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AND BUIIDING MATERiMS] yy ARE RIOUT w A Fqr SPRING BUIIsPING : "i? * <S „ The prices on Building Materials have C been steadily going down for many months • M and have now reached the point where the conservative investor can figure on building and improving. TWe have the most complete stocks of -jr LUMBER, MILL WORK AND BUILDING • t% i MATERIALS we have had for several years ft Ot and are giving our trade the advantage of re- OC j* ductions in prices by the producers from V* month to month. Where quality, price and service count, J we will get the business this Spring. £• w. A. SMOOT & CO., Inc. £ * ALEXANDRIA. VIRGINIA. (DAL.LUMBER AHD BUILDING MATERIALS Lumber at Bottom Prices Prospective Builders will Now Get what They Have Long Waited For. When you plan to build that new house, this firm will figure up your entire bill of material when you call here. You will receive kind and courteous treatment and will lie under no obligation to buy. We keep everything right hero that is needed in the construc tion of a house. Our lumber and mill-work is ready to use— here on hand. We keep all correct sixes and can ship quick by truck or cars. Remember prices are down now to liottoni point. In these days of competition, we meet, and suit, and sell all customers who come here. FRANK LIBBEY & COMPANY Sixth and yew York Avenue , ESTABLISHED 1834. WASHINGTON D. U. Partial Payment Plan for the purchase of IN VESTM ENT BECUK ITT EH DIVIDENDS ON STOCKS, INTERES T ON BONDS CREDITED TO YOUR ACCOUNT FROM THE TIME OF YOUR FIRST PAYMENT. ■ Liberty Bonds All Tenues, Large or Small W. B. HIBBS & COMPANY Jfibhtt Building 73 j Fifteenth St. Washington, D. C MEMBERS; New York Stock Exchange Washington Stock Exchange New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Hoard of Trade GUY BROS,. CLEMENTS. MD. DEALERS IN CHEVROLET CARS (in stock Chevrolet Repairs (in stock) I . Case (Wn Planters, Farm Implements, Auburn Wagons, Wronr. Buggies, Goodrich, Fisk and Good year Tires, Ranges, Cook Stoves, Phonographs, J Furniture,’Harness, Galvanized Corrugated Roofing, American Wire Fencing, Boughs and Piedmont ■ Guano in Stock, Millinery, Dry Goods, Notions, Groceries, Etc. CARS AND TRUCKS TOR HIRE Pathe Phonographs and Recoids in stock Goods Delivered in Quantities. Give us a call i: FIDELIS REALTY CORPORATION i o —. I We Buy. Sell or Rent Your Property j o ! < > If Your Property Does Not Sell Let Us Exchange it For You < ° i II See Us Before Buying- II We can Save you money I II Lots For Sale on State Road in Leonardtova : O • - ■ 1 i i Agents for Massachusetts Mutual Insurance Company, i i i Also Co. Solicitors for Milwaukee Mechanics’ Fire Ins. Co. 1 11 OFFICE—ROOM No. 1 HOTEL ST. MARYS ' t v j ■■ . . ■ ; i 'l*. I The Voice!' I of the Pack I : g ! I —1 I I ; p By Edison Marshall j| ' (Copyright, 1990, Little, Brown A Company) ~ !■—.,.1 —1 SYNOPSIS PROLOGUE. In tM Uttle town of Oltcheepolle email Dan Falling dream* boyish dreama. tinc tured with melancholy over hie euppoeed physical weakneaa. There, yeare later, he meeu Deetlny. BOOK I—REPATRIATION. CHAPTER L—Warned by hie phyelclan that he haa not more than elx months to live. Palling alts despondently on a park bench, wondering where he should spend those six months. A friendly squirrel practically decides the matter for him. His blood Is pioneer blood, and he decides to end his days in the forests of Oregon. Memories of his grandfather and a deep love for all things .of the wild help him In reaching a decision. CHAPTER IL—ln a large southern Ore gon city he meets people who had known and loved bis grandfather, a famous fron tiersman. He makes bis home with Silas Lennox, a typical westerner. The only other members of the household are bon nox'a eon, "Bill," and daughter. "Snow bird." Their abode Is many miles from "civilisation," in the Umpqua divide, and there Falling plane to live out the short span of life which he has been told Is his. His extreme weakness In the face of even a slight exertion convinces him that the doctor had made a correct diagnosis of his case. 4L CHAPTER lll,—From the fleet Kalina's health shows a marked Improvement, and In the companionship of Lennox and his son and daughter he llle Into the woods life as If he had boon born to It, By quick thinking and a remarkable display of "nerve" he eaves Lennox’s Ilfs anti torn own when they are attacked by a road coyote. Lennox declares he la a rein carnation of his grandfather. Dan Fall ing I. whose fame as a woodsman la a household word. BOOK TWO—THE DEBT, CHAPTER I.—Dan, now thoroughly proficient In woode lore, learns from Len nox that an organised bend of outlawe. of which Bert Cranston Is the leader, is making troubla In the vicinity. Isndry Hildreth, a former member of the gang, haa been Induced to turn state's evidence. On his way to the city Hildreth la way laid by Cranston, shot, and left for deed Cranston, however, overlooked the fact that Hildreth might have documentary evidence on hie person, and la outlined that his enemy will never reach the city to tell whet he knows of the operations of the gang. CHAPTER It—A cougar, on a personal hunting expedition, finds HUdrelh In a thicket, where he had crawled after be ing shot by Cranston. The cougar fin ishes Cranston's work, and In striking down man become* a forest outlaw Falling, on his way home from a visit to 'Snowbird's*' lookout station, comes upon Crsnslon In the set of stsrttng s forest lira Ths men quarrel and fight. Falling IS no match for ths sturdy moun taineer end IS saved from death only hy the Intervention who drives the victim by IbceaienMg RffiTwlib a revolvar. Dan Failing hurt been studying na ture on the high ridges: and hn went homo hy a hack trail that led to old Bald mountain. The trail was Jusf a narrow serpent In the brush; and It had not been made hy gangs of laborers, working with ahovelg and picks. Possibly half a doxen white men, in all. had *vgr walked along It It waa just the path of the wild crea tures worn down by hoof and paw and cushion since the young days of the world. Itmwaa a ronndabout trull home, hut yet It had Its advantages. It look him within two miles of Snowbird's lookout station, and at this hour of day he had been particularly fortunate In finding her at a certain spring on (he mountain aide. It was rather a sin gnlar coincidence. Along about four he would usually find himself wander ing op that way. Strangely enough at the tame time. It waa true that she had an Irresistible Impulse to go down and (It In the green ferae bealdc the same spring. They always seemed to be surprised to tee one another. In reality, either of them would have been considerably more surprised had the other failed to put In nn appear nnce. And always they had long talks, ns the afternoon drew to twilight “Hut I don’t think yon ought to wall ao late before starting home.” the girl would always any. “You’re not a human hawk, and It Is easier to get loot than you think." And this solicitude, Dan rightly fig ured, was a good sign. There was only one objection to IL It resulted In an nnmlatnkblo Inference that the considered him unable to take care of himself —and that was the last thing on earth that ho wanted tier to think. He nnderstood her well enough to know that her standards were the standards of the mountains, raining strength and self-reliance above all things. He didn't stop to question why, every day, he trod so many weary mile# to bo with her. She was os natural as a fawn; and many times she had quite taken away his breath. And once she did It liter ally. He didn't think that so long as death spared him bo would ever bo able to forget that experience.. It was her birthday, and knowing of It In time he had arranged for the delivery of a certain package, dear to a girlish heart, at her father's house. In the trystlng hour ho had come trudging over the hills with It, and few exiwrl enecs In his life had over yielded such unmitigated pleasure ns the sight of her, glowing white and red, ns she took i off Its wrapping paper. It was n Jolly old gift, ho recollected—and when she had seen It, she fairly leaped at him. 1 Her warm, round arms around Ids neck, and the softest, loveliest lips In the world pressed his. Hut In those days M didn't have the strength that | he had now. Ho felt ho could endure | the some experience ognln with no | embarrassment whatever. His first Im | presslon then, besides abounding, In ' credible astonishment, was that she ' had quite knocked out his breath. But let It be said for him that ho recov ered with notable promptness. Ills own arms had gone up and dosed around her, and the girl had wriggled free. “But you mustn't do that I” she told him. “But, good Lord, girt I You did It to me I Is there no Justice In women T “But I did It to thank yon for this lovely gift For remembering me— for being so good—and considerate. You haven’t any cause to thank me.” He had many serious difficulties In thinking It out. And ojily SIR' * > tir -v . ■ -'M : \ \i - Tuition Was obtainable—that Snowbird dosed ns naturally a* she did attv blng else, and the Mss meant exactly >'haf she said It lit (I nod no more, ’•nt the fact remained ft nt he woo'd inve walked a food many miles far her if he thought there was any poo- Iblllty of a repeal Bnt all at once his fantasies were uddenly and rudely dispelled hy the nfmslon of realities. Dan had bran calking silently himself In the pine teedles. As Lennox hod wondered at ong ago, he knew how by Instinct; md Instinctively he practiced this nt nlnment as soon ns he got out Into he wild. The creature he bad heard vns fully one hundred yards distant, ret Dan could hear him with entire dnlnness. And for a while he couldn’t wen guess what manner of thing If night he. A cougar that made so much no'se vonld lie Immediately expelled from he union. A wolf pack, running hy dght, might crack brush as freely; >ut a wolf pack would also bay to val'e the dead. Of course It might be tn elk or a steer, and still more likely, i bear. He stood still and listened, fhe sound grew nearer. Soon It became evident that the crea :ure was either walking with two leg*, >r else was a four-footed animal pot ting two feet down at the same In dent. Dan had learned to watt. He •food perfectly still. And gradually tie came to the conclusion thal he was listening to the footfall of an- Dfhcr man. But It was rather hard to Imagine shat a man might he doing on this lonely hill. Of course It might be a deer hunter: but few were the valley sportsmen who bad penetrated to this far land. The footfall wa* much too heavy for Snowbird. The steps wera evidently on another trail that Inter sected his own frail one hundred yards farther up the hill. He had only to stand still, amt In nn Instant the man won! ' -umo In sight. lie look one step Into the thickets, prepmert tn conceal hl.-aelf If It be came necessary. Then he walled. Soon the man stepped out on Hie trail. Kven at the distance of one hundred yards, Dan had no difficulty whatever in recognising him. He could not rnltilt kc this* tall, dark form, the soiled, tdouchy clothes, the rough hair, the Intent, (kirk feature*. It wa* a man about hit own age. own height, Dan Saw Hla Purpose but weighing fully twenty pounds more, and iho dark, narrow eye* could belong to no one but Bert Cranston. He carried hla rifle lonaety In bit arm*. Hu stopped at the forks in the trail and looked carefully In alt direction*. Dan had every reason to think that Cranston would see him at drat glance. Only ons clamp of thicket sheltered him. But because Duo had learned the lesson of standing still, because Ids ollve-drah sporting clothes blended softly wllb the colored loaves, Crans ton did not detect him. He turned and atriMls on down tbu trail. He didn't move quits like a roan with Innocent purposes. Thera waa w.hi (-thing similthy, something sinister In Ws stride, and the way Ins kept such a sharp lookout In all directions, let ho never glanced to the trail for deer tracks, as be would have done had ho been bunting. Without oven waiting to meditate on the matter. Dun started to shadow him. Before one hundred yards had bran traversed, he could trcftor understand the Joy the cougar lakes lu his bunt ing, it wan the same process—a cau tious, silent i -iwe In the trail of pray. He had to sulk with the same caution, he had tn lake advantage of tho thick id a. He bi-gun to feel a curi ous excitement. Cranston seemed to be muring more carefully now. examining (he brush along the trail. Now and then he glanced up at lh tree tops. And all at once he slopped and knelt In the dry shrublM-ry. At first all Hint Don could see was the glitter of a knlfn blade. Crans ton seemed to be whittling a plera of dead pine Into fine aim ring's Now ho was slithering pine needle* and small twigs, making a tittle pile of them. And then, just us Cranston drew ids match, Dan *nw hi* purpose. Cranston was at hit old trade—set ting n forenl fire. For two very good reasons, Don didn’t rail to him at once. The two reasons were that Cranston had a rifle nnd that Dan was unarmed. It might be extremely likely that Cranston would choose the moat plausible and effective (henns of preventing an Inter ruption of hla crime, and by tho same token, prevent word of the crime ever reselling the authorities. Tho rifle contained five cartridge*, and only one was needed. But tho Idea of backing out, unseen, never even occurred to Dan. The fire would have a tremendous neadwny be fore be could summon help. Although It was near Urn lookout station, every condition pointed to n disastrous, fire. Tho brush was dry os tinder, hot'so heavy as to choke the wind, but yet tall enough to carry the flame Into the tree tops. The stiff breeze up tho ridge would certainly carry the flame for miles through the parched Divide before help could come. In the mean time stock and lives and homes would be endangered, besides the Irreparable loss of timber. There were many things that Dan might do, but giving up was not one of them. After nil. he did the wisest tiling ol nil. He simply came out In plain sighi and unconcernedly walked down th tmmm is wwmiiii w 11 ■ irj 11 tswjii m\ bi l jL > ! lllll iyJ| l mil " l ll * t n n tTthe' la tfcr'struck his match. As Dan was no longer stalking. J. Cranston Immediately heard his step- | He whirled, recognised Dan, and tor one long Instant In which the world seemed to have time In plenty to moke u complete revolution, he stood per fectly motionless. The match flared In hla dark fingers, his eyes—full of sin gular conjecturing—rested on Dan’s face. No Instant of the latter’s life had ever been fraught with greater peril. He understood perfectly what was going on In Cranston’s mind. The fire-fiend was calmly deciding whether to ahoot or whether to bluff It out One required no more moral courage than the other. It really didn’t make a great deal of difference to Cranston. But he decided that the killing waa not worth the cartridge. The other course was too easy, Ho did not even dream that Dan had been shadowing him and had seen his Intention. He would have laughed at the Idea that a ’’tenderfoot" could thus walk behind him, unheard. Without concern, be scattered with hla foot the little heap of kindling, and slipping hts pipe Into his mouth, he touched the flaring match to it It waa a wholly admir able little piece of acting, and would have deceived any one who had not seen hla previous preparations. Then he walked on down the trail toward Dan. Dan stopped and lighted hla own pipe. It was a curious little truce. And then he leaned back against the great gray trunk of a fallen tree. "Well, Cranston," he said civilly. The men had met on previous oc casions, and always there had been the same Invisible war between them. “How do yon do. Falling," Cranston replied. No perceptions could be so blunt as to miss the premeditated In sult In the tone. He didn’t speak In hla own tongue at all, the short, gut tural “Howdy" that la the greeting of the mountain men. He pronounced all the words with an exaggerated pre cision, an unmistakable mockery of Dan’s own tone. In hla accent he threw a tone of sickly sweetness, and hla Inference waa all too plain. He was simply calling Falling a milksop and a white-liver; just as plainly as If be had used the words. The eyes of the two men met. Cranston's lips were slightly curled In sn nnmlslnkabte leer. Dan's were very straight. And In one thing at least, their eyes looked Just the same. The pupils of botii pairs had contracted to steel points, bright tn the dark gray of the Irises. Cranston's looked some what red; and Dan’s were only hard and bright. Dan felt himself straighten; and the color mounted somewhat higher in hie brown cheeks. But be did not try to avenge the Insult—yet. Cranston was still fifteen feet distant, and that waa too far. A man may swing a rifle within fifteen feet. - The fact that they were In no way physical equals did not even occur to him. When the In sult Is great enough, such considera tions cannot possibly matter. Crans ton was hard as steel, one hundred and seventy pounds In weight. Dan did not touch one hundred and fifty, and a deadly disease had not yet entirely relinquished Its bold upon him. ~l do very well, Cranston." Dan an twerod In the same tone, “Wouldn’t yon like another rostchT I believe your pipe has gone out." Very lltOo can ha said for the wis dom of tbla remark. It waa simply human—that age-old creed to answer blow for blow and Insult for Insult Of course the Inference was obvious —that Dan waa accusing him, by Innu endo. of his lata attempt at arson. Cranston glanced up quickly, and It might be true that bis fingers Itched and tingled about tbs barrel of hts rifle. He knew what Dan meant. He understood perfectly that Dan hart guessed his purpose on the mountain side. And (ho curl at his tips became more pronounced. “What a amort llttlq boy." he scorned. “Going to be a Sherlock Holmes when be grows up." Then ho Half turned and the light tn hla eyes biased op. He waa not leering now. The mountain men are too intense to play at Insult very long. Their In herent savagery comes to the surface, and they want the warmth of blood upon their fingers, Hts voice became guttural. “Maybe you’re a spyf he asked. “Maybe you’re one of those city rata—to come nnd watch us, and then run and toll the forest service. Thera's two things. Fulling, that I wnnl yon to know," Dan puffed at his pipe, and his eyes looked rurlonriy bright through the film of smoke. “I'm not Interested In hearing them," he said. “It might t<oy you." Cranston went on. “One of ’em Is that one man’s word Is good ns another's In a court— and It wouldn't do yog any good to run down and tell tale*. A man can tight hla pipe on the mountain aide without the courts being Interested. The second thing law-just that I don’t think you'd find it a healthy thing to do." "1 suppose, then, that la a threat r “It ain't just a threat" Cranston Isnghcd harshly—a single, grim syl lable that was the moat terrible sound he had yet uttered. "It’s a fact Just try It Falling. Just make one tittle step In that direction. Von couldn’t hide behind a girl's shirts, then. Why, you city sissy, I'd break you to pleres In my hands 1" Few men can make a threat without a muscular aceomiHinlment, Its very utterance retenses pent-up emotions, part of which can only pour forlh In muscular expression. And anger la a primitive thing, going down to the most mysterious depths of a man’s na ture. As Cranston spoke, hla Up curled, hla dark fingers clenched on his thick palm, nnd he half leaned forward. Dsn knocked out his pipe on the log. It was the only sound In thal whole mountain realm; all the lesser sounds were stilled. The two men stood face to face, Dan tranquil. Crnns ton shaken by (Mission. “I give you," said Dan with entire coldness, “nn opportunity to lake that . bni-k. Just about four seconds." He stood very straight as he spoke, and hla eyes did not waver In the ■ least. It would not be the truth to say that hla heart was not leaping like i a wild tiling In hts breast, A dark mist was spreading like madness over hla brain; hut ycl bo was striving to i keep his thoughts clear. Stealthily, without seeming to do so. ho was set i ting his muscles for a spring, i The only answer to his words was i n laugh—a muring laugh of scorn i from Cranston's dark Hpa. In his laughter, his Intent, catlike vigilance 1 relaxed. Dan saw a chance; feeble J though It was, It was the only chance , he had. And his long body leaped like ' a serpent through the air. , Physical superior though he was. ; Cranston would have repelled the at ' tack with his rifle If he had had a f chance. 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