." Drake'
Mr?. Stayathome No, I don't get along at
all well with John. He is so slovenly I
Mrs. Qoabroad Indeed!
"Yes; why I can't even pull his hair with
out getting my nails full of dandruff"' Law
The Thief of Time.
Visitor (to prisoner) I noticed tha wardei
called you "IVocrantlimtiou." Isn't that ft
Prisoner Y'see, sir, I was teut up fur
llftlu' a lot of watches. Muney' Woekly.
Threaten every man, womnn or child llvlnR In
a rvRlon of country where fever ntnl rruo Is prev
alent, since the (terms of mnlnrlnl (license are ln
hsliM from Uie nlr Hiid ore swMlIowed from tho
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Hostetter's Stomach Hitters is incomparably tho
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ALL It ICl'OIt.M KKS
In Art, Kellgliiit ur Science Since tho
Have at some time been called bigots, fa
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Snohomish. Wash., Aug. 10, ISM.
Dr. J. Ettpene.hmlan, Seattle, II mA. 1kar
Doctor: Will have to write you that I am
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Jamks II. Hysom.
Kast Sot'NIi, Wash., Aug. 13, 1NU.
nr. J. Eugene JonUin, Sattle, wath Ika8ik
It has lieeu some time -duce I havo written to
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Dr. Jordan's ollice Is at the residence of
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Consultations nnd prescriptions absolute-
Send for freo book explaining tho Histo
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The label around tho bottlo bears the fol
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device is a fraud.
From California, Utah, Montana. Idaho,
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We will furnish freo round-trip transportation
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Write us at ouce and get identitlcation papers.
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VMiln Tackle, Et". llrent Variety. Low Prlcev
OliUl nstaVf 11 In trade. Heml forCntnlnfnic. (3KO.
'V. HUUHVK. aaa Kearny St., Baa I-rrauclsco.
Seasoa Opens for Trout April 1st
, r O
H. T. HUDSON,
8 Viral Streat, Portland, Or.,
1113, 1KT0LYEB3 ft SPORTSMEN'S GOODS,
Bead for new 111 intra ted catalog.
mi; atlarlii'il stumped " IIaiitman.'
Works, BEAVER FALLS, PA.
1 1llPNirUMl i 'mnl(Hnir Mallet Krr.
RED CROSS 1 DIAMOND BRAND
" wai arsiv r-urn rMivt nil iwr bsuv,
Mttaliik Diamond Brand In ltt snrf tltJA tn ts.it fit
r. a i. jm
thrr kind. AAm Suk$tituHen and imitation.
and --jirnci lor bHIM," HI MII9T. OJ rttani MM
Dealer Does Not Garry Ton.
FIRRY CARTS AID ROAD I AG0I3,
at and Cheapest In thm Worts.
CirU, JI6 Us. Wipts,Ulla.
Flra Horn and Desartaeat Sopollea.
i and Jltunn, Haaeoek Inaplratora, Marin
area, bcdooi ana rmrm jieiia. Engine us
tennc ana Kxpraaa wuwi, Iba Urtea
m tartar lasncaawoa mu ess
Will Ixi plenty and cheap this year. Ntw AlUCOTS,
I'aAciiKs, Nkctaxinks. Amis, ChiM Black
hbkkIss dow offering. We quote
Apricots, fin ..7, 8, 10, 12
Peachaa, choke 8, 10, 12
Nectarines, extra m. i 10, 12
Apples, bright 7, 8, JO
Apples, allien lried.,...,......... 10, IS
Qrapes, 1890, good 8,
Raisins, 1890, per lb,,.,..,
Prunes, 1B00, good.... 7. 8, B
Blackberries, 1 Sot, fine
Cherries, pitted, i8oi
Figs, 1891, black Cau... 4.
Other fruits In variety, Tlit nbovo are for fine oualitrt
dark, old, or Inferior lots we oflerloer. Small dltcsuaC
to Moult, Hoarding Houiei, Dealers, and otbtrlwn
buyers, Canned goods are lower! Set iiext paper.
offer a general variety of goods for fawllyusj
at closs prices, and want a sUare of yew trad. AH
(or 4o-pag caaJogue free. Adk
SMITHS' OA8H STORE,
41O.410 Kront mt., San Wtmmtmom
1 HinQflM Dvnamite
NiitsiiiiiH 1 m j
ma U Jmammmm