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About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1906)
THE RED STORM
Or the Days of Daniel Boone
CHAPTEn XVII. (Contltiucd.1
"There Is your ritlo." nid hi h,t,-
"I o it: but I don't fool a though
I colli. I c. without :y In" fo word
that Foeni to lie proin' up from my
lienrt. Yon hnvo suvod hit life ami I
thank you for it." rotnriied tho forester,
with inueh fooling. "Tvt hivn lookliu
at you for a coo( whlli n .von aat ly
the firo so ponsivo and tuehinoholy-like.
and somehow or othor I took a fancy to
"I'm audi a hnlf a.tT.iec that 1 don't
eoe how anybody living could lc ileued
with mo," replied lnni, woopintf xo
leutlr. "If anybody eluo should d.iro to cull
you a half savaso. I reckon they'd never
do it acain In my hearing." returned
Italian! emphatically. "The fact in you
suit tne exactly, and I hope you'll ex
cuse me for sayiu' no. You aee, I'm a
plaiii-spenkiu' man, and I say what I
mean and mean honest. I don't want
to make you Mush, uor be forrad on
hurt acquaintance; hut if you shouldn't
take a likin' to me, I'm sure that in the
course of n.itur' somethin' will break."
The bold aeout laid his hand on hi
heart, as If to intimate that the "s.mie
thin " which misht be expected to
'"break" was in that particular locality.
"lo fro, Mr. Mallard, for I don't feel
us though I ought to stand talking with
you here. It's not likely we shall meet
gaiu," said Innis.
"I shall go, but I shall come to see
you again," said Itallard. moving to
ward the open air. The scout paused
and turned once more toward his bene
factress. "I hope this affair won't get you into
any trouble." he added thoughtfully.
"nou't think of me; I shall do very
well." returned Innis. hastily.
"If you should ever want a protector,
or feel the need of a friend, let me know
it. and I'll go through tire and water to
serve you," he a.lded. And invoking a
hearty blessing upon Innis McKeo, he
glided quietly out of the cavern, and the
cool, free air of heaven kissed his brow.
As he hurried from the hills, he forgot
the dull ache occasioned by the blow
upon his head, and thought only of the
renegade's daughter, whose leauty had
quite conquered him. lie resolved to
eek her again at the earliest opportu
nity, and do all in his power to make
a favorable impression upon her young
Allan Norwood raised Simon Kenton
from the ground, and discovered that
blood was flowing from the sleeve of his
hunting shirt. He instantly bared the
left arm, and found that a ball had lodg
ed in it just below the left shoulder.
He then proceeded to bind his handker
chief tightly about the limb. In order to
stop the profuse hemorrhage. Kenton
eoon revived, and sturdily protested that
the wound was a mere scratch, and that
he should have no difficulty in going for
ward according to their original Inten
tions. A fire was kindled, and a choice piece
of venison which they had brought with
them cooked for their evening meal. Ken
ton's wounded arm had ceased bleediog.
and he professed to feel much refreshed,
and In good spirits. He proposed that
they should proceed toward a Cherokee
village which was situated in a south
eastern direction. If Kosalthe had been
carried there by any of the war parties,
the greater portion of the distance was
probably accomplished by water, which
would effectually baffle pursuit In the or
dinary way; consequently, to learn any
thing of Kosalthe, providing that she
had been thus abducted, the chances of
success would be greatest to take the
nearest way to the village, and trust to
circumstances and their own resources
for the rest.
Before morning Norwood perceived
that his companion began to falter; his
foot pressed the soil less firmly; he gave
evident signs of exhaustion, and his
breathing grew hurried. His haggard
features and toilsome tread checked the
Impatience and excited the pity of Allan.
"This la not right!" he exclaimed,
topping suddenly. "You are exerting
yourself beyond your strength."
"I believe," said Kenton, faintly,
"that the blood has started again."
Norwood hastened to examine the
wound, anil found that the handkerchief
had been displaced by his exertion in
walking and the bleeding had commenc
ed anew, anil was very profuse. The
handkerchief was again adjusted and
they were on the point of moving on
when the bark of a dog attract ed their
attention. Kenton leaped to his feet,
and laying his right hand heavily upon
Allun's shoulder, said, in a tone that sent
the blood upon its way with a quicker
"That Is an Indian dog; we are pur
sued. Nothing remains for U8 but p
run for our lives, and break the trail,"
"Let us lose no time, then. I fear
more for you than for myself; your
strength may fail on account of that un
"When my strength fails, then you
must leave me to my fate," said Ken
"Never, while I have life," said his
companion. "It were shame Indeed for
me to abandon a brave man in the hour
of his most pressing need. May heaven
save me from that heinous sin!"
The young men now exerted their ut
most atrength to evade their savage pur
suers, but occasionally the bark of a
dog admonished them that they were still
"We can never elude them while that
dog Is after us," said Kenton, at length.
"We must wait till be comes up and
"That will be a dangerous experiment,
for the Indians are probably not far be
"It's our ouly chance; so you may go
on. I will stop and dispatch him."
"ICather reverse that proposition, for
I am In better couditiou than you."
Hut Keutoa would not change his res
olution, and Norwood protested that he
would not leave his side, ltoth the par
ties stiod perfectly still, and the dog
came on at full speed.
"1 will stop his barking." observed Al
lan, cocking his ritlo.
"Take good aim," said Kenton, anx
iously. "He calm. I am always self possessed
In the hour of danger. I am called a
good shot, also."
Our hero took deliberate aim and fired
at the dog: he fell, and they heard a
rustling among the leaves, produced by
his death struggles.
" 'Twas coolly done," remarked Ken
ton. "And now let us change our course
once more. When you tind strong grape
vines that have climbed tall trees, lay
hold of them and sw ing yourself forward
as far as possible, in order to break
the trail. 1 will set the example."
They had gone but a short distance
from the spot before an opportunity
offered to try this experiment. Kenton
grasped the vine with both his hands,
as well as his wounded arm would per
mit, and swung himself forward a dis
tance of several yards, and striking upon
very rooky soil, his feet left no percep
tible imprint. Allan followed his exam
ple, with similar results, and then both
ran for life, for they heard the sav
All the various artifices to battle pur
suit were resorted to; but when the par
ties paused, ready to fall down with
exhaustion, the sound of the savage
horde came faintly to their ears through
the intervening distance.
"I cannot continue this much longer,"
said Kenton. "My strength is failing
fast. (.Jo on; you may yet escape; but
if you try to save me, both will perish.
I will await here the coining of the In
dians. My ritie and piso!s are loaded,
and I shall kill the first that appears.
Yes, I shall have the pleasure of three
good shots before I die."
Without making any reply, Allan plac
ed his ear to the earth, and listened
with breathless interest. He heard ap
proaching steps, and knew the elastic
bounding tread of the red men. lie
grasped his ritle firmly, stood a moment
in thought, and looked earnes'ly nt his
"My dear Kenton;" exclaimed Allan.
"I would not desert so bold and heroic
a comrade for a thousand worlds; no,
not to save my life. Trust to me, and
we will both escape, or fall side by side.
My plan Is formed; proceed as fast as
you are able, and I will soon overtake
"But this generosity Is madness; by
giving your life to yonder yelling de
mons, you will not prolong mine five
minutes scarcely as many seconds:"
"I do not value existence so lightly
that I am willing to throw it away
without a chance of success. So go for
ward. In heaven's name'" said Allan.
"I will," replied Kenton, sorrowfully.
"We may never meet again; farewell!"
With tearful eyes, and heart malted
and subdued, the forester arose to his
feet, and making a desperate effort, stag
gered on with a speed that surprised
Norwood. The latter threw himself
upon the ground among the rank shrub
bery. He laid his ritle beside him, and
drew his hunting knife from his belt.
The light, bounding footsteps which he
had heard, came more distinctly to his
By the sounds which he had heard, he
judged that one of the pursuers was far
in advance of all the rest. If that con
clusion was just, he could wait for the
foremost savage to come up, and then
slay him on the spot. In the event that
there should prove to be more than one,
it would only remain for him to do the
best he could, and leave all to the (Ireat
Disposer of events.
Allan's eyes were turned with Intense
interest toward the spot where a painted
face, or faces, were expected to appear.
One moment more of breathless expecta
tion, and a gigantic Indian sprang into
view-. He was darting .onward like a
bloodhound, panting with exertion. In
his right hand be held his gun, and his
eyes were fixed with fearful eagerness
upon the trail, casting occasionally keen
and sweeping glances into the forest be
yond. He came on; he was flying past the
spot where the bold hunter lay. The
latter bounded up, leaping upon the sav
age like a young lion the hunting knife
flashed In the first faint beams of the
morning, and then sank deep in the red
man's breast. A hollow groan was giv
en to the gentle winds, and the pursuer
had run his race. The athletic limbs
quivered an instant, and all was still.
Allan thrust bis crimson blade into it I
sheath, cast one look at the quiet out
lines of the body, and then left the spot
with hasty tread. He overtook Ken
ton, who was dragging his exhausted
frame along. When he heard steps be
hind ti i in he turned about and cocked
his rifle, thinking the ravages were upon
him; but saw instead the resolute face
of our hero.
"My dear Norwood!" he cried, while
large tears rolled down his sunburnt
cheeks, "I never expected to see you
again on earth. What have you done'"
"I have slain the leader of the pur
suit; I have sent him ou the eteruul
trail that no warrior ever retraced."
"You have done well; the next half
hour will decide this question of life
or death," returned Keuton.
"I know it; now lean on ine, and wo
will ballle them yet. Here is u brook;
we will walk hi It it may break the
By Norwood's help Kenton was ablo
to proceed. They doubled on their own
tracks; they changed their direction
many times; ami when the sun was an
hour high, no sound of pursuit con Ik
be heard, and they began to hope that
the savages were at fault, or had aban
doned the enterprise altogether.
It was now Imperatively necessary
that Kenton should rest. While looking
for a place suitable to that object, they
discovered an Indian lodge, which proved
to b nntntiaMtod. Of this they Imme
diately t'"ik possession. To (he sur
prise of both parlies, they perceived that
a fire had recently been kindled there,
and several article of comfort wrt left,
among which were pieces of venison,
mats, a few undressed deerskins, etc.
Allan hailed this discovery us n sin
gular piece of good fortune, and Instant
ly set himself at work to minister prop
erly to the wants of his friend. It
dressed his wound us well as he could,
searched for a spring, brought him cool
and refreshing water, and then arranged
the mat and deerskins, mid prevailed
upon him to lie down and recruit his ex
Kenton complied, making efforts dur
ing the time to induce Norwood to leave
him there, an.) put a safer distance be
tween himself anil the Indians, who
might possibly ,, their trail.
Our hero was of course deaf to thes
suggestion; and in a short time ha
the pleasure of seeing hi comrade sink
into a deep and tranquil sleep. Ho then
kindled a lire and moving about softly,
commenced cooking a well as the case
would admit, some of the venison so
While Allan Was engaged In this milli
ner, a human figure darkened the lodge
door. The unexpected visitor was nil
Indian maiden. When she beheld our
hero, she drew back with au exclama
tion of surprise.
"Come In," said Allan, perceiving shs
was in doubt.
"What doe the pale face seek hereT"
she asked, with a dignified air.
"I don't know that it would bo proper
to make you my confidante," replied
Allan, with a smile.
"Confidence sometimes makes friends,"
added the Indian girl, in excellent Eng
lish, though somewhat loftily.
"I know it, daughter of the red limn,"
answered Norwood. "Are any of you!
people with yon 7"
"1 am alone; are you afraid?" replied
"Not of you, certainly," said NorwooJ
with a smile.
"Why are you so near our village?"
"A young maiden has disappeared
from the station on the Kentucky riv
er," rejoined our hero, resolving to trust
her with the object of hi mission.
"Such thing often happen; but why
do you seek her in this direction? I o
you lay this new sin at the dour of the
Cherokee? Is the red face always at
fault? l.d the (Jre.it Spirit make them
a nation of thieve?"
"I sjiil not so; but we seek that
which is lost in all places where thero
is a positulity of its being found. Is
it not so?"
"Know that the White Cloud i safe;
she will return again to Itoouoshorough
before the next iii'mui. Co back and tell
her friends so."
"What strange thing is this you say?"
"Am I speaking to the wind, that
you do not understand? Are my word
so idle that they do uot interest you? 1
said that the white maiden was safe,"
"Where is she? Let me see her let
me speak to her!" cried Allan.
"What Is White Cloud to you?" asked
Star-Light, coldly, looking steadily at
"Oh, she Is much! I think of her and
dream of her!" exclaimed Norwood.
"And does she dream of you?" resum
ed Star-Light, in the same tone.
"Alas, no! She does not even know
me. I am impatient to know more. If
you really speak truly, lead mo to Ko
salthe," added Norwood.
"I should lead you to your death.
lull would never return to tho great
furt to say that the pnht maiden lives."
returned Star-Light, emphatically.
"Kosalthe Is a captive among your peo
ple how, then, can she be safe?" ask
ed the young man.
"That is known to me and not to
you. I will tell no more," said Star
Light. "You shall!" cried Norwood, starting
to his feet.
"Tho daughter of tho proud Cherokee
fears nothing. She is willing to make
the friends of the White-Cloud glad by
sending them word that sho is safe; but
should you torture her with fire she
would tell no more," replied Star-Light,
drawing up her person majestically.
The dignified and assured air of the
Cherokee maiden arrested Allan in hi
purpose. He stood before her irreso
lute and embarrassed. Before he had
recovered his self-possession, Star-Light
had glided from the lodge, and disap
peared in the forest.
The llt-ll of Kuulainl.
The lnotnl tongue of the big boll
rings out limny changes to our modern
earn. It sponks of disaster and death,
of rejoicing and .devotion. In England
It often tolls of old Union and quaint
customs. Mr. Ditohflchl, In a book on
Old England, gives some of tho tradi
tions handed down through tho "tln
tlnnabUhiUon of tho bells."
In Home parts of tho country tho l-ell
which tolls tho old year out Is called
(he "Old Lad's I'asslng Bell." In west
ern England tho bells peal merrily on
"Oak Apple. Day," to celebrate the es
cniie of King Charles at BoHcobel. An
other liell, run at the beginning of
Lent, Is known as "I'aiieake Bell," he
cause, In old time phrase, It "Hiimuions
people away from their pancakes to
confession tind fasting."
A lively peal of bells Is often rung
at the end of the Sunday morning ser
vice, und Is called "Budding Bell." 1'er
hapH its purpose Is to announce to tho
Htay-ut homes that service Is over and
that the budding may come out of the
Every, night (it five minutes past
nine "Groat Tom," the great boll of
Christ Church College lit Oxford,
booms out Its ponderous note one hun
dred and one times. This particular
number was chosen In accordance with
tho number. of htudents ut the founda
tion of tho college.
A man alwuyn with his eyes on the
ground humps his head; a man with
his noso always lu tho air stubs bis
A clam recently tukeu from Green
wich Bay, Ithode Island, weighed ao
ounce over two pounds.
ton. . -v
'M.. w.ii .. jirv. .-Lij'i. .-vi'iijv
KVjwilT!i ? " ft ' L' 4rrr-
New rlr(y Vol llran.
This now variety will cspoclnlly np
xal to market gaiilciiors. booiuiso of
Its liiclliiutb.il to yield largely mid be
ontiso- It sovnis to have u crop whether
tho season 1 gixxl or bud. The sid
nro long, tender nnd of gixsl sUe, mid
tho variety Is good either groon when
rli or ns sholbsl. The quality Is fair
only with us In n single season's test,
but we mushier It worth general expor
linontlng. In some section benim lire
an exivodlngly profitable crop, pnrtlcii
Inrly If they are early sort. Tho road
or will boar In mind that as this I n
now sort not jot generally testis!. It
MIX ALL I'oUC IIKAX.
I risiiliilneililisl III tills department
only for testing III small quantities.
Like other new sort It should prove It
value on your own grounds.
Coat In Crop llalalns.
The generation of agriculturists
doubtless does imt fully realize the dif
ferent U-twevii the olllclolicy of hand
and machine InUir. Hero nro two ouiii
parlsotis made by tho I'nltitl States
Bureau of Ijilsir:
To produce. 1") bushels of barley It
took 01 MM hours of labor seventy
yean ago; today, with the aid of ma
chinery. It takes 0.04 hours.
To products lt) bushels of oats It
took 2tk' hours In 1M.'S0; by machinery
It takes '-LH .'i'.l hours.
Seventy yours ago ngrloulturo was
Impossible nwny from tho Atlantic soa
Uuiril. Fifty yours ngo grain was bar
veste! with the aid of the cradle mid
i threshing whs done with the
Within tho lust two (lis-ndes not only
tho expense of labor. Incidental to crop
growing, has been mlnlmlzisl to a large
extent but the process Is still going
on. Farming was drudgery; It Is now
an employment for tho Intelligent man.
Tbe Modern llolbril.
To go without a hottusl on the farm
Is to miss many of the early luxuries
lu vegetables which might otherwise be
had. To some the hotbed Is a mystery
more or less complicated, ns a mutter
of fact, It Is a simple thing, oaslly
mnnagod and not at all expensive. The
simple hotbed Is readily iiiado by build
lug a frame of Inch lumber, sloping It
to the front, The usual bed Is twelve
Inches nt the rear and six or eight Inch
es lu front. Or It may bo made higher,
ho as not to necessitate tbe digging of
a pit for the manure mid soil. This Is
a matter of choice, largely. The bod
may 1st made the length and width of
a single sash, or arranged for several
sashes which are usually three by six
In dimensions. If the pit Is dug, fill
In with coarse horse manure and tram
ple down hard. Over this put several
Inches of good garden soli, and then
put on the sash and lot the bed heat
up. In a few days the Intense heat
will pass awny and the s-ds limy then
be sown. Of course, ventilation and
wnter must be supplied to the seed
boil, as wtdl as to the plants after they
are up, and In the cold spring protec
tion must ho given, which Is readily
done by having old hags or carpets to
throw over the glass sash at night.
Ilallons for I'oullrr,
While the feeding of several grains
furnishes variety, It also has a better
use In that some of the grains, notably
wheat, furnish a portion of protein
which Is essentlul In the ration of poul
try. Wbllo on tho range tho birds prob
ably git enough protein lu Home way to
balance tho starchy grains they are
fed, hut (luring the winter this Is not
possible. The necessity for protein In
tho ration Is one more good reason for
feeding milk which has been advocated
In this department Combining bran
with milk, making a thick gruel of It,
offers an opportunity for still greater
variety and furnishes a considerable
i uuuntlty of protein,
. I'nvm Tnl.
They cost money. It soiuot lino
seem n If wo cannot spare tho menu
to get what wo ought to hnvo In till-
Hue. so wo go on working with tho old
y spike tooth harrow mid Mn poor ion
plow hi tho olid of I bo chapter.
'I'hl Is n question that Involio two
or three considerations. If by 'ur
chasing good tools wo can Increase the
clllclelicv of the place, should wo hesl
Into to luiost In them? Seoul to mo
not. Take the mutter of n good plow.
With such H tool we can celtalnly got
better crop than wo can by using nn
Inferior tool. It may set hard to fork
over tho money to buy the better llliplo
ineiit. but look nt tho result. In n few
jours wo hnvo done so much Is-tter
work on the farm Hint wo hnio the
money to buy other II led tool.
Next buy a tlit class barrow. This
will still further Increase tho villi f
tho farm crop. Little by little, and nil
without feeling a If we might If we
liindo ii grand rush for the tool wo
feel wo must haio. we find olirsehe
well equipped for business.
Wo cannot do oxorj thing we would
like to ito In n single jour. Let us imt
for that reaoii bo discouraged and do
tiothlngiat all. it I n long time from
one end vt life's road to tl Ihcr with
some of us. Step by step we may work
abend; but If we do not take the Mop
wo neier will get lory fir alien. I K.
I Vincent. In Turin, field and l lr.
side. Itaek for lod.trr.
A plan for n gsl sheep rack for
slir.sbled fodder, so that sto. k can fee !
at pleasure In the barn yard r out
doors, consist of ii long, narrow win
rink, us shown In 1 Ig. 1. Set
llrinly In the ground. U or eight f.-.-t
high above ground. The two rows .f
post should be nlNiilt live feet lipttt
The lower frame Is n toot wide mid
two foot shorter than the upper frame,
oti st. one foot iibnic ground. TI
artists made bottom too wide. In tin'
out.) Spike two lie h s. nulling ?1
iiroiiml on top of Ih.iIi set of .sts.
Prlvo in largo bended nail In tin' "
scantlings. tlue In tho up'r fnine'
eight Inches, apart, and In the lower
frnme closer together. n joii must
have tho same number of nails nUne
nnd Isdow. (Jet No. II wire and pass
around these nails back and fort It f roni
top to iHittom, clear around, and fas
ten. Kill this rin k and top out like u
rb-k, then cover with r.f IsiaidH, or
top out with straw. Tho frames must
bo made stout mid solid. Yoi can
make n rack l' fs-t long or over, and
TWO IO.VVI..NII.NT kolilil II UAl KS.
It will bold several ton If topped out
well, says Ohio Farmer. Wo nre told
that It Is a good way to put tip shred
ded fodder that I not th .roughly
cured. Fig. 2 shows how to make tho
rack of rails, poles or scantling. After
lllllng. It can bo topped with straw,
or thatched, as shown In cut. The roof
lu No. I can bo raised up as high a
desired by lengthening the posts.
TH in ml iiic (lie lleitura.
If you have hedges trim them Juf a
soon us the winter loosens Its grip nnd
the snow Is off the bushes. This trim
ming should bo Just as close to the
old wihhI as Nisslhlo; but, In the case
of evergreens, be sure m leave a bud
or two of tho new wood. Jf you shear
any closer you will so remove tin. foil
ago as to leave a Ion Moss blemish.
There are no growing buds on fboso
nrborvltii-s and hemlocks below the
Joint that separates last jour's wisd
from that of the previous year. You
may cut as close as you please on do
(bilious hedges, such as hawthorn nnd
buckthorn, and cspoclaly (In. locust or
gledltHchla. If you have blossoming
hedges, such as the Tartarian honey,
suckle, yoi must bo careful not to cut
off the blossom buds. Bear III mind
that this first trimming Is the only
trimming of the year for evergreens.
They must not he touched again with
the shears until next spring. Hecld
nous hedges may be cut back two or
three times every season.
I'ftlnir Too HI ii eli l.lm.
Experience has shown that Un much
lime Is often used through the Impres
sion that It contains of Itself consider
able fertilizing value. Jf It Is used
with nil Idea of Kelttng free Homo of
the plant foods lu the soil that Is one
thing, hut If the Idea Is to use It large
ly for soil acidity then a lllllo will
often million, Esis-clally on sandy soils
Is tho lime overdone, for If used to cor
rect noil acidity on such soils twenty
five bushels an acre of slaked llmo Is
generally sulllcleiit and on heavy soils
double that quantity or seventy five
bushels nt most Is ample. It should he
remembered that whllo tho litmus
paper tost Is generally reliable there
are chemicals lu the soil which has the
same effect on the litmus paper as the
acidity of the solL
INTCnCST IN TMC KLIO CLUB.
,n lolou Icul : iierliiienl lla linliieil
In M e nil.rri.lil l mi" I Worth,
I'ciliopi no woman's club lu tint
country ha no Interest lug a history and
lecol'd of thing II Ihe Kilo I'lilb of
Chicago. Ill I ho beginning an ordinary
l.lernl .V society and so II colli lulled
Hill II Ihe Inception of Hie Noonday e(
Club us olio of II Most proiioiiin ed fen.
t ,ni-4 With nothing to back It but
filth In It purpose, Hie Kilo Club wie
tied with Ihe financial problem of I ho
under! ill. lug nnd speedily the w Isibmi
if the eiil.'lpll.o proied ll-elf true.
I loin fill period Ihe Kilo I lull becaiun
i no ,f lie' strong factor lu the socio
logical ileielopinent of Chicago.
From j oar l jour the Noonday Best
I lob hi Increased In numbers, on!-
glowing Ihe original apart nt, and,
-.till towing. II now o. copies a beatitl'
fill suite of rooms, .'.insisting of culin
ary department, dining r.ni, library
and I oil ro,. ins All nro fitted and doi
of.iled wllh I ho latest and best nppll
aio'e nnd nm-l artistic surrounding.
'I bo Kilo Club has le.t I u satisfied
with entering alone. It patron, be
side being Kerxi'd with the bent foi !
the market affords, are ghen a fine it
colli kO of e. tlll'e a can be nri illig.il.
Tbl e.lilialloli.il feature of the No.ui
ihrv Hi"! I one of It tllost distill
gulsblng and "pntar characteristic.
Fiiilcr the guidance of the education
al isiuimlll.' tbl feature ha been
pushed With Ulitbiggllig real, Mild lint
subject, coloring tho various field of
art. literature, history, selcnco and
tralel, lire oil It par wllh those given
lii our highest InstiiiiHoii of learning.
A II lirtrri l(Hiifn.
When our hero did hi .suirtlnj In tin
r ld'-n long ngo,
1 1 1 declared thsl In-r mll fiiiser ncvor
r . 1 1 tod !i"iiM know.
e' I protect those il-llllly .bgll; In- would
bilsir like it link.
And le-'d in-M-r. net or let her do a thing
llmt am. lo d of wotk.
J'.ir n.'tiie li or evn winter ha th
tttmn l II married liow.
But Ihi.eighoii' Ih.-in nil our her.)
Ih i ll f;i II I. fill lo his tow.
True, he h-ts lor 'lend the fllMM.s-, ,'
her T i i r in t !. !,
But no teil wot'i. I ; iod gr.i.'loiin ! I'lett
would J u hi I. lob r nil,
l.ollisv lie' I '' I H I Join loll.
tre ll no il ft I t ha.
a li lull lelll. lllher W hell y.0
passed US 111 the llllt bile? Well,
two lolllllles llf'.er th.lt J. ok proposed.
lobi.i t o. I lo . il'd the in ii bine go
ing "chug chug."
Ilia The in-1. blue? Gracious! That
wa Jack sighing.
KM) Hfward, $K0.
1h rrndio ..I ihl 1 nif "Hi '1.1 to
leant insl tlirro la at trivtl una dtra lr. .litrut
li. at lam a lia l-ran al ia lo euro In all It
a.aifi a, an t llial '.a catarrh. Hall a I aland
i ,110 la llin i.liljr slll t ii ktinttli lo !!
lur .Iral Iraratnltt. latarili l-ln a ro,.l!lu
teoial ill.a, trijutrra a p.,iiuiuil.oial tirat.
men I Mall a I alar r U I Ufa la lat ru I uleruall f,
i-unif .lira. il moii Ilia l l'ii'l ii.l ni'i.oin
uriai ea of lha r"oii, tl.ar.l t .1. atn.jrliii' Ihs
.,u ti lallon o( (ha Hum, Slid gltltis lha )
Until ttrl.lll jf I'OleUliB u . II." loliMUuliotl
an t axiiilllitf nalura III thliif II wot a . Hi
iir..,rtatT data a., much fallh III It t-iirailta
lain thai lln-y otTaf !. lliin lta-1 Ifcillart
,.r anr cato tl.alll tail lo cur. Hotel for Hal
A lira. f J IIKNKT A CO., Toledo, (X
Hoi I t.jr cl rtiKK lata. V'C.
llaii raui.ly i'ltla at Ilia boil.
Iliiring tl.it yrnr l'.l Sin Ml riportrj
fiinre than ( I '-'. ' worth of rut.
7'r:lkiHi. I aecoiid ill labia).
l'n rli i to use automobile firhncn
enrt in future.
Thrrn am itmro thim ." I steel
pens tied up rvi-ry day in Fnglniid.
Positive, Comparative, Superlative.
I hve u(1 oti of your KUh fir am!
Blkkem fur five yr, and now want
new onfl, ili'i una fr a fur fid. I
would nut 1 wll hout one fur I wu llut
iot. 1 hey are Juat a far a tic ad of
cnniinoti tuat a a tonunou tm ai
head of nutMrif..'
( .n mi i'lltl-m.)
HK.nrsT .iwtr.D un!:i.Ds run. laoi.
Da aura you don't at on of lha com
mon klnd-thla I th T(fffZIt3
ITIHfR VI Blltllinv.
A. J. TOWER CO.,
TOWER CANADIAN CO., LlMiTCD.
TORONTO, CaNaO. ii'
Unknrt cf Wvt Wvatfwr Clothing A Hat:
MOP CLOTM and
BURLAP of All Kinds
Bags of Burltip and Cotton Man
ufactured by Us
Bemis Bro. Bag Co.
1508-1514 Colorado Street