SYNOPSIS.-To the Kentucky
, wilderness outpost commanded by
- Jerome Sanders, in the time immedi
ately preceding the lievolution,
comes a white boy liceing from a
tribe of Shawnees by whom ho had
been captured and addpted as a son
of the chief, Kahtoo. 11o is given
shelter and attracts the favorable
- attention of Dave Yandell, a leader
among the settlers. The boy warns
his now friends of the corning of a
Shawnee war party. The fort is
attacked, and only saved by the
timely appearance of a party of
Virginians. The leader of these is
fatally wounded, but in his dying
- moments recognizes the fugitive
youth as his son,
The little girl rose startled, but her
breeding was too flue for betrayal, and1(1
She went to hlin with hand out
stretched. The boy took It as he had
taken her father's, litply and with
out rising. The father frowned and
aulled}-,-how could ,the lad have
learned manners?. And then he, too,
saw the hole in the moccasin, through
whlch the bleeding huid started ugaliu.
"Tak1e hint into tlie kitchen, liar
barn, and tell Ian inah to wash his
foolt andl bandage It."
The hoy looked uncomfortable and
shook his hend, but the little girl was
[illing and she told hhiln to comne
"You Go On Back an' Wait for Yo'
Company, Little Miss; Ill 'Tend to
with such swet ilipriousness that
hep ro4,~ he,1llessy. Oh)Ili Iannlah's
eyes't rundei al bew1'iltlere'l start!
"Yo Go On back an' Wait for yo'
Conpany, little Mniss; 'l 'tend to
"LioiiSikyl hee sn liittle 'iiss tli rut
toash yr ' oot i'j n'~;y li winiiite d
ei, ifiJ got Ji lijiiyou'i s fat;n w y u
k iEe Ii ' 't ii ill.' o conte f rn?"
eiilsI~y n tswer was I 'tenwha haugh
1y grun tvit a c touched l irothet'l
tohecked 4 furthe iu' sten Swifty doa
ienly sh ot un his foot, and1 wi4th
illat riespc hei ledt haiuli t littgl
iioo in onle eli ot' thel gr'eat hiouse it
wvhieh wans n tub of warmn waler.
anl' inebbieit you likei to refeiitsh yo 'st'r
lmir o' his s~ihes, ain' I kniow~ dly'll juis'
lut you1 snuii. Y'ou'lil find all dle folks
oni dii Ifronlt liio'lh whleni youl git
She closed'u the door. Onice, wvinter
(1nd( Suunniiir, tih' hoy4 hail chtilly
t')iiinimilois, butt lie ii neivert had1( a
larnl no ini'intta the' fot that thle
pickeil up Ite cloit's; he' was onlly
liuzzled hiowv to gt ito them'i. l ie
kei.ep fromn falling andii ':ani:ht a red
colh wv ith a hushy redhi -assel; whaerea I
there wasi ia ringinig thai min'le iin
sparing awaty fr'omi it. A momenitii later
thiere wais at knock at his doior.
hie mnnde n anuswer. 'lihi door'i wais
opiened' sIlihy nal a woolly I hmilp
"Den T reckon lilt wats taihier'i
W '.IThe hoy hegan putting on his own
Outside Colonel Dale and Pbarn'i~ it
hadtt strolled down the big palth to thei
-sun-dinal, the colonel telling thle st ory
of the little Kentuckcy kinsman-tihe
'little gIrl listeing and wlide-eyed.
"Is he going to live here with us,
"P~erhapis. Yvou nmus~t he v'ery nice
Pto him, lie has lived at rude, rough
life, but I ci~un see lie is veiry seunsi
At the bend of the river there was
the flash of' drIpping oan's, and the song
of the hinck OnrsmenlO~ camei aciross the
By John Fox, Jr.
Copyright By Charles Scribner's Son's
"There they come I" crled Barbarn.
And froi his window the little Ken
tueki nl saw the coipany coming up
the path, brave with gay clothes and
smniles and gallantries. The colonel
walked with ia grand hily at the head,
behilid were the belles aind beaux, and
bringing up the rear was Iliariba, es
corted by a youth of his own age, who
carried his hat under his ari aud
bore hiiself as haughtily as his
elders. No sooner did he see thei
mounting to the porch than there was
the sound of a horn in the rear, iand
looking out of the other window the
lad saw a conch and four dash
through the gate and swing around
the rond that encircled the great trees,
ani up to the rear porti'o, where
there was a joyous eiuinnor of greet
ings. Where (d ill those people
comne fron? Were they going to stay
there aind would lie have to be amng
thein? All the 1n1(n were (<ressell 11ilke
and not one was dressed like bnt.
Panic assailed ll". snil once ioi'e he
looked at the clolies on the beI. n1111d
then without hesitatlion walked
through the liallwiy, anid stoppedi on
the threshold of the front loor. A
qluaint igure he ilutdi there, andl for
the inoient the gay t:ilk tanll laughiter
quilte ((eseri. The story of himu ili
ready biel heen told, fland alreadly was
swelling froin enl~hl to cithin to the
farthest ilge of the great plantation.
No s t of l lowhaan11i could have stood
there with mnore dignity, null young1:
Iliarry lhaie's fiare biroke into) a slinile
of wel(oile. Ills father being Indoors
lie -went fiorvarid withI handll out
st ret (hed.,
"1 111n your cousin 1111rry," lie sab,
anl taking lim by the arni he led bint
(n the rou:i1 of presentation.
"Mrs. Willi ughbiy, isny I present tiny
cousin fron11 Ketucky'";
"This Is your coutslo, Miss Katherine
Dalle; anthiher cousin, Miss Mary ; 1111
this is your cousin 1Hugh.''
And the young hldes greeted bMin
with frank, edger interest, and thit le
voung gentleinen sudhlenly rep'resse i
litronizing smiles stud gave him grave
rgi'('tilng, filr if ever a rii pierP lilastie
froin a huiani heaul, it thzishetd froin
fthe pleiing black eye of tant little
Kentucky uckwoodsinun winvi his
ousin llugh, with ia rat her whimsilI
,anile, howedl with a liolteness that
was at trilIe too elauhorte. Mrs. Gen
'ral Willoughby guessed how the lad's
hear1t wits thunnliig with the cl'fort to
conce('al his enharbrassinent, and when
:a tinge of color spread oin each sit'
of his s5' iiutlh will his eyes be.an
to waver tuncertin ly, her intu1itio~n
wis quick and kind.
"itrhara," sie asked, "have you
showns your cousin your' ponties';"
'he little girl saw her nolive and
"Why, I hlaven't had time to show
bhint anylthing. Cornt( mn, v'ou1Sin."
The hoy followedl her down the
stein in his noiseless ntoc1l'siis, :hlol:g
1 graISs 1all.h het ween heiges if Iln
ieent hx, around an ell, andi 1:s t ti'
k~itchlei andi~ towareli tile stables. AtI
lth giat. thie little girl culled lulngeri
"'JJuhirill, brijig unit' of. iiy ponies !'
A\ind in ni i1inenit 41ut ceniii 31 stuirdy~
ittle slav~e whlose hleinI wasi all hlack
4kini, hhteck wvooI mu11 wIle teeth, lead
hait shook thte hid('s co~lposur1e at la1st,
'or hne knew pInies as5 far Imeck as hn'
nost tr'elinbled whlen he ran11 it overi
hiel r sleeMk coats 1, and)4 unc(0'onslusly
a' llroipled4 into1 hIs Inian13i spHeechI and
lidi not k now it until1 the girl asked
"Whly, whait are you snlylng 10 mny
Anel lhe bllushied, for the lIttlhe girl's
iir less prattLIling and frindlliness wverIe
ilred bciI:'egininlg to malike him i ilte
I lughi had1 followed them.
"'Birharal, your 11uo1tier wanIts you,'"
14' said(, a111( the little gI turiied
40wardl thle house. 'lThe st ranlger' was3
II at Qase wilth lI[ugh and1( tile hat er
"It Iiist h~e very exeltinag where
"'I ih, llghtling Inians3i1 andl~ shooting
le t'i d 311(tirkeys 3111( bul)o31. It Iiust
II great funii."
"'Nobd doe ~ t~ls it for fuin-itl's ini ghtIy
"My~~ uncl(e--your father'1-used'( to
elI us 3) about his~ wondier'fiul o1(ven
Uires out, thiere.'
'Ilie b1314 no0 ('lbnce to tell Jile.''
" ti t yours m' Just haive been iore
Th'le holy giave am little gr'tunt tl at was
asur'vval of his Indian life, andl
Ltrned'I to gol bac1k to the house.
"111nt.anl t his, I suppose, is as
sI range~I to y'ou."'
lII gh was polIte andl apparently slli
cere in interti't but thle 131d was
vaIguily isture and11' h111le gI ulekenetd
hIs step'I. TIhe porichi was emi]pty when
I hey turnledl the~ cornert~l of the house,
bult' younlg l1iarry Dlme enine11 runningr
doI wnl te sl(eps, hiIs honiest face alli1ght,
and4 Iaugh~t the little Kenltucklani by
''(;3t read uy fort Msuppler, I Tughu-coine
4on, (ous3in." hei sa114, and11 ledl lhe
stra'Jnger' to hIs room nd14 po(intedl to
"I )ln't Itoy tit?"' he ftisked4, sinlIIng. f
"'I doin't know~v--I dhon't know~ howv to
gi Into '4'In."'
Yon u arry laughed Joyously.
"Of courset not. I Wouldn't know
how in Iut yours on either. Yoiu 11t
whiit," he cried, and llsappiared ti
return1 quickly with ailt armnful of
"Take otf your 'war-dress," Ie sajd,
"and I'll show yoht."
WWI hIert warining to such hint.
Mess, aind helpless agailst it, the ltid
obeyed like a child and was dreSsel
like a child.
"Now, I've got to hury," said liar
1T. "I'll come ba1c(k for you. Just
)Dook at yourself," he called at the
And the stran ger did lo dk at the
wondlerful vislio that a great mirror
lis tall ats hiiiiself gave back. Ills
eyes began to st zi.g, anel he rubbed
them with the i'ck of his hund and
loiokel ait the 1i101,! curiously. It wits
ielst. 1le had seen tears in a woji
ali's eyes, iut lie did1 not know that
they couil comte to ia man1 and he felt
The boy stood at a window looking
out into the gathering dusk. The
ieighing of horses, the lowing of
':ittle, the pliping of roosting turkeys
Inl nlotherly clutter of roosting hens,
[lie weirdi songs of negroes, the
otmids of busy lereiaratiton through
he hliuse iiii freii the kitchen---all
were sutlids of peace and plenty, se
Irity and service. Aid over in his
iwli wilds at that hour they were
riving cows :ind horses into the
ec0kiie. They were voeoking their
-1ie1 suppueir in1 the oipei. A onan hain
tle t1) each of the wa tcli-totwers.
'rol the hilackenincg woods cLine the
ureideling cry of a iehither einn the
looting of ow~ls. -\way coil over the
tiill 'e'stw varel w1ilhs were the wig.
yamsni 4s't iws, InIl toses, braves,
lie red inen-- red in skin, in blood,
it heart, and red with lte against
l'ert:ips they were circling a fire at
Hiat uioefiint in a f'renezied wVar-danee
---lerhapls the bioeetieng at that ionient
rwin the w '(eels reindi the feort w%":!s
eot the liotinr of owls at ill. There
ill was hardlshil-d--eanger; here ill
wa'is c'oifeort am1el peace. If they coll(l
e' iei limnw ! 84ee' his ruoii. his lire,
his heel, his (lot lies! They hall told
bini to c(liie', ani yet he felt ilow the
.haste e1f dese'rtion. 1le haed come,
)ut he wouhil 110e stay long awaiy. Thu
loor opleled, he turneed, an1d learry
.1alh' (:eNiie e:e.'erly inl.
"other wanits to see you.''
'hle Ctw'o ioys Ip:isel in the halt
1ail Iiarry Plned ito I alr of erossed
rapiers over the imu itelpeiece.
"'Those were y41u1r fat her's,'' he said;
"lie ws a w erfil fencmer.'"
The hll shieeok his iieam in igniorance,
and1l Iiirry siilel.
"I'll showt- youi tomoeorrowy." ,
At a e door in t i -er ell iarry
knocked gently, ail a voieo that tw:is
hitw mae1l SwVeet bult vibrant with ihl
"Isere he Is, hiether."
'T'he Iiel slelpeed iito warmlh, sbiltle
l'regranel~e ouan y ae candle lights. Tha~
~ren3t bedy waes .in1st rising Cfrem ei
"HereHe i, Moher.
hai i fon ofheiiro,Tod,
"WHeethis iso ther." o tl
ai of," het said "eCtoeeiier hre!'adoth
i$dyou."'e ey eel ile e i i th 'e hly
lie tllyt l t~iiertntook a eie
oar'y yeioltu haed litni 'o ada tge'reve
ou e ' her "3 se.'(' said~ ee with sdde
oberness,' mJ'le''(3~ miling tleel he
cit bth ze hasn h(iis~ sholdersdre
''Ato erlm kyoed hlmo alage-n,
arfelt yoi lan his3eyes than uiege, sting.
"You fih ownt 'eem? I wantla
ltoern ho te o se n tendmly h
Lines to Be Remembered.
Quiet eminds caninot, he perplexed or
righitenedJ, but go oen In foert uni or
tsf'ortune aet their own prIvate pace,
ke a clock, (turing a thuniderstorm..
Il:l tare Iatlint suits 0n( btIi
ing suilts, soine of thrau in detinled
by their designet'rs fotr huthers who ''go
out to swim," itun! others aiippairently
for those who "iitug thir clothes ont
a hickory liinb hut 'lon't tear the
water." These lust are th li' (olorful
1nd interesting beaci stits, intade to
be cool and worth lookiiig at. ftu.
tween the regulattion swliintiing suits
11(1 the beach stilts art' all those sen.
sible andi practicnl i:thin suits of
knitted or woven wool, like those
shown in the picture, that :are worni
by the great majority o(' Ieillt'e.
For all their sjorts wot.nw'n have
come to detand sensibl ant tiiomfort
able clothes, but they insist tat the
e'iernen'tt oif styli' h(' not foi'r tlen! 11
:1ny\ of thIn'l. Thereforeii't. ;::1111'/iflelu
(1r s ee t ()It thala t 'l ven 111; a hig Suit:
al e nitractive :1 well as praction!
unil <le'signert's ha e an ytov Ii I ,th '\
t'ral tylu's of -lire's (o ht' sitil. '!'h
:verni;!t' figure' I.i.uk;. well iln a regnIl .
Siitlil n h:h1 r 1,111 X h1 . <!etils :1 r't 1I t'n
wol ereyanl a''knes CenU:
Irun s a t~llht~i i: ;i ( spii-itij "C
Marinell that re elles it Arl '>
kne. tha rualncklnw an
v'ds0 wls o be tu stntb t
Two ob~s apea inTwo youthfui
mit t th rIht . Te t runkts,;' ; oftt tct
('ngth,! t In t th iirttn'v-eye it bilt stl
)ytta tinil it ithe il ighle i. ! :t r, hi e bc
tart'. ioi nda veil in thei tvracitn enlt'.
'iii' ii''t sit citn s oleIi. It'ln al' t
lvvit h tit ca s s~'t a''c t lba
Vtinl 't'e\ thuan lacnd oine ia'rea I
t:ratuk cutof tt s tro ci 'a atw-tit lat t.
vary atti acrcelit their costuuaes, neck
thet gutalaajp, sleeveless4 or othe~rwise,
c'omuiaitiais Jaioxt attenion. It ofteni
uslarlas ()I(r illatC of the t)louset aiaad Is
sho1wn1 w3ith roundtt or tuxedo collar,
.3lstte or Jttot front, made11 of net,
UHU:lIly and1( t rliniue( lwithI lace 111(1
tucksH. An e'xatatiple of the popualair net
);alin'ja is shown In~ the grout) of ac
'IThe I'e'ter 1'aiit collar anad 811111)11
Cotltars longexr t hat Ihey I '01r 1 Ptti areI
llt'Vt'lll l'dl III n1l't, aatralq il(t t anud
sicrlim atiso Ini 1)ttt54te 1tt14iia few
iaeauvie r fttarles. Oldh faista bate eu)
hrt'l'ie'is and11 little roundI~l eola~rx have
i heete rta re ' ted, so) thatl, If one 1108
t/ s'. 4 .r
t-J '. :t}i; i. i
sl~s 'l' :I I I 1; '1 i l o . 11 i n '
a M 'I1 r4a Is Ill 11111111-1, w v: I to v II I'iaae I
Iii ' s' ta lI ' aa aa, 33a1i l ah i l 1' ;:i az'.,' :aaa
:311'" 213313:311'31 ll9 S5t31Jl IVI.1r" :11111
atir 11;1~:1 i 4'aaa 11 '''i:i. ii stx. ' le:aaa:i,
wIill I wiliLii' aaaal 11:111111 11 l11 1io K1 111 ii
111111,111 41aa I fl-sxI . ;:a a:'l' :111al! 1:a1V' I'a aas
Woman Restored to Health byLydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Makes This Offer
Cumberland, Md.-"M mother gave
me Lydia E. Pnkham's Vegetable Com.
pound when I was
and fourteen years
old and was going to
school, because I
suffered with pains
and could not rest. I
did not have any
more trouble afteir
that until I was mar
ried, then I always
was troubled in my
back while car'ng
a child and coul no
do my work until I took the Vegetable
Compound. I am strong, do all my wash
in and ironing and work for seven
children and feel fine. I always have an
easy time at childbirth and what it did
for me it will do for other women. I am
willing to answer any woman if she
will write asking what it did for me."
-Mrs. JOHN 1-IEIER, 53 Dilley St.,
During girlhood and later during
motherhoodi Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegc
table Compound brought relief to Mrs.
Ileier. IHer case is but one of many we
constantly publish recommending our
\"egetable Compound. She is willing to
answer your letter. Write to her.
AST H MA
qitickly reilees the distress
ig pa roxy intr. Used for
'. _ 65 years mad resolt. of lon
txperience iII treattent 0
'..', . t rlirtta itti lun il::eivses by
-v c : Dr. I. Ii. ( uild. IrltE' TRIAL
160X. 'reathis on Anthua, Its
ause'', tr'. , a nent. etc., senti
Spotin retiu.''t. 2.. .td 91.00
atdru.r int. .. 11. CdIL UO., . R I'I', VT.
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and Sc, Talcum 25c.
a)." co0ntort for those
n?4iitcb with wenoars,
eyr) or tmluert. Hids.
tie-o A llt isruggings,
HA.L & RUCKEL. Inc.
147 Waverly Place. N.Y.
h b o u t o f fa shlo ll
nbtuan t hi r
t i t i it 1
shaet' by u"1 ny 9-lan 1hair Colort 0,l "- Itit
n 1 water-try it. At all enost fruo~ +13 cen
or direct from tIESSIG-Ei.LIS, Chenot. Memphis. Teas.
I It -'ils ' At II Ugg|S
A E t Yh i liaN Ony
tel no yo wer iirse ji'. .llu i
.' ii n h l im pa y. ' , ?
I lIn in'tere td t i tn Ctmlatl1
Ah orthg Cofna Cas'en -
'T. ay 10411 .jut a (1 t her
day of slt fltng Are iyo l a tig
andtt~j :h tortured w ith neremedyk
whti .\t" feel 0o btIlly irol' likrl it's
j Ii it V Iu mayv haVe hembu-heen.
hi- thh-r nirreolarities. D n't risk eri
FOST l'i. IIWN .,n' BUhAvehLO N .
lAuh Not 'CrlnaCs
rIT. .l. \ yer.r
W. N. U.C ~RL zT, NO, 3nn9d
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