Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 15, 1896 · Page 7
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September 15, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, September 15, 1896
Page 7
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?^galS^^ ym-Hjjw -We Oner You a Remedy Which Insures SAFETY to LIFE Of Both Mother and Child. MOTHERS FRIEND BOBS COSFlSEMEN't OF. 1W PA1 X - HORROIl ilS'D DiJIGEIi, Makes CHILD-BIRTH Easy. Endonod anil recommended by phy«l- el»n». mldwiveii nnd tho.e who hayo jiiea It. Beware of unbutUute. and Imltfttlon*. A Trade Bequlring Unlimited Patience and Nerve. How Bach Animal* »• Llon» »nd Tiger.. Are Sulxlaod— Mnniigomcnt of Elephant* — Mctnodi of lllrd Trrtlaoru. HOOK AV iwv*"— *~ t voluntary te«linon!al». „ XZOULAIOB CO., Atlanta, Ga. BOLD 1»Y AH DKOGOISTS. TIME TABLES. 'I-he f-istjrirtyivanio .Stfitloi Leave fnr Chicago 3:15 un i 5:00 nm; 1:15 pm; . 8*0 p iS:."-* P, $, a ,„. , 2 .,30 p m; 1 dU P m AnJifom Bradford 3:00 a n>; 12:36 p m: 1:10 P m 4:15 p in. o rvr Leave for£fl)iir8:0011 m; S:3Uij. m; ' :( «,E'''• e from X«nn 7:-!6 u m; I KBi i> ni. >-w P "• . rrpr Blcbmond 1:05 a m;5v»am:l JOpm, Arrive Jrom RIolimonU 2:56 a m; ll:00am;l:58 I.eave P for 1 Loul»vm" 1 'l2:o5 a m: 1:05 P m. Arrive from Louisville 3:05 u in; l:6o p m. J. A. McCULLOUGH. Agent. Logansport. P m WEBT BOUND. 5 LOCH' FrtlKht. wcpm ^"r« 3 ^-"^ PD 3 St. Louis limited dally, 'old noii' J»^» P-1 Fast Mall dally, 'old no 47'..,...........,... »•" P™ 7 Kansas City rapiws dnllj old no 41.. J JJ P m 6 -"acespressdatljfxSun 'oldnoJ5'...10:l» am £To. BAST BOUND. 2 N. 1.4 Boston Urn d dally 'Old no 42.. 2:41 a ro 6 Fa«t mall dally, 'old no46.... •-:•• »•« » JJJ 4 Atlantic Llm dally ex Son W no «.. 4:52 P m 74 Local Irt. Accom. dally ex 9nn i- ou p ra EEL RIYER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. SolBMth* - ^ • S NoKMrtve ^i»P » EAST BOUND. [Special Chicago Letter.] "Afraid of the lion!" exclaimed a well-lcnown animal trainer, a few days nffo, in reply to my inquirj'. ">'ot a bit, my friend. Why, man olive, tho lion is ten times wore afraid of me than I am ot him. It seems that the lower animals have a natural feeling ol awe for all mankind, and it is easy for the trainer to utilize this feeling by assuming a commanding presence. \VIten the a'aiinal is not held in strict subjection, its awe quickly gives way to rage, .and a trainer who would show the least •hesitation or f ear would be a'lost man. 'The speaker was J. T. Sweeny, in charge of the Lincoln park (Chicago) zoological garden nnd for many years the boss-animal man at one of the lending circuses. Mr, Sweeny branched off into a general discussion of animal training. "Training animals," he finicl, is not a sinple nrt. The method.of training wild and ferocious beasts differs radically from that pursued with such intelligent animals as horses, clogs and elephants. Teaching birds is an entirely distinct department, and the system employed in the training of insect* is unique. With a competent trainer the tlnngnr clement is almost nil. Accidents are nlwnys due to carelessness of some kind. When the trainer visits his lion or iwnther the first time, the animal .is securely tied to the floor of the cage The trainer moves about it, pets it nnd iY-eris it with p:ecej> of meat Gradually the ropes are loosened; then only a collar and chain are used, and finally these nlso nre removed. Individual animals differ in character just like men. Some are coaxed into the performance of tricks, and others must have obedience beaten into them. You may whip a stubborn fellow and whip him hard without incurring the slight cHt danger of being, attacked. . The strongest lion crouches before you apparently unconscious of his power. Tigers are mast liable to give trouble. Lions are comparatively mUd: leopards No 84 leave men to handle a single full-grown fclr ow. A special structure wit* ropes ni,d pulleys must be built, and the feet and jody of the quinbusflestrim are tied thereto. When you' give your thick- skinned friend the signal to rise, the men hoist him up bodily, und when you want him to lie down his legsarupulled nway from under him. Toteadi.himto eland, on his head, tie down his front feet and pull on the,rear. ones. When ooce he has learned a trick like this, he will take pride in executing it of his own accord; "It often conies very handy to hav- a trained elephant as the teacher for n newcomer. This is the regular practice in India. The untrained elephant copies very readily .from others and Ihe tricks that it. may have taken you months to teach the first animal are acquired in a few days by imitation. "To speak oi birds and insects, well. 1 haven't done much at that, I wqs acquainted with one-fninous trainer who traveled with our circus from time to •time.* ••• . . "The fellow had'two dozen birds wlio went through a ; regular sham .battle. They arranged themselves on. two sides in line of battle and had'toy cannons, which they ignited by pulling a striag attached to the trigger. At each shot one of the birds dropped down nsiJdoad and was carried out of the way by its companions. Some of the birds carried sticks and flags, with which they ruFhed against their opponents. The trainer told me that he had spent months in'training a single bird. Hun- .r er is the only agent that will overcome their natural timidity. T,hus, while the cannon is 'exploding, the bird is signaled nnd fed simultaneously. It will fly away from the noise, but if itgetsno other food, it will approach again, nnd will finally remain when it finds that the e-x-ploslon does no harm. The bird learns to pull a string by having )1s food placed in a vessel on a sliding plane outside the cage. A string tied to a vessel leads into the cage. When the bird pets hungry -it pecks at everything within reach, and will soon leorn that by pecking at the string it muy pull its food into the cage. The bird trainer taught his pets .to take things into their claws by offering them foocl which-they were not permitted to pick up with their bills. The fundamental principles Iwving been taught, an infinite number of complications may be evolved so as to mnke the performance VAN DAL! A XKAIN6 IND. No 20 tor St Jos«ph, ex Son . . . . ........ No IP to Si Joseph Sunday only ............ . .M » m Ko 8 ex Sunday for sout^i Bend ............. o x> 0 m No 8 has thioogh parlor c»r, Irdlanapollsto South Bend via Colmx. No 20 bus through sleepers, StLonlS to Mscil FOB THE SOUTH IndlsnepollsTlatf/I. No 21 has throngh Sleeper, Mackinaw to St, L<rals :. . ... ' • Arrives No 15 flalb wcept Sonday ......... .- ...... - ».j»:P. ™ "- Or H. A. Ford, Qewral , St. Lou* Mo. A SHORT JOURNEY • - .' ' ' T° • CALIFORNIA HOISTING UP AN ELEPHANT. PUPIL. IN. FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sun«t Route-New Orleans : to Lo* Angeles and San FrancUco. WM discontinued April JBtt. Th« accommodations given tt* ..... number of patrons of the above train during the past tourist season, warrants tho announcement of plans f« next' season of finer service with' iolpment superior to anything yet kaoffn In transcontinental traffic. toot for early re-lnauforatioo of "•UNSET LIMITED" thli fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunset •onte" In connection with tho "Queen and Crescent Route" are running the oalj lit*'of through tourist Pullman Weepers leaving Cincinnati evew Inorsday evening for Los Angeles and loo Francisco., . • These excursions are 8r*ecla" y cot-, •ncted, and', the object Is 'to enable tbos* who do not care to buy the first-claw, round trip or one way tickets, to. enjoy » comfortable ride wltn sleeping car. privileges and no change of .cars. W tne •«ry low Becond-class rate. For further Information, addrcM..^- B. CONNOR, Commercial A«t. 8. P••..Cincinnati, Q. w. G. NEttrmt;. a'w. Agt. s. p . ••..Chicago, III. §. F. MORSE, G. P. AT. Afrt 8. V-, 90., New Orleans, La. : • "".'.,. .1 •>. T" '"""> Pneumonia. .... , : lira. A, J. Lsirrence, of Be«v*r,. fa., •ays: ~ "BmiH»n B«lm brought me out ot a severe attack of pneumoni* in splendid.»h«p«. It ii» wonderful rem- . toy for cooghs «nd Inng .tronbUi. AJio for outward uie, for burnt, ,cold ,«>«• • and chapped hands and "f«ce, it curtt like tnteic. It i» invaluable in the fatu- Uj.» ^ are tricky, and the jaguar when he is fierce at all is as unruly as any, I* have noticed little difference in the temper of tho sexes. ' , 1 "We have .all been to circuses nnd have seen the .apparently wonderful feats oi animal intelligence. These, are dimply mechanical motions acquired after the trainer has spent months and years of patience in teaching them. 1 be few.simple devices.of ploying upon the fears of the animals an*-of.-rewarding them when tricks are well performed, are alone used. .. - »TM cftgp'ltfe-has.inade oil these animal's of tte.'jungle'aid.the desert extremely nervous; and it is through fear primarily that they are taught. I need but make a. move, and my lion crawls away, in the furthest .corner.. -Ihus, , when I teach him to jump, I place a hur : { die across the cage, and walk up to him, , snapping my nnger. The Hon tne.> to • get away, and in order to do so he muit look;'like an entirely conscious and iu- ^S^fn^or^meThanieal is the teach- in, of fleas. I knew an old crank who ulade a specialty of this. He got good pay for his crankiness, however. About all that you, can ever teach these bladttiveried gentlemen is to walk and Bit still when placed in certain posi- TEACHINO A LION TO JUMP. jump the hurdle. After he has performed the feat, he is rewarded-with a •dainty morsel. As the trick is repeated and' repeated, the'Bound of my snapping finger and;the animals own act of jumping.become sofirmly "-•,;'__A^,I :« "Kio. Kmm that, the . ordinated in hi> brain that., cessarily leads, to. the othe ' e tric co- one, .He for y eas, . . . . ar', and does the trick witho.ut. In-liko «b fear, an oe .. being conscious of its meaning, In-liko •manner" my : ciit«'' seat : themselves in' ZupT ; .Each is'-taughf individually to take its particular.poettion on. the rostrum by Being,dragg,ed the.reagain and. again at a certain. signal. Then all the animals are brought together, and at So signal tbe white ;grbup;arrapges ,V ieif in'BJi enttfely mechanical.atehion. "...With elephant* torses and- their. Wn , lt : is different; They ore Intclll ..and willing-: wor.Hera ,afl help you, in yQur. teaching. 'iel Sit SLIJi WJ1CU y.av-l-x. .— --•- - tions., -Only, human .fleas will; do-so the flea-crank told me—for, the others are not lively enough. They are held captive by means 6f- a flfce thread that la slipped in a noose over, their slender, waiste. My friend has a .score.of .them and ; 'iie' feed's them'all 'himself every mornlng^-by putting them.on.-his arm,: you know.. The ..beginners are. first tauch't'to. walk, which'.consists simply, in uhteaching them the art of hopping. Tbisis'done hy tying:the.flen,'s,chain to a round piece, of card-board Devolving, on a pin for a pivot! VlTien the flea tries to hop he comes down with a thump and he soon finds out -that the only way to Bet there is to.get the card Tcvolvingby moving along in, a.aUw .walk. : Some-, times my. friend puts his fleas into a class' jar where-tbey bump their heads- so hard by.hopping that they soon,give ; up the, practice. Wh?n the fleas, had learneH to.walk he tied them to Lih: putian coaches of the most delicate workmanship. 'He assign* ,som« .of, .his prisoners .to.playing.horse and ties others in an : upright position on the coachman's sea?. 'The Httle fellows are very strong and- ; can,pull three,to, four hundred timea their own wel ^*"A comical sight is the fleas' waltz. The piano .plays: and :the insects, arranged in pairs, move in.a circle. It is more cruel than cute, however, for if one will examine closely one will find that the unfortunate Animals have had. one or more of theb; legs, cut -off -so that they ai?s.forced.to walk sideways. The waltz may' also bo. taught by put-. ting.BOund! jegged^fleas on a music box, TVhen the, box.begins to play, the.tick- ling. yibration throws, the. insecte into a pe'culiar'and- laughable rotary motion vhirh mavr 1 " **>+^-^^'^^^^ ria:a:dahce. A RESULT OF A FLOOD. BV FANNIE WILLIAMS. "Hi, Marse John! Out ar Pel to boy's, 'hnntin' our hogs ag'in." John Hartwell, who was busily hammering at some piece of boyish, carpcn- trv in his father's workshop, turned a poi" of kindling blue eyes toward the excited young darkey who rushed in '•with the above information. "Watt's that you say, Tom Pete? Tom Pete repeated his statement, adding the remark that the Pcltoo boy was "a-heavin 1 sticks at 'em, an' makin' cm run like de ola Nick!" John put down his hammer and exclaimed: ; " • ..-•_• "I'll pee if I can't put a stop, to this business, once for all-!" '. , 'As be spoke, he strode out of the workshop and started across tbe cornfield, with such an air of angry determination that Tom Pete.:running. after him, kicked:up-.hia. :beels and grinned. In high glee at the prospect of a. collision which was sure to bring the Pelton boy to grief. John Uartwell-and Tracy Pelton were, foes of long standing, though neither of them could tell exactly how their feud had first arisen. The Teltons owned a small plantation on the Sunflower river, and the Hart- wells had come from the north some years before and settled on the next P Tracy and John, who were nearly of the same age, became acquainted and were peaceable enough for a time, though they had occasional disagreements, like all neighbors' boys. But some difficulty more serious than usual hud led to ill-feeling between thera.'which Imd broken out atlastirto open warfare; so they were now declared mid downrightenemies. Itwasa pity, for they were both fine boys, each '"John wJs a stout young athlete, quick- tempered, quick-witted and merry, al•ways ready for work or play, and throwing- himself into both with equal energy; while Tracy was of a quieter disposition and did-not get angry or enthusiastic in a moment, but was slow to alter his opinions offer they were f °^0b1tinate as a mule!" John said, not stopping to think thatTracy'saffiection was even more deep and lasting than h* wrath; that he could be a very constant friend as well as an obstinate '"John was in an exceedingly belligerent frame of :mind when he reached the edce of the field .which bordered on the Pelton' place, and beheld his fathers fine' .drove of . hogs. rushing. P^l-mc" through tie corn-stubble, pursued by a slender, dark-eyed boy, who was vigor- pusly••ptltlnff 'them with sticks eloda of earth, or whatever he could lay his ^"You'stop that, Tracy Pelton!" shouted John, peremptorily. . . "Mind your own business and keep your bogs at!home!" retorted Tracy, as he bombarded tie bogs with a lively shower of cornstalks. "I should think this was my business, and I'll attend to .It in earnest if you don't look out!" cried John bristling, with wrath and resolution "If yon Jit. one of those hogs again J'U.hit you. Accepting this as. a challenge, Tracy promptly threw a short Kt ' ck ' ™ h »* took the largest of the hogs behind the ear and sent the whole drove scurrying tumultuously toward their .owners ^ntatebedupthe^ickandhurlei it, back at Tracy, striking him.on.the. shoulder with .force enough to make him very angry, if it did not hurt him W •! ^m ^™^ ™ ™ ™ -™ — THE GREAT SOUTH AMERICM B1LSSM I ... ouitta... I HADIPALLY CUKf 3 CATARRH! 1 «, 4 _ .._ il__ t. A »J y»r r/\«1 •mimnTlR? ll£nlstllfi thi L *'' W^r H WA mt mi mm ^ ^— — I it clears the head of foul mucous; heals the Lores and ulcers of tie headend throat; sweetens the breath, «nd perfectly restores the senses of the taste, smell, and hearing. Stops headache and dropping into the ' ,roat. Also destroys the germ which cauae* HAY FEVER. ^ [making a perfect cure in a few days. Never foils 1 No fatal case of T,A GTUPPE ever know* " - Brazilian Bale, "s faithfully, vsed. w -"le grippe germ andquickly remove* ir badeflecL LIBLE in ASTHMA, CK-OOT;BROW- "PLEUBISY. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSI*. WISH, TYPHOID and SCAW.B» \IEASI<ES, and any disease wherft.. . the.. nflammation, Fever or Congestion, Greatest relief in Consumption evex di»* covered. SSS^m^mm^KS^^^ Family Medicine ,« Existed fiO Cent Bottle contains 100 Dosus, or TwWeeKs Treatment for CatarrH. 91.00 mOTTUS EQUALSTHff*' COo, tOfTLeS. HOME TESTIMONIALS: SOLD BY ALL DKuoaisT3 g. p. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland,»? AHO OBALEKS. " • ..• Korsalebythe.following deists: B. P. Keesl.ng, genera! agen; Be. Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brlnghnrst, G. W. Hoffman, D. F, Pryor, Q. Means, H. D. Battery ana A. R. KIstler. ry,fl:o,.,,, vho found himself rather Quinsy . in claBD drills and WM. detected practicing Wn lessorisi'in hia'stili: - ••••••• " •• "it is ivo «nap, however, to teach an elephant. He is so tremendously bulky It takes ten. twelve, yee. fifteen ; The crownVr'oses'and ; the title of the KoBar'le'for one year «>'gi v en r annually ... .A'.'iiviioJfrir'virtue'in i KoBar'le'for one year *i given annuaiiy asa-'pnieto'viHue'lnsome of^heTro- vlncial townsvofc^ance, notably.Jta vincial towns. oi->j>iuuvi., ..^—-^ Nanteere, aJi.ttlc.town^ncar.P.ari*- .- T .he » .il ^Hnrrrn . rif . tTlfiPH . ftTlQi 'upon "tte^'rirmidSybOi has pronouncewr ; . , who 'have met In' solemn COLTO* ' ^erits of all the He Hew at John with doubled^flsts, nnd John, nothing loath, received him In the same.nianner. ' The result -was-that Tracy irot whipped, aa usual; forthe.ti had^eVprol-.battles already. 1 -.- — -•r.—- Tracy i'n'varia'l'y came out'second .best,, he never shrank ifrom a fresh encounter with his ; stronger foe. As for John, though he returned home "after the tattle flushed with.tri-. umph and greatly admired by. Torn. Pete yet he was perfectly aware .-that his victory had not settled anything. It WM quite "certain .that,.Tracy, was still determined to chase the hogs and otherwise -annoy his enemy whenever hft- got .a chance. ; However, during the days that followed neither of the boys'hod any time to waste in fruitless hostilities. They were sufficiently; occupied,with .the business which.,was npw : de.mnnding;every- body's :attention-that of ...saving .their persons and property from.destruction, by th'e watersotthoriverV'which, after rising' rapidiy for three days, had overflowed its banks ond'was fast inundat- injr'the'whole'region. •'• • Water from other streams poured in to , swell the .torrent,: cattle, were drowned, and buildings ..-were, swept, away. And Ji'till the flood .rose higher day.by.day. ..,..,.. • , _• -• ..;• • People were obliged to move into ttie upper stories of their houses; then, as the water crept :up higher, to. take refuse on the roofs;' and, at last, they were forced to flee for their lives to the high;ground,, at n-distance of many. ,Mr! HartweJI hod buil't a sort of flatboat, o'r" scow, as' he called it, which : proved extremely useful to himself and hls.nelghboreinthiVperilous.tame., • ' It was constantly ;in .use,;conveying- .people to-the .biHp.i.pickiDp,tip yalua.blc, floating .property,and- taking off r ;the. •'sheep"and'.cattle w.hich \ycre.,huddled, 'in crowds wherever some, bit .of high •gTOundVornied'a tiny Island in the;very mi'dst'of-the'flood: ' : ' '' ', i. j One • day. 'vvieri Mr.' nartwell hud.. letMl KUI "»**r""~rr..' • ; • . ,.. scowl. "I'm not going to save his olfl doghouse for'hJm"—yesi Iwill, too! _ And impulsire-John reached out hia pole and-drew-inn ga5)' which be;had;atonce, habitation of Tracy's iu,v W .,i~--^ T -, Tt wi-a,a cumbersome article.to,man- - •• ' boys contrived.toget J "He ain't wuf£ savin'," declared Tom. heavily loaded, the boys volunteered to' • p ete , contemptuously, remain behind and wait for his return, -What are you tall In the meantime they amused them- T,^,, with flashing- « •eJves by fishing for driftwood and such floating property as tho waters brought within their reach". ; •-.„._, There waa * strong, current B e,ttdnp past the house,, ..and,anything. which, happened to drift into this eddy waa boraa along BO ewiftly that a qmok hand WM required to.capture,it; but tho boys had a longropearidapolewith a hook at one end, and, by means of these implcinenta they hauled-in qu.te a collection of miscellaneous a^f 16 * -Hi' look dar!" cried Tom Pete, sud- denly'' : "Car's de Pelton boy's doghouse tt -comin' down de stream. Is you gwine go," said.John, op y rt As John Btrai.grhten«^p after- the lift.-he remarked, with an apolo- , Ti ^ you talking about, John, with flashing eyes. "Hta U» pluckiest fellow to fight that I. ever saw. Do vou suppose. I'm goingto let him drown because he doesn't happen, to be the best friend Tve got? What do yoa take me for, anyhow?" ••Don.' take you f o' nuffln'!" said Tom Pete, with a scared look, and hastening •to clntchTthe ropei as. John impetuously, added: ,. , "Hang on to that rope now, and help me haul him in. If t he get* away Til pitch you after him." And John, with a shout of encouragement to his imperiled foe, flung himself; into the water, and struck out to Tre^y • aid. He»' ; was i asturdy,swiinnier,andui a few moments he came alongside ol tJiis boapd to which Tracy wae clinging, aud fastened his rope to it, ' ' Tom Pete began to haul' in tho rep* with great zeaJ, while John, putting one arm under Tracy's shoulder, and swimming with the other, aided-In propelling him to>h'e. housetop,, where they, quickly drew ihim. up, wet, weak andshivcr- inp, but by .no means devoid of the coumge and "pluck" which John s* much admired. . „. "John Hartwell, you're a good tdlw. Pet. r e utter- down fm Pelton's place," he -Sumfln's done- Ipusted ober dar! "JNiust be' their ginhouse; father saad he was afraid itwouldn't stand, replied John.' gazing regretfully at the massof boards an^ timbers which ^"^ down, the current. "I hope all that -lumber won't come, bumping against this .n^use A« added, with a. look of ap- house wept, and I "can tell you I; plad when you called out to me have saved my life, nnd I shan t for- -How. came you on tho ginhouse?, I. thought your folks had all gone to the hills." asked John. *-,»,*., "Father and I came down to Ie«i u» stock over on the high knoll," "««;«* Tracy "I thought I should be safla. enough oix the ginhouse, while he went over there with a boatload of corn nnd hay. But it gave way, and went over like a pile of chips. This-current WM £ much for it. It will cost father £ j.- to build a new ginhouse." -nautv, who nave met m ^^.^." Tr", oMion.to'consider tbe^merits of all the imrfclsof We town. •'": ; ' ,of his Vt'i'JVi*' "^ •"" — :maids : ofj-tbc town. i \ •••'.- '.' '• ''1" '•• Hope for'Btnt ""-' • ; "Barclay-t*lla : Tae ; that one :lungs is-'entiroly.pone.,'! ^ : ._ •'< ^ !"Ob,-(he'll-.pull!through;, ; his : .cheek .ecms, unimpnired."-Chlcago Record. ' One • uay, ; wjjcii '-»*-^. 4*^^*"— taken ofl>a.-numbeT..of cattle, as as the scow,.could.safely.;enrry,, he__„. . ed with onotificr ma.n,to paddle them to a ,p]ace,of'saf^yv.teaviBg. John and Tom Pete : "on 'the. housetop, which was BCIII out : of-wa.ter. '.' • '•'. life intended to come backforonotlier. !o»d of srocV. cr.d as the «sow was.*> lr rw» boy!" cried Tom l,git,drownd«d, sho'!" jjeiore^vffl Pete spoke, John b^ come, aware that ,i.t,was.Tracy.- -•' ' - to that drifting board,, a.nd Pete neia-hbors, found' .thenriselves mnck poorer for lost stock and injured.prpp- r . ., ji _ _ j i^«^ A-nio owvi mtuiL lOT im ! in a moment. ij • you*-holfl'Onto '. i . >he said, hastily:'listing a coil:o*. it- 1 .around:his arm as.he^poke, .^^ * .reach him-.wit^the.pple. and he-don ; t iknow 'bow . to. swim., -I'll have to go ' a "Is" vou 'gwine to drpwn'd yo'seW fo' W'kiVob a fcilerr-'-Tom-Pete de- mandied, wHh strong disapproval. • " f course not. I'm going to save him." -—'•-—• i Days. _So rapid has been the change ta the ,gliab language that the English of - 0 more resemblance to 1,000 ycarii ago than it docs to German. . _«It oJweys.flie«,to.tnychead!rex- jlairncd the in'an with a bsld pate, M |i« bnishetl off ihe troublesome Insect