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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 27, 1904, Image 44

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WHEN EUIREKA WAS CAPTURED
7B>y A.^iiß<ss Morley (Cieavelaiad
I'M sure that I hear a calf bawling
somewhere," insisted the Young
Person who was new to the cow-coun
try, and whose natural instincts were
not calloused to animal distn-.-. So
when she heard a plaintive little 1 I ai
slu- would not rest until she knew the
cause.
"Most likely you do," returned
"Uncle Pat." who knows all al>oul
the open-range cattle business and is
the court of last resort for the household
in all that pertains to the proper ad
ministration of ranch affairs. "There
are several thousand calves outside,
and it is likely that one of them is
bawling. "
"This one bawls a-- it' it was unhappy, "
persisted the Young Person. "I think
it must be lost." She was standing
in the door of the ranch-house looking
down the canon, the lloor of whi.h was
thickly covered with chamiso, a species oi
shrub that grows dense and rank in
that section of the Southwest
"Its mother is probably around
somewhere," "Uncle Pat" said sooth
A History of Science
BY
HENRY SMITH WILLIAMS, B.Sc, M.D., LL.D.
Au.i-.or of "The .'.r*>ry of Nineteenth Ccr.tury Science," "The History of the Art
of V/ri v';." Ecli <>r of the "Historians' History of the V.'orld," etc., etc.
IN FIVE VOLUMES
Profusely i:lu>trau •.!. with Portraits of Famous Scientists, Diagrams, Facsimiles, etc.
'TTB HISTORY OF SCIENCE is the story of the origin and de
|J \ lopment of scientific thought, discovery and invention trom
ra tlie earliest liim-s to the present day. It traces the growth of
J I . leas from the first va^ue dreamings of pre-histork in in down
to the precise inductions ol the twentieth-century scientist in
his laboratory. : rom tliis view-point the story of human progress pre
sents tlie most wonderful and interesting spectacle a chapter of man's
history that has never before been written in its entirety.
The work is scientifically accurate in statem and yet devoid of all
technicalities throughout. It will fascinate tlie general reader while
commanding the respect of the most criti il of students. There is no
straining after the spectacular or picturesque nt the expense of truth, yet
so iscinating is the story in itself, so wide the opportunity for the play
of scientific imagination, that tlie narrative has all the charm, ittra -
tion, and compelling power of romanc •.
CONTENTS
Vol. I. The Beginnings ol Science.
Vol. 11. ["he Rise of Modern Science.
Vol. 111. Modern (iBth, 19th, 20th centuries) Progress of the Physical
ien» es.
Vol. IV. Modern iBtl . K)th,2oth centuriesj Progress of the Biological
Sciences.
Vol. V. Aspects of rwentieth Century Science.
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"Defender of the Rails— The New York Central."— utka Her,.;
SUNDAY MAGAZINE, for NOVEMBER 27, 1904
ingly. "You will l>e kept busy it
\ • try to follow up ever) bawl you
1: . ■
■ the Young Person was rv>t satis
tied, and without more discussion >et off
'<> ard the sound as nearly as >!n- could
locate it. And down in the canon
bottom she came upon a tiny, red-and
ivhite morsel of calf, so young thai its
spindle legs bent and twisted alarm
ingly as ii walked.
With a glad little noise thai sounded
t<> Mie Young Person for all the world
like the gurgle of a hungry baby when
r sees Us Lottie, the * all' came toward
lnr. She stood stiil so as ii"i to frighten
it. When it came close enough slu
meant to grab it. but it gave one sniff
and it.-- nose told it what it., eyes did not.
Thai one sni V meant ' stranger," and
with a bound the little wild thing was
gone, losi in the forest of chamiso.
The Young Person was ve:;cd to the
v .' ■•■ of tears, for the conviction was
strong upon her that the call was lost
from its motner, and what its fate
would be she did noi .are to think.
Send for this
I'rint your nwn rards, rlrculara, *c.
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Hut what I'HiM she dor The foolish
little thing couldn'l know thai she was
a friend instead of the enemy that
instinct assured it she was, an>l it ran
tn.m her with that wonderful speed
with which a calf is born. Hut pres
ently the Young Person heard a little
bleat away over on the ridge t<> the tefi
of her, and the sound seemed to draw
her toward it whether she wished '•• or
n< ■■ Bui the m< »menl the i all
her it was k" )JU '- l" st again in the high
. 1 i.imi .1 1
Tins time the Young P< rson did
h.-r foot in vexation, and half-turned
toward the house, bui again thai baby
call for its mother rang in her cars.
and she again sel oui toward the sound.
And again the li"lc nose scented danger,
am! the shaky little legs did their ut
most to betake tluir owner away from
it.
By this time the Young Person
was exasperated and more determined
than ever. Persistently, from ridge
to ridge, from bush to bush, she followed
her quarry, always catching only a
glimpse of it as it scudded a .'ay. At
1 ngth the calf left the iaf >n Inrttom
and sped up one of tl • hill i li - kirting
the valley. The Youn ; Person i I
at a walk. Under a pinon-tree the
. alt" stopped !■ i I >r< a 1 h, and looked
curiously back ai this strange, ay. ■
creature that haunted its steps, b
had no intention of permitting it !••
limi close, and away it lied to the shade
of another tree a hundred yards a i\
It v. a^ beginning ti >gri >v. tired and to need
:it rests. The strange thing ■
on slowly, but ever on, on! \Yh- i .■ r
the calf ran. there- walked the stran c
thing.
Nothing happened except th.i? " :
pursuer was always coming steadily
forward, and the pursued finally be
came inten ted 11 >vaited uni
Young Person is <J ■ fore it ran
at all. < >Ik •■ ihe ra. lied out a hand
to sei c it, bul afti the « alf ran
taster and farm e\ er. The
determined '•'■ >un ■ I'ers* »n w alked
it.
And aft • repetitions of
just this performan ■' suddenly
gave up. It stopped stock-still, and
the Young Person grabbed it by both
ears. Wil I
animal let itself lie taken up in ' o
stout young arms, and the long
home was begun.
"Eureka!" called the Young Person
as she appeared in the house d<x r, her
prize in her arms, its ears pointing
interestedly forward, its legs dangling
as if i ■ >ntenl to be ofl duty.
" How d you . atch it ? " asked " In, 1.
Pat." eying the Hushed face and dis
heveled hair ol the i ipt< >r.
"Walked it down
"What? You caught it afoot?"
"Uncle Pat" never did anything afoot
it' he coi IJ help it It was a novel idea
to him. notwithstanding his forty years
on a cattle-ranch, thai anyone should
essa> doing anything with a cow-brute
unless mounted on a well-trained cow
pony.
"Do you mean to tell me that you've
been on the trail <>f that calf for the
last two hi mis ?
"I walked until i- decided thai I
was inevitable Then it lei me catch
it Now let's gel some milk, and I'll
prove to you whether it i-> hungry or
not. "
Three years liter there chanced '••
be a baby in the ran h household, and
there came a day when the baby was
in sore straits The only milch-cow
that w.i- !iein>_; kept up for winter use
died and baby's rations were suddenly
cut ofl It was no simple t.i>k to
get another cow, in ipite of the faci
that thousands oi range-cattle ■ -
running at large, la the fir I
1.r.'.-il 1- one developed for
not milk, and in the econd pi
"breaking <>f a broi cow"
operation attended bj mn h I
and tyinj,' and hallooing and
on to fences, and all for n ■
sult>.
Tlun cam.- the Yotmg IV:
oi tritini]>li.
"Eureka has a calf, ami she's
Slu- v.iil give milk enough for oti
and hef baby t<><>. N«>-.v. ar- •
all ready t<. acknoukdgc that .
a ),'<>..d thing v.h.n I v tl
her?"
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