The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 30, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, November 30, 1894
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, * TTORNKT and OOtrNSELOB AT LAW. a PtMtioe in all state and tederal court*. Commercial Law a Specialty. Of&wotet First National Bank, Carroll, low*. W. R. LEE, ITIORNBT. Will practiee in nil state and ttt A stsl ooutt*. Collections and all other butt- MM Mil Moelw prompt and careful attention, Odtos la VlMt National bank block, Carroll, Iowa. F, M. POWERS, ITfORNBT. Practices In nil the eourta and j tolleotlonR promptly. Office on Fiftk tttwt, om Shoemaker's groeerr store, Carroll la &KORGB W. BOWBN, •TTOBNKT AT LAW. Mattes collection! and M transact* other legal business promptly. Of MS menratu A. U. QUINT, A tTOBNRT AT LAW, will practice In all tb* Cowts. Collections In all parts of Carroll (rantf will have etoteit attention. Office with Kotthweitern Building and Loan Association, MUtt aide Fifth street, Carrol,, Iowa. DB. ,W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL SCBWKON. Teeth 61- traoted without pain bj the . 2d of nitrous oxide gas. Offlee over First National Bank, corner Carroll, Iowa. €r. L. SHBBXAN, Has administered. All work Is guaranteed. Offlee on Fifth at, OTet postsfflce, Carroll, Iowa. WM. ARTS, JOHN MOOKKLS.,. j.r. urns, . . President . Vice President Cashier DOSS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. AM*rd« to its depositors every aocommoda- tioa oonslstant with sound banking. • But/9 and Sells Some and For- Exchange, Witt.. OoLBKiinoN Pres. B. B. COBURH, Casblot TBANHAC1T1N& A. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Lands Bought and Bold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. CABBOLL, IOWA. HEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN, Prop. An entire new and complete itook ot +.HarnM6, Saddles, Whips,.* Robes, Fly Nets AndierarrtblBii usually eontamad In a Brit olaM establishment ot thU Mad. All work warranted to be flrnt elsu In every particular. ••pairing Neatly «n*l Clieuplr Done GIVE ME A TniAL. Opposite Btrke'B hotel. Carroll, low*. SEBASTIAN WALZ MMBfllTtOHl BJI< PSSlSt !• Boots and Shoes UDIE8' AND CENTS' SHOES SB. Mifc * taiih. OABBOLL THE OLD BELIABL PIONEER "MKATMARKKrt IT, MI T«A, QAUlf w IT* FAMILY POULTRY HOUSE. A. Comfortable and Sightly Shelter *of Thirty Vttwli of One Dreed. Ifc is seldom worth while for those Who tear fowls for family rtse to keep more thnii one breed requiring a plain, Cheap house and one yard. A comfortable shelter for poultry, apart from other kinds of stock, is desirable upon every farm, for while access to the barnyards and cow sheds in the daytime is worth very much to fowls, especially in winter, still it is a bad plan to allow them to roost anywhere aria everywhere they choose, as they arc not only exposed to inclement weather and to two footed CONVENIENT POTTItfRY HOUSE. and four footed thieves, but a regard for cleanliness and order will demand that they be assigned to quarters of their own. The mechanic or the city dweller or other person not possessed of farm buildings, who desires to keep a few fowls for domestic purposes; also needs a small poultry house.' In the construction of such a house economy and convenience should be more considered than ornament, yet the building may as well be sightly as not and well proportioned. The cut here reproduced from Stoddard'8 Poultry Architecture represents a structure 10 feet by 12 feet upon the ground. The height, measured to the south eaves, is 6>£ feet, to the north eaves 4 feet and to the peak 6 feet, in each case including the stone underpinning, which is a foot high. If there is a cement floor, let ifc ,be a little higher than the ground outside, for sake of dryness; if an earthen floor, make it by filling in with mellow loam to the top of the underpinning, nnd renew the same several times a year. The sidiug may be made of rough boards; battened, or the boards and battens may be planed and painted. For roofing, shingles are in the long run most satisfactory. Tbereisadocrato.no end for the use of an attendant, its top appearing in the illustration of it. The windows ate hung with cords and weights, so that ample ventilation con be given in' summer. Upon the north side is a door for the same purpose. This door as well as the glazed windows, is guarded by wire netting, as it may lie sometimes convenient to shut in the fowls when the weather is too hot to close the windows, and by the same arrangement the glass is protected from breakage. The ventilation at the top of the house is regulated-by a horizontal door at the bottom of the ventilator, which is opened upward by means of a small pulley and a cord that extends to the end of the building and hangs near the door A, so that it may be pulled without entering the room. By Blacking the cord the door in the ventilator closes by its own weight. B B are shutters with which to fasten the windows at night against thieves. They are hooked 011 the inside, after which the door (A) is looked. The shutters do not fit over the window so tightly that ventilation through the latter is prevented, but an aperture is left at the top and bottom of each. In hot weather the shutters may be left entirely open nights, as then depredations are not apt to be committed, for?the flesh of animals killed soon spoils. ' In cold weather tho shutters, wheu opened in the daytime, as in the out, break the wind's from the north. The fence on tho-uorth side of tho yard, attached to the house, a portion of which is represented, is boarded at the bottom (C C) for tho same purpose. The door for tho use of the birds is at D. This building is of the proper size for 25 or 80 fowls. UtiUiln* Broken ntebfarkf. Pitchforks frequently oonie to grief with a broken tiue, in which condition, according to American Gardening, they arc in excellent shape, or will bo after a blacksmith has worked a few minutes on them, to serve in the cultivation of tbe garden. The cut shows a broken tliied fork, and near it the same, with BOIL MOISTURE DURING DROUGHTS. Coftctarion* t>»*n Prom fiesnlt* Gained •» the Minnesota Experiment Station. Experiments conducted by 8. B. Green at the Minnesota station prove that the addition of organic matter or humus to the soil increases its Water holding and consequently drought resisting qualities. The water transpired by the crops cannot be reduced, but unnecessary plants and useless weeds may be removed. The soakage to the subsoil Will largely return in dry weather, and the addition of humus will hold it. Loose soil with a rough surface will absorb all the rainfall that is good for It if it be Cross plowed on slopes and terraced on hillsides. The prime factor, however, in robbing the soil of its moisture is the evaporation from the surface, and this is to be overcome in all possible ways in dry seasons and in arid regions. Anything that breaks the force of the wind may make the difference between success and failure in growing crops by lessening the evaporation. Thus the amount of water remaining in the upper 13 inches of the soil on one acre was increased by 1,700 barrels by the use of a mulch of straw or of barnyard litter. Its influence extended for several feet in depth into the soil, thus favorably affecting even the long roots of corn and other field crops during the drought. A circular plat of land six feet in diameter around a tree may have its constant content of water increased during drought to the extent of eight gallons by a thick mulch, and the difference between success and failure in many garden crops maybe a covering of straw or hay. Keeping the surf ace soil mellow will also prevent the hot air from drying up the ground and blasting the crop. A fit Restrained In localities where pigs are permitted to go at'large a yoke is used. This yoke, as described by Country Gent', aman, is made of a piece of white oak sapling an inch or more thick, split as shown, and TIUHBV01IMAT10N Or A UltOKKN yOUK. nil the tiuus out to even lougtlM nharneuod, uud the nhauk bout 00 as to bring tho tiuoa nearly at right uugles to the handle. In itu now form it wukoa u splendid implement with which to IGOHOU the soil uud to out down woods. Whuro oiio Uuo of a pitchfork is brokuu off coiupJotdy, tho blacksmith ouu "druw" tho tuiupor uud weld on a wow lino of the requivud FH4 ( ip OAIW0M,. On account of fwilure of tho English , ;iiilu urop, tJiui'O fv u vury stroug for- i ;;u domuiul fur u.ur upplow, uud uu ruling YOKE FOB PIGS. secured from splitting farther by a ping at the top, wedged to hold it. A cross bar is put through the lower ends and secured the same way. It is quite effective, even with the rail splitters of the south, who are kept from mischief in this way as a common thing. Bold Tonr Corn. ' Some people are heard to say that farmers realize about as much money for a half crop as for a full crop of corn, the market price being so much higher in years of shortage. That is a mistaken view of the matter, being based upon the assumption that our corn is mainly a commercial crop. The truth is, says tbe Iowa Crop Review, that even in years of greatest abundance not more than about 12 per cent of the corn produced in Iowa is shipped out of the state. The vast bulk ot it, year by year, is not transported across a county line, but it is mostly used as raw material in the manufacture of pork, beef, mutton, wool, dairy products and horseflc'h. For this purpose 20 or 95 cent cor* is worth as much as 50 cent corn, and he manufactured products this year or< 10! higher on tbe average than they " .'0 in years of bountiful crops. The 'it farmers, as a whole, will be buyerr u not sellers of corn in tbe coming 13 mouths. They will require all they have raised and as much more, or its equivalent in feed stuffs, to keep and fatten their own stock. "Hold your corn" is a gow motto for Iowa farmers this year, not for higher prices, but for tho wintering and fattening of thoir own herds. There is no profit in growing corn for tho market in any year, much less in snob a season of drought aa we have oxpori enood in 1804. Amount at Seed Wheat to Sow. Attention is called to the indifference in the quantity of actual need thoro may bo iu bushels of different wheat, result ing from tho size of tho grains, even when of tbe same variety. It has been noted at tho Iowa experiment station thut one bushel of a variety grown i> California contained only 480,871 grains, while a bushel of Turkey Bo< from Iowa bad 1,184,008 grains, or about 8>jj times as many, Other bushels of the same variety, one from Iowa an< one grown in Kansas, bad upward o 000,000 grains each. With these foots In mind, it is therefore evident that while two men n>»y bo agreed that a "bushel" of wheat is about the proper quantity to sow ou on acre or some otli er given area, uud proceed on thut basil one uiuy bo seeding twice or more than twice us heavily AH the other. KuniUgv Vor Bwlne. Professor Henry of the Wisconsin sta (ion reported that at the station only negative results have boon giiijiod with feeding hogs cornstalks from tho si Do says: "KnuiUigo might provn a thin of a rut ion fur hogs that could «ot noth ing oho, Maybe it wimld uotuully keep them ulive, with nothing ulna, tot time, for nature iu such OUUOH iiiukeu strong effort for survival. I would ht»ve come tfrttiw ou hand to help out, how ever, mid uot rely uu tho ouKilugo on Overland Witt Kit Carsoa By W. THOMSON Copyright, 1803, by American Press Association.] CHAPTER 1. Back, merit Back to cover! Don't ose sight of the Women," shouted the aptain of our train us we were hurrying toward the advanced position by the ide of a deep canyon where he had come o a standstill. We knew our leader—the renowned at Carson—too well-to lose a moment in die questioning, so all turned at once and curried back to the line 1 of wagons, in lie center one of which sat Tom Secord's n'etty wife and her still prettier sister, lelen Douglas. Rallying by the side of the women, or girls rathw, neither being yet 20 years f age, we looked ahead to see what Kit was doing. Much to our surprise, that eteran scout, instead of riding swiftly n, as we expected, had dismounted from is horse and was walking quietly in ront of the animal, thus making its body hield his own from any attack in the ear. "What's up, cap?" three or four of us sked fn a breath as Carson, calm as the ummer day itself, joined ns. Nothing of much account, boys. But f we'd once got into the canyon I reckon tone of us—only the women, maybe— would ever have come out alive." "Oh, Mr. Carson! What is it? Are lie Indians there? Is there much danger?" exclaimed Mrs. Secord. ( "Danger! Bless your sweet heart, not EI mite for you or the girl so long's a single man of us is left, and we ain't any f us going under just yet," Kit gallant- y replied. "But, boys, you might as well put things in shipshape. It's kind )f half likely that we'll have a little scrimmage. Near as I can guess, there's well on to 50 Apaches hiding in the canyon. I caught sight of a ponyortwe md half adozen warriors, and—well, the •ed devils have got their warpaint on! They've reckoned to wipe us' out as we went through the pass, but they'll have 10 wait awhile." It was in 1850. We were on our way rom Missouri to California—were now mssing through Arizona and had ar- ived at Canyon Diablo (the Devil's canyon), in the vicinity of Little Colorado river, when our guide had so op- lortunely discovered the ambuscade. Besides Kit Carson, then in his prime and about 40 years of age, there were 18 nen in our party, all stout fellows under, 30, and the two young women. Our outfit consisted of five covered wagons, afterward known as "prairie schooners," and 15 horses—i. e., an extra horse for each wagon or available for the saddle while hunting buffalo and other game. As it was yet quite early in the season we had found good grass all along the route. Our cattle were consequently in irst class condition, and we had much enjoyed our trip, notwithstanding the constant watchfulness we bad been toliged to maintain ever since entering Indian territory. So far nothing very serious had occurred, though on several occasions it was only our complete state of preparation hat saved us from attack, but now that we had reached tho stamping ground of ;he bloodthirsty Apaches we could hardy expect to escape molestation. We were well armed for those times, laving a full supply.of muzzle loading rifles, double barreled shotguns and to each man a heavy Colt's revolver, then a very costly weapon. In less than five minutes after Canon lad given the command tbe wagon* were drawn into a 'rough circle and tbe liorees brought within the inclosure. "BacH, men! Bach to covert" We bad a reserve of dry feed on hand sufficient to sustain tho boasts for several days and a week's supply of water for ourselves, but in out* of a prolonged iege the horses could be kept alive—or at least from great Buffering—only by a visit once in every 24 hours to the nearest branch of the Colorado, which Curson said was over a milo distant, and this daily trip in tho face of watchful enemies would doubtless prove u desperate enterprise, None of us, except the guide himself, knew anything of Indian warfare beyond what we had read in books, and Kit's inunnor woo BO nonchalant, hln mind BO apparently free from caro, thut all of us suvo two wore inclined to muke light of tho situation, These two were the newly married Tom Secord and a powerfully built young fellow uuinod Frank Austin, who during our long journey hud monopolized rather more of fielen Douglas' society than wua altogether ugrewtblo to tUo otUer bachelors of (lie party. Both uien, however, inunugod to conceal thoir anxiety front tbe women, and tho latter noon recovered from their firfet fright. It was about 8 o'clock iu the afternoon of u Juno day whe;» we curuo to u holt, uud thoro \voro yet flvo hours of daylight loft. Indued on tho open plain it would not be durk ovoit after nightfall, ut* the moon wan quite full and tho sky cloudlets. This ciruuwutuuco, Kit Cursoii suid, would be «m»tly to our udvtiututfo, as the hoBtilus could not well Blcul upon us unuwuruH. uud if they did. uttuuk we could seo to shoj»< So eparingly using (Wine of the fuel stored in tbe wagons stipper wtis prepared at the nstlal time and partaken of .as cheerfully as if there Were not an enemy witWh H 00 miles. Meantime not a sound—man's voice tor pony's whinny—had been heard from the caliyou. All witliin its gloomy depths seemed devoid of life, and Moth- ing less than implicit faith in our leader cotild have made us believe that it concealed a horde of ruthless savages patiently waiting to glut their hellish thirst for blood. About 0 o'clock the sisters bade us good night and were moving off to their own wagon when Carson carelessly said, "Maybe you'd best keep all your clothes on tonight, girls, for we'll likely make a start by 8 in the morning." "Oh, captain," laughingly replied Miss Douglas, "we'll not go regularly to bed so long as the Indians are about. If they call upon ns, they'll find us ready dressed." When the ladies had retired, Kit's whole manner changed. He sat for some time in deep thought, then quietly signaled us to follow him out of the corral. On gaining a safe distance he said: "Now, boys, it's all right to play up easy- like before the women folks, but all the same we're in for a big fight. These red cusses outnumber us three to one, and they're after scalps and plunder sure. "We'll lay low and keep dark, so'a to make believe we're all asleep, and if we can fool them into making a rush on the wagons every man of us must shoot straight and steady, BO'S to thin them out a little. "They'll most likely attack on foot, and if we can knock a dozen of 'em over at the first fire they'll turn and run. Then you want to pour in the lead from your revolvers and make a running fight of it to the canyon. But don't, any of you, follow them one inch into it. If you do, you'll lose your hair certain, for these Apaches are cunning as coyotes, and they'll try to draw us on to where there'll be lots, more of them skulking. "If you fellows all keep cool and just kind of think you're on a wolf hunt, we can lick a hundred of the worst reds on the plains. And, mind, we must lick them so bad to begin with they'll not want to trouble us again. We've got women along, and whatever happens every last man of us must keel over before a hair of their heads is touched." A. low murmur of approval went round the circle as Carson concluded, and we assured him that we would implicitly obey instructions. "If you do, we'll come out all right, men," the brave fellow rejoined. "Now let's get to nur posts. Take your stations all round inside the corral. Sit right down on the ground and shoot between the wheel spokes wheu the time comes. Not u word's to be spoken nor a pipe lighted till we see what turns up. I'll undertake to keep you awake, and if tbe attack's made only on one side you must all gather there, but don't show a finger outside the shade of the wagons till the reds begin to run. Then" pile in for all you're worth." In a 1 few minutes everything was arranged to Kit's satisfaction. The men, each one with riflo and revolver ready, placed themselves about 10 feet apart entirely around the inner circumference of the circle, BO as .to command every possible point of approach, and then, except for the gentle breathing of the horses and tlu, occasional howl of a distant wolf, absolute silence prevailed—a silence strangely weird and solemn to the wakeful emigranta, who, however fearless, could not fail to reflect that this glorious, moonlit night might be their last on earth. Two hours passed away in that an* ious expectancy, more trying to the nerves of brave men than the fiercest conflict, ^ind still the Indians made no sign. It was nearly midnight, and some of us, cramped by long sitting and chafing nnder the wearing suspense, were getting rejtl»M. Kit Carson noted our growing disquiet, and gliding noiselessly from one to the other whispered in the ear of eaoh a few words of cheer. He had barely completed his round when his keen eye detected one, two, three and finally up to 40 savages—nave for paint, feathers and weapons, naked OB the day they were born—steal from tbe black mouth of tbe paw, range themselves in line and crouching like panthers come slowly toward ui. A quiet gesture called attention to this move, and a'.l tho men rolled themselves over to that side of the iuclosure. The canyon was more than 800 yard* away, but tbe moon 'now rode high in the heavens, and we could see every maneuver of the Indians quite plainly. For a little distance they preserved their alignment and then divided up into five groups of eight each. It was evident that believing us to be asleon they hoc arranged to attack all the wagons tii- umltaueoubly, uud doubtleiitj knowing our exact numbers supposed thut iu no case was any one of the vehicles likely to contain more than four men—au easy prey for eight! After thus forming in sections the central groups hold bud fora time, while those on the flanks made a circling sweep, and in a very brief space our position was ooiuplotoly surrounded. The several detachments then halted at about 00 yards distance apparently awaiting some preconcertec signal, or perhaps to wuko sure that we were off our guard. Although by the moon's clear light we could distinctly note every movement of our oiiDinicfl, we ourselves, wedged iu be twcou and shaded by tho closely packet horsoa uud the Itfgh topped wagonu, wen (juito iuviBiblo to them. Our 'force Iw of coin-so boon properly redistributed to moot tho cuiorgiiiuiy, and there were uov four men concealed behind ouch ouflO that number at wagons, wltilo iu loo o: of the fifth knolt Carson, Tom Secord and Frank Austin. For fully 10 minutes—anxious minutes for us—tho hoKlihsH rojiiuiuod moUonloi us so many stutuus. Thou tho simulate* cry of u cuyoU) hroko iu upon tho Ul'Otti •lilliiCBB, uud thu whole five parties »l lontly us shad MVH slowly converge upon tho uurrul. They did not, howovw coiuo quite up, but halted again wlioi within :iB yurdu, uudwu could BOO hey were atttttd «sly with Olives and waMabs, having evidently eft their bows tcttcl arrows behind, fat- tending to make a hand to hand masm* ire of it. As we gazed Hpon thohideously painted wretches each one of ns no doubt toadied his nerves and steeled his heart ry reflecting how much depended upon lis own individual prowess, but We had ittle time to think at all, for within flvo seconds of this last halt Kit Carson's ow command—"Steady, boysl Steady iowl All together. Fire!"—fell upon >ur ears. • CHAPTER II. At this unexpected sound the amazed Savages yelled in chorus and attempted o charge. Too latel •While the first wild notes of tho war- whoop still gurgled in their throats and , re they had made a second step the ilended reports of 10 rifles rang out upon he night, and at least half that number f warriors fell. The others, including several bleeding rom wounds, turned at once and with towls of baffled rage fled toward the anyon. "Now pitch in, boys! Don't et one of the red devils escape!" shouted /arson. Our fellows responded by a hearty heer,-and creeping out under the wag- ins dashed away in pursuit, all heedless f the outcry set up by the suddenly awakened women. The Apaches hod already gained » tart of 50 yards or more, and if they had not been somewhat retarded by their wounded we should hardly have come within sure pistol shot. Even so, being unencumbered 4>y clothing, they ran with astonishing swiftness, and though ihree dropped to our distant fire it was not until they were within 100 yards of over that Carson and young Austin, running, side by side in advance, came to lose quarters with them. The rest of us were in a ruck some way behind and lad now to cease firing lest we might hit our leaders. In tbe rear rank of the flying Indians were two tall warriors, and between hem another, whoso right arm, broken >y a ballet, hung limply by his side; Carson and his comrade were on the xrint of overtaking these three when 11 turned suddenly, and the two unwounded braves hurled their tomahawks with so true an aim that only a light- ninglike movement of their heads saved iur friends from instant death. T.e lesperate savages then rushed forwft; d with/ uplifted clubs, but before they came near enough to strike both were hot down by Kit. Meantime Frank Austin bad closed with the third warrior, and foolishly re- erving his fire felled hini to the ground >y a single blow of bis fist—a well ligh fatal mistake, for the savage re- xranded from the earth like a rubber mil, and holding his knife in his left mud made a furious stroke at his assailant's throat. But Frank, keen of eye and supple as a leopard, caught the ;awny wrist half way, jerked the knife 'rom its owner's grasp and drove it up » the hilt in his heart. The main body of Indians now wheeled about and came, back on their tracks, loping to wipe out the two foremost \ mrsuers before the others could come ip. Once again they wore too latel 'We, ihough nearly breathless from running, reached our own men as soon us they, and a fierce but short lived conflict ensued. Several of us received ugly wounds— my own cheek was cut open and bean ;he scar to this day—but none of ns was disabled, and when tbe Indians finally plunged into the canyon they numbered only 14—20 being left dead upon the ' plain. ' £ 'Bight smart of a ecrimmage, warn't t, cap?" said John Wells, a big Ken- rackian who hod fought like a hero, aa we turned toward camp. ' "I should say so, John, and I never w green hands make such a, good"— 3e stopped in the middle of his sentence, [or at that moment, floating down the soft breeze, there resounded a scream ot terror, then another uud another—the last suddenly muffled, then silence! "My God.mon, tho women! The women!" shouted Secord, darting away like a madman, the whole horrified party following. As we ran straight in a line and at top speed, we could see nothing but the canvas roofs of the corralled wagons glistening in tbe moonlight. Bat what was beyond? } It took the slowest of us perbjpt; Q minute to cover those 800 yards, bat Carson and Austin again outran the •„, crowd, even the half frantic Booord not being able to keep up with them. When these two got fur enough around the corral to see what lay on the other side), both uttered cries of rage, and we, on hurrying up, at once saw the cause, Out on the plain, already half a wile away and pressing their ponies to tho utmost, rode a small band of Indians, seemingly 10 or 19 in number—and the two young women were gone! * Carson was thunderstruck. "Outwitted by these miserable skunks at last," he bitterly moaned. As for the young husband and hi* friend Frank, they were like wen bereft of reason, and the former literally tow bis bair in tbe extremity of grief and Impotent anger. We afterward learned that tids little band under the subohlof, Lone Wolf, and led by that warrior in person, had been camped on tbe bank of a stream » mile or ao from us, and hearing our fin* volley had ridden down to tbe wagons, but seeing bow tbe fight was going bail not dared to take part la it nor even waste tiute in getting at our barges, «au. tenting themselves by carrying off the women, whom they found standing out* side tbe corral listening to tbe sounds of battle. Almost in u moment Kit Carton WM himself again, uud the man's sternly sat, oaliu faoo was a perfect study as be it* sued hta clear, inoWvo orders; "You four wen, Wells, Secoril, Austin uud WUlctatQNi will noddle up, reload rifles and revolver*! take witter bottles ' and three pounds euob • of burdtoulc along aiu) atari wltli *UQ iu flvo minutes. You other H uteu will stay right her* ,' t

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