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, (Y'/ONE77- VI.c QLA5-A N. .,,; ~~1 s~f ~·u$ The old Ind::ln 11 on(n1 1l:l 1,, furtively it i 1I4 lil', ; then cuttered lheil' t l ae l, tl t he th)el1 t}e said. I will tell you of the ()n The Oing w\': :1t hiL e h1irt, ;rt;t1 r thaln ilthe hlu i' I ' Ilite nItl. Its body was like the eagles, and its witirs were lng ' ' tlian the till.t. pines. Its fat,' \\as that of all In dian, but t.tt teI4 wiit Il r1l cAllt,, and its fet , \ .re wi\ c t l. Its: nIi. as deep downtt ill the ,ottoml of the l e ou111 ill l e c:!it r, . di t tl ,'e nest rushell al ,lttf tile t wtlters wlich ill the lake. '1'1tre :ire 110 rivers to fed the lake, only the wat ' fron the Olig's lieS. All tit' waters fow back neart the litoti. illl grel''lt IllldeI' sweepS. 1111(1 :1ft141 pasMi: lg thrlugllhi the meshes of the lit'st alle st" nt forth ngaill Evi er pltllia t i1 hirdl :111i(l :l i lia thalt gets into Illt'Ce uinutler-c1ur' rents, f1ld ,-1O l1tt'1 q eveil til lt 'eli trout are sw'lt into the uit'lit of(1 the nest and are there ' helit fast to fur .ish~ food 1for tlhe It11"g. lie ate ev'erythi ug, hfe liked ewry eviery, 1),t hest of 'ill he lit d 1the taste of hlninan th,,h. No one vi 1,'1, heard or saw anything of sllch lour 7 S. , K 144 ½. i s ' J- $;J L A, S wr. -V '4: K ,J ~;>4 -i 3y º *ýyri,ý :. Y k r -` ý j c o s k ýr 'cM ,T t . c 'ý ý .R )' , . . " , ' ý '` v ý y- , mnortals 1a wore ldrowned ill tls il W\:1 ters, for their hoidie, were carried to the Ong's lest :d i:lo lnorsel ev'r escaped himi. SoImetimies he would fly about the shorl's in qlnest of slom child, or wonlll or lhunter, yet he w:as a great eoward, alnd wa:s never knlown to attack anyone in p1111), or when two or more were together. No arrow could pierce his feathers, nor col(011 the stronrgest spe:r do Imore thll: ghlnce from the scales on his face and legs, yet his craven's heart mlide hil afraid, for his toes had no claws, and his mouth no beak. Late one fall the Washoe Indians Were making their fii:l hunt before going to the valleys and leaving the lake locked in its winter snows. The Chief's daughter was sixteen years old, and before leaving the lake li, Icust select the greatest hero in the tribe for her husband, for Such had been the custom of \\'aslloe chiefs ever since the tribe camne out of the Northhland. Fairer than ever Iandian maiden had bee!n was this daughter. and every unmarried brave and war rior in the tribe wished that lie had Performed deeds of greater prowess. that he might be certain of winning the prize. That last night at the lake, around the big council tire, each was to smoke the pipe and recount to the thief the noblest achievement of his life, and when all were heard, the Chief would choose, and the women join the circle anld the wedding take place. For man:ay years the warriors ad looked forward( to this event and the tribe had become famed biecaulse of nets of reckless daring performed by those who hoped to wed the Chief's lovely daughter. It was the morning of the final day. and much game and great stores of dried trout were packed ready for the journey. All were preparing for the Wedding festivities, and the fact that ho one knew who would lie the )bride gOoom among all that mighty hand of Warriors, lent intensest excitenilit to the event. All were joyous nll hap Dy, except the maiden and the hand bonme- young brave to whom she had given her heart. In spite of custom or tradition, her love had lon-g since gone out to one whose feet h:id been young to press the wear path when t the tribe gave battle to their ieredtlry foes, the Piutes Hlie never E ~ 4 done deed of valor, nor could hie Claim the right to sit with the rl7a Wriutt., nf roiintil thile 1conc1il fife. All ti:x' ll le 11 ; hai heel siti t in h it;1 e 1 il the jutnin: c'liff's, which ov\"l'halnt 11t11 \\:tler, ft" :1\V\V tV roiii thse lig0lihtir :I1 ýhlltullts of Ihi' a (' til,. gierlyl' , lira;y l' ll"y \\atilhiig the g!ea t Like. Sure- I 1" the 1 r1'; t/ Spirit \\,1t,1 hlart' hik pray"er 1111 give him the l1tole'nt ihe ,l'tl l, yett lie had eull h]lre ftel' il:is I l 'e11111 .ks i. i i unava\; tiling prayer and waiting. T'Fle afternoo was well-niih s.pent, andll the lit art of the younllg tbrave had 2roi wt coul is s tonle. li his hitter ihslpair li slin':1. to his feet t1 defy 11l11 .ll'".e the (l'tre:tl Spirit to \vli ll lie It,1 tru-ttl, [tiut ere lihe toull n1 terl the w\\irl'tls his v't'ery s'oul sto ,to still ifor' joy. vl ly rising" r'Iii ti iie t tt'et '" of the lake. hte sat\w tihe drea:led nig. ('ir tlig hiigh in ithe lia'tiveS like a vast slial h'-les thuttl'r-'hiled, bl:ti'k :.s tlhe Iii-,ht the ilinister s\wept, n 'w heltre, nioiwv thert'e inll star'l of Ip rey. 'iht oung bilavte stool el''ent. W\henll lhe in~ \:IS I0tt'rst. lite w\\':avedtl his attrl to :illllta its noti e ', 11 he :ld it hl1n' to wait. \\With a ;miighhty swoopp and in \ wfuil rtushiliig noise the bhirdtl dashted ti t:trthtl. a-tld Is it swe'pt liow'aril, the t+ , , C o ... l.in .,.. \\ :, .. .... ,, ' 1 't..1 ,i , , C.lp: 'Il flt ill itS talons. A. great t'1' of il llo f arose f'10111 till' e1111), Iinlt it \\;as the s\\eetest loite tile y\'lllng l 1la\e had ever he:ard. ', he Iird thew stratight up into the sky untli! it e'(;allln' a little speck to the enthralled beholders below. \\lhen it reaLchd'lt a gr(a t height it w\\,old dr(lop its prey into the lake and let the c.rrent dratw it to the inest. Suhl wias its custom, and for this the yotln Indi:tn had preplaredl Iby ul \\wii.dig frol1n his waist a luong uck skinl c(ordl, arnd tying himself firmly to the Ong's legs. The clumsy feet could not grasp him so tightly ats to prevent his movemnits. At last the greait toes opened wile, but the Indian did n,,t full. Ag:tin they closed and opened, and the enraged 1)bird thrust do\\'n his head to see why his victim refused to fall. In a imighty rage the Ong tried to grasp the liaui ill its inouth, but the strong web between the set bird's tuPs sheltered hitn. Again a;ti :i in the bird tried to use his horrid teeth, and e:ah time his ihuge body would fall through the air in such twistings :aitl (ontorltioul that those who watched below stared in bewilder nuent. Biut wh\at the watche(ls 'otult not see was that every time the huge mouth opened to snap at him, he young brave hurled a handful of poisoned arrow heads into the monitlh, and down the big throat, their sharp points cutting deep into the unpro teeted flesh. The bird tried to dis lodge himti by rulbbing his feet to ,.,ether. but the thong held firm. Now it pluinged headlohng into the like. but its feet were tied so that it could not swim, and though It slahed the waters into foam with its great wings and though the man was nearly drowned and exhiausted, thet poison caused tile grea't bird such a:gony that it suddenly arose and tried to escalpe by flyinc toward the center of thl, lake. The contest had lasted Ibng, ... ··ý-t~z`' l-v. ·"· ;'~ ,aý\Y<i`. ý St; Q!..`<ýhiý..'`ý ".ý'>T· g<'ýýý ; p. ý ý. `m ,ýý `. _^ "', ...:.:.iii` ,ý ' ý G. :.ý!..' :s .·\"Ii~~ i~cXa j~: · SIX lHUNDRED DOLLAR BILLS. CL how An Innocent Man was Sus- One pected. lic A little story was told at the New Willard Hotel in Washington the other h ilay by a New Yorker who v:as travel- !of 1g on a I'ullmau car between at. lo Louis and his home, which goes to Ma show the danger of convicting a lan on the circumstantial evidence. The principal the tigure In this incident was not con victed, but had it not been for a for- fore tuitous circumstance it might have ll gone hard with hinm. icll "It StiwellS that one of the octllpalts sr: of the car on getting out of his berth to dress mnissed his vest, which was a str rather serious affair, inasmuch as It contained in an inside pocklt a roll of 111 money \which consisted of siL bran-- an, new $100 bills. citf "A little later hie pleked up the gar- Iii ment on the tflor, but on searching, the ele roll of money was gone. It was a Ci clear case of robbery, and the mant naturally raised an excited outcry, of hiich drew the attention otf alt his of fellow-travelers. Early In the game ('t: the plrop tsition to search everybody in lte that coach wa;s made and adopted w 11 itt but a single dissenting voice. One man an stood out tiercely and indignantlY against it, and said that he wouhl never consent to such an indignity, but would Oplpose it with all the force he could emploly. ''This Ian vwas at once an object of suspliciun, and mItany wlli,pers directed at him went around. Every otliher indi vidual aboard voluntarily subinitted to being searched, yet nothing was seen of the lenli bills. At this poiint solle tamateur Sherliock IIolies conrIred the porter, and by adroit questions and threats matde that rascally eimploye own uil) to the heft, and also made himi disgorge $(;ouU lu handsome notes that appeatred to be right from the Print in: Bureau. The owner of the Imloney was ,wverjoyvd and all !lands co ratu lated him on recovering his money. ".\b ui t this ti illt th( o) atllll':to gell lthn:ii \who hail resolutely declined tt be searched secureid the floor. 'Now. my friends.' said lie, 'I will tell you why I risked your suspecting mec of the theft,' and h lat did this man do but go down in his hipi piiket and fetch lip a roll of liltey that hie cotunted out ill our plresence, ailnt, as ure as I am a living man, ill this roll there were just six-n-o imotire alnd no less--brl'anld new lills, each of $1(0 deiliinillatitll. ft Positively there was no way of telling a thini fromu the bills that had been re e,'vred. Then we all knew why he had '' declined to be investigated." it I Brief' Thanns to the Ladies. JonesborA (Ark.) Evening Sun. lThie letlhers of the Citizen's Band c :isk the ladies who gave the supper f ifor the .ie-tlit of the biand on \\Vednes- t day night, August 9, to please accept t oi" ~in'uere thanlks. It is the \wish of I (eve1ry Inuber that when these good n 1:indas have done all the goodl deedls i lire that God would have them do, that they le gathered thome to join i liht heavenly 1hau1, where all h1, joy, 1 haplpiness, and good tmusic, which all 1 \,wi, live as these good ladies have I liv;cl -halll enjoy, and may the in- I 1itence of these good hil:ies ever guide 1 n l it'hers of the Citizens' Band to at I luiaher stand of morality and faille, . :111d lly we never c('ease striving until \we, lhae reached the topmost round of t tho ladder of faime, when God, in His wi(,li,. shall call us home, and whenl Wi' have lla yud oiril.ist tune here on earth, Inmty we le gathered with these -oid Ihdiei aroutnd uiil;'s throne, where \Ve canll play on (oid's instrutnents of I 'll. wih l'ii our misic will be sveeter,t through thile ceaseless ages of eterntity.. an il thit dariness crept over the lake, ,, into the darlliness the ng vtnlll is n-l. The women had been long in their huts ere the council tire was kindled, Oil the warriors gravely seated them eij es itt its circle. The loss of a , ,nlg lra--v could not be allowed to ,n;!tl'erle \\ith so ilmportanlt an eventt :,5 the In.lltrri;ige choice, alld flrtln most of their liilids he haid vanlshed. It was i it so vIery unllusual for the Olng to clailti a victim, and besides, the yoiutlh h;iil been Illally tillte'S warned Iy. his (elders that hie shouili not go -at hunting aloie as had been his habit II), Of ;aIe. he Inut lwhile the warriors were work lie ing tllclitselves up to a fre(mzy of clio hie ut'lcie o\ver tlteir ygoniie deedlls of to dtring, anl Indian ataidea was p1(d w. dliing (a muic swiftly and silelntly it tow,:rd the Iliiddle of the lake. Nona,, id the Chief"s daughter, understood Ino st. iore thIn the rest wvly her lover had his not bet,,n droiied itltt, the hike, nor .111-why the nag had acttul so queerly, ik- nut she knew tha;t she coull die with t) her lover. S'he took her own frail .Ilt c;inoe be';!ntlse it was so light andl it easy to ptlthle, though it was imade s for 'her wlhen a girl, tnid would searce lt Iv sul)port her weight now. It utat ci, totred nothingll to her if the water his )splishedl o'ver the sides; it mattered to othinig how she reached her lover. idl ShIe k~pt saying his ainlie over softly utt to herself. "Tathoe! My own Tahoe!" d's \When the council had finished, the ii old women went to the ,Chief's hut th, to Ihid his daughter come and hear the ll decision her father was about to ren igs tder. 'Their consternation was great, ho inor did the tribe rest until the rosy ir- dawn tinged tile Washloe Ieake and ulitd disclosed to the war;1riors the vast *te body of thie Ong floating on the wa he ters above its nest, and beside it a of tiny, (mnIty canoe. But gently ip It, prahelling the shore was the strangest arp craft thait ever floatedl on water. It a'o- was one of the Ong's greant wings, and is- the nll was~ the tip of the other win8! to- Standing upon it clasped in each oth ow ers anls, was the young brave Ta he. hoe and the il:altglter of thie chief. In al the shouts of thle tribetshouts in which the warriors al d woen all d l chilidrien ngs minitlhd their voices with that of the yrl great C'hief. Trhoe knew that he was <on thc hero, nnd that Nona. was his bride. ltt The decision was rendered., but the le O)'s nest still remains, and to this tim day the drowned w ver rise in Lake ng, Tahoe. CIIICKAMA GUA ANVSIVIERIS.1R . One of the Great Battles of the Rebel lion-iragic Death of Poet-Soldier General Lytle. Forty-two years ago the latter part of September was fought and won by litsecraus the great battle of Chicka 'magna. Chattanooga, the objective point of the camliaign, has beetn well con'lli'ere. the very gateway of the entire South. 1Bragg, in coummalnd of the Confederate force, was outwitted and outnla neuvrted, and the town of Chattallooga tell into federal hands, entirely by strategy. ('Chattanooga was then but a poor. str'u,glila village, never having been even heard of by one in a thousand of those who colmposed the Nirthernt a'liiy. It is nowl a wealthy, prospl'ronls city of over f;ilIli inhabitants antid the hiotile of ntly Northern families. An le''tl'i line runs from the city to ( ile'k:llullat l 'ark every 'U min utltt,,. The celebration of the anniversary of the batttl, from the Ith to the 2:1. of September, where the tales of the ei'ttlllpire and the picket line vwere oil e itre reco'tuntted, has been of surpri.inu itnterest to thousanlds of old veterans and their quoudatl foes. t1 It U IlRIGADIERtl-CNELiLL Wt. II. LYTL1. I- The battle cf Chi knimantl. whi, i. foil wed 'uhattanooga. was most desler S:ttely contested on both sides. e- Brag~ was reinforced by a v'eteran d corps frotm Virginiai, under Litti'street. tand Blnckner's Corps from East Ten nesse', iuntil his force's onutnumiber,.d Itis.etrails' byv over 12,")0, and y.'t the NortheiT armny, by wise and viglor.u nt:lrchialg day and night ovter lnOUli tainis and throuLh pl:ls:e., allnd Icy the ' Id concentratiion of widely scatte retl 1r fior.ces, inflicted suchll terrible losses that lBragg was in'alpble of any but pt the nmost cautious followinu when of ItHoserans fell hack to occupy C('hatta id nooga, for which he had been contend Is ing. 0, .\mong the maniy brave otlicers on in both sides who gave lup their lives for .y, tlheir beloved caluses there was non1e 111 Iraver, none Ill(' Ill llrned tihan the Ue Union Brigadier-Gen;eral, Win. 1I. u- Lytle. About to. give the orlder to le ,har'e. lie was struck in tthe head by a a bullet and fell dying in the arias of his ', aid. til his poem of "Anthony and ('hepa of tra," generally believed to have been is 'otlpoised tihe night hlefore the battlt'. n but which, as a imatter of fact, was an earlier prduction, has been classed as one of thie most masterly lyrics in .American poetry. of - I Am Dying Egypt, Dying. -I am dying Egypt, dying. k EbbsI tihe crimsotn life-tide fast, tl And thle dark, Plutoian shadows - ;ather on tile evening blast. ,ir Let thinie arn, ohl! Queen, support i- Hush thy sobls and bow thine ear, a I c lrken to thc grae t ]l t':it it'i'i , to Thou, iand thou alone', must hea;r. lt Though my scarred and veteoran he It gints - t - Bear tlheir e:tgles highl no more. he And mly wrecketd and shattered g'al ied leys go Strew dark Actimn's fatal shlore: bit ThIouglh no glittering guards sur rtOinld Ie, rk- Promplt to do their manster's will, lii I must perish like a Iotmati of Die, the great Triumvir still. tly Let not Caesnatr's servilo minions ii, Mock the liit thus laid bay; to 'T-was no fcnu'tan1's hIand that slew td himln, nor 'Twas hIis ovwn tlhat struck the, Idlov. ly, Ih(er, theit, pilltwed on thy hosii, itliEre his star fades quite away, hil Iim wh-io, drunk with thy e'tresses, 1 Madly flung a world away. le- Should thie base plchbeian rallo l8t I) are assail my fame at Itome, ter hire thle inolle spouse,, Octa\viai. red Weeps within her wihdwd httne; S't'l. e her--say the Gods hatve to)hl izc, 7 Altars, A\ugurs. circling win.tg, That her blood with mine colmin tie gled, ut Yet shall mount the throne of ait, And for thee, star-eyed Egyptian! 'OSY Glorious soreeress of tlhe Nile, nd Light tihe path to styglan honoirs \St With the slehndlors of thy snilie. a Give the Caesar croewins and :rches, t a Let his bIrow the Inlaurel twine; aP- I Cnan a orln the Senate's triutimlphs, 't Triumphing i lorve like thinue in I am dying Egypt, dyfrng! Ilirk! insultitg f .Htuin's cry: Ta- They are conting-qlttitk. my f:allchion Let ne front thitnt e'( I die. n Ah! no I mol'e amld tlhe itttle 11 Shall my heart ,xulting swell; theIsis and 4)iris guarl th', ,aS Cleopatra: Inouel farewell! the Nurrsery Sonsense. Two magpies sat on a garden rail As lonig agO as a week; At'rd one little umagpie wagged his tail In thie othler little miagpIie's betk Then doultling like a Ilst his little claw hard :Saitl tilthe other "T'lpon my word. This is more tihan flesh anid blood can stantd Frolt nianpie or other bird." So tlhey 1i,'ked aind they scratched eachi otlher's eyes Till all that was left on the rail Was thie I,:lak of one of thie little lnag pies, And the other little magple's talk COFFEE DOES HURT ?Ilake the trial yourself--lcave off Coffee 10 days and use POSTUM FOOD COFFEE in its place. I That's the only way to find out. Postum is a sure rc!,uildcr and when y,u cut out the coffee and use P(ostulmn instead, yu 't a taste of health, for the ac_:hs and ails begin t,) leave. You may 'r IIINK you know, but yu den't until after the trial. Remember "There's a Reason." Get the little bcck, "T En a to WeFsyi ea' In each pkg. THE RACYCLE SPFWOCETS Like No.2 Gri .dstone ara Hung Between the Bearings Which Stons will Turn Easier? The Racycle Rides Further with one-quarter less work MIAMI CYCLE & MFC. CO. MIDDLETOWN, OHIO. OLDSMOBILES THE CAR for 1905 THxT GOES Highest Workmanship. Lowest Prices. Cars for Immediate Delivery. Olds Motor Works DETROIT, MICH. ' International Harvester Co'. GASOLINE ENGINES When equipped wit an I. II.C. gasoline engine, the farm, the dairy, the e; mill, the thresiig m:1achine, or the husker an'd shrleddecr can be operated more economica;ly than with ary other power. I'armcrs wvho, have water to, pump, wood to .aw, fccd to ,rind or corn to shell, can do this work at a mnimum 1 cost with I. II. C. cngines, of P-- tle I. H. C. HOiRIZONTAL ENGINE I. H. C. gasoline engines are made in the f lowing size: 2, 3 and 1 H P., vertical type, stat::ar; 6. -,, 12 a:rl i I11. P., Wnr:zont4l type, stat can ionary; and 6, 8, o10, 12 and 15 11. 1., hnz,ntal type, portable. WRITE FOR GASOLINE ENGINE BOOKLET. led International Harvester Co. of America i1 (Incorp- ratcd) 7 Monroe Street Chicago, Ill., U. S. A.