Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 18, 1897 · Page 22
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December 18, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, December 18, 1897
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#t' 1 '•br CH LITERS 1.-At the beginning of the cml war Valentine Woldoa was HuapBCted of the murder of nls brother Fred--risk, wbo had disappeared. IT. Blatichard married their sister. He became a widower, and yer.rfi after the BUpD060fl murder went west with hie children. Howmd. Alice and Clara.Captalo Bran dor< conducted the train when it reached the far west- Two bad cnaracters. Henry fvj'le ard froot Bohb. joined them. 11—Henry Kyle soon leaves the tra'n and ylsiis her f'atder and sinter Norn, who attonmt to turn him from his tvll life. Ill—Two lawyers named Bts-s conne td the wst from VirRinU to attempt to force the BlanchirdB to relinquish the Weldon estate, rbe Blisses ally themselves »ith oie Houtonand histritni?, wbo are ready for ajy villainy IV—Louis Kyle. Henry Kyle's brother warns Captain Brandon ajruinst Bouton's (fang V. -The Blisses accuse I >r. Blancard of having murdered his wife. Vf—Lou'6 Kyle enlliits a. flehtlnj? hermit called the Prophet in bohtilf of the Blanchards against Bouton. Vll-Patih deserts the Blaccharu aad poes to Beuton. Capwlu Brandon encounters Henry Ky'e, flifhts him and leaves him for dead Vlll- Valemine Kyle confesses that hi is Valentine Weldon. and' that h- killed Sis brother Frederick unintentionally. IX—The Blisses giro Bouton their nlan. They mean to *et rte Blanchards out of the way and claim the wel- don estate, to which the Blahchnrde are hel»n. X-Captain Brandon visits the P-ophet. XI- Dr, Blanohard is seized by Bouton, Xll- capttun Brandon captures 1'aioh and Kobb CHAPTER iVILL Aware that his brother Louis was a prisoner in the hands of Bouton's Indian allies and anxious to rescue him, Hemy Kyle was in search of Black Eagle's band when he so opportunely came i;o the rescue of Alice Blanchard and her sister. After leaving the girls he went to where his horse was grazing and rode on over the hills. His object now was to reach the opposite side of the canyon, and, without forgetting his brother, to do all that lie could for the girl that he loved and her sister. He headed his horse for the valley, whose every surrounding wits so familiar to him, and stood on the rocky rim just as the sun •was setting. The horse also recognized the place and seemed anxious to go down. Giving tho animal loose rein, Henrj Kyle was soon galloping across • tha meadows awl along the shore of the lake in tho center of the valley. With his quick observation, he saw that there were DO cattle, horses or sheep where hitherto tho green expanse swarmed with them. This .struck him as strange. , He urged on his horse, dashed into this grove in which the home that had ever welcomed him stood and reined in beside the ash heap that marked the site of his father's house. The stillness of death hung over grove and mountain. Even the birds seeraed to have flown from the trees, through which the evening breezes went sighing like a requiem. With a cry of agony Henry Kyle flung himself from his saddle iiud gazed wildly about him. Tho old house was gone, but in the rush of feelings ho could not think of the house. Where were the occupants? "Mother! Mother!" ho cried, and tho rocks behind the woods returned, Lie the ghost orhis own voice, the echo: "Mother! Mother!" He shouted for his father, he shouted for Nora, but only the echoes, like a mockery, replied. "OGod! O God!" he wailed; "this it rny doing!" His first thought was that this had been done by Indians. Ho looked about him, and his trained eyes soon discovar- ed in the soft, trampled ground the impress of white men's feet. There was not a moccasin track among them. 'Re knelt down and read the impressions as a scholar would read a simple book, and leaping to his feet ho cried: "Boutou has been here. Bouton came here when ho left me in charge of the camp." "Yes, Bouton has been here," shouted a voice behind him. "Who is that?" he demanded as he clutched his rifle and tried to discover the speaker through the increasing darkness. "One who would die for you. Ku- •hatl" As the Indian girl tittered hex own name she sprang forward and threw her *rma about Henry Kyle. ''You, Kushat!" he said, gently dis- ho was in Truth a warrior ana fearlesi Yet wounded and in darkness, what could he do? Nothing to prevent them when they seized Nora and bore her away." "And Nora is in Bouton's hands?" "She is, or may be that .she is dead." "And my father and mother?" "They are in the care of the Prophet" "Do you not know where they are?" "I do not." "Did you remain with them till they were safe?" "No." "Why not? Did you not love them?" "I did and do, but it was my love for you that made me steal away and hide in the rocks near by.'' "What did you do that for? What had your love for me to do with such conduct?" he asked angrily. ' 'Do not blame me, Henry. I thought to see you when daylight came." "To see me among the plunderers of my father's home and the captors of my darling sister!" "Have you not been with them? Have you not told me that Bouton was your chief?" "Yes, O God, yes!" "Tht'ii that is why I expected to see you," sha said in a plaintive tone. "I do not blame you, Kushat. You were right in thinking I would be with the man whom voluntarily I chose as a Only rounded spoonfuls are required, of (fevdands ^^ BAKING POWDEK, not heaping ones. "J will avenge this deal in blood'' nnd wipe it out ' • Yes, and I thank the Spirit of the Mountains that you have come here.'' "Wh«n was this done?" he asked, pointing to the ruin. "Last night," "And my mother and father?" "They are fugitives in the mountains. '' "And Nora?" "Alus. she is a captive." "A captive!" "A captive in the hands of Bontonl" "OGod!" "Yes, call upon your God, Henry Kyle, but he will not hear your cry, for his ears were closed to your father's lani- entutions ;uid your mother's wailing. Your companions have done this thing, yet I •will not blame you. I cannot denounce the idol I have so long worshiped." "But tell me of them, Kushat Do not wait to bo questioned, but tell me all about it." "I will, but sit down. You are Weary." And forthwith Kushat threw down her long black hair, and in a low musical Yoioe^ like one improvising a dirge, she told all with which the reader is already familiar, and then continued: "We hid in the rocks, bat Bouton and ' hi* men found us. They ran in like •wild beasts. The Prophet fought like the dead chiefs of the Sioux and carried took your mother.'' "And my father?" gjt-w him angered before, but loader,'' groaned Homy Kyle as he sat down with his face buried in his hands, and his body swayed to and fro in,the intensity of his grief. "You are not angry with me, Hemy?" "Angry, Kushat?" "Yes, my words do not please you." "Kushat, I should drop on my knees and worship your fidelity were I not too degraded to worship anything.'' He gave her his hand, but still sat with his head bowed on his breast. After a painful pause he leaped to his feet, and, dashing his cap to the ground, raised his face and his hands to the stars. "Oh," he cried, "I cannot invoke the God I have so long defied. But hear me, heaven, low, degraded, vile though I am. Hear my oath and receive it as the first resolution for good of my life. By the God of my fathers I will avenge this deed and wipe it out in blood!" He stopped and a flood of tears followed his vow. "And you will leave the valley now?" "No. I must let my horse, feed and rest. For me there is no more rest. " "Do not talk so. Your mother's heart will gladden to see you, and your father is every ready to forgive.'' "Let me right the wrongs I have done before I ask for forgiveness.'' Henry Kyle unsaddled his horse and led him down where the grass was green and long and staked him. Then he came back and sat talking with Kushat till near midnight. He threw himself on the ground, and even as he spoke he dropped farther and farther back till his head lay on the grass and his voice became a murmur. Call me before daylight," were the last words he uttered before sinking to sleep. The Indian girl did not sleep. When the colder blasts came down from the snow peaks, she took the blanket from around her own shoulders and laid it over his head. "Kushat," said Henry Kyle, wide jiwake the moment her hand touched aim, "Kushat, I have misjudged you." "Why so?" she asked. "I felt today that excepting my mother I had not a friend in the world." " You had forgotten ma I could not forge: you unless my heart were dead." "No, I had not forgotten you, but I have given you no reason to love me. Now I must ride again." Ton would save me from suffering?'' "I would, Kushat," "Then let me go with you. Let me follow, if you will not; permit me to stay by your side, and I will be as faithful as the hound and true as the sun," she said, reaching out her hands. ' "I will do it, Kushat. But, mind you, I am not worthy of your devotion. I am bad, thoroughly bad." "Another could not say that to me. I know nnr whether you be good or bad. as the white men use those words; J only know that I love you." "Then you remain with me," said; Henry, taking her little red hands and '" not wholly worthless and degraded Your love will keep alive my self respect. But even here I see my own selfishness. Come, Kushat, bring your horse here." Kushat flew off, silent as a shadow, and came back in a few minutes mounted on a spirited, graceful animal. Henry Kyle saddled his horse and with the Indian girl by his side rode out of the silent valley. CHAPTER SIS. Kushat -was right as to the capture of Nora Kyle. It matters not here to detail the events that resulted in the separation of the beautiful girl from her parents and her falling into the hands of Bouton. Through the efforts of the Prophet, Valentine Kyle and his -wife were saved from death, but in view of their terrible misfortune they did not think it a favor. When the Prophet had conducted them many miles from the valley, he said: "Now I must leave you, but before doing so I will give you directions which if you follow out you cannot but reach the place of refuge I have prepared, and once there you can seize the horns of the altar as did the pursued Israelites of old in the cities of the Le- vitos." "And where are you going?" asked Mr. Kyle. ' 'Like Joshua, I shall enter the camp of our foes.'' "And so rush into danger, perhaps death?" "The mountains are filled with danger, aiid wherever there is life there death makes his home. We say death is the end of life, but we err. Death is the father of life. But of this we have not now time to speak." Turning to the old Indian herder the Prophet asked: "Do you know the way to my valley?" "I do," and the herder nodded. "Then you must guide thither your master arid his wife. Tarry not until you nave passed the rocky portals and entered the sacrod caves, where of old your ancestors worshiped light and the sun and called them God." "And are we to remain there?" ask ed Mr. Kyle. "Yes. You will find women and children there and food in abundance." " Women and children?'' repeated Mr. Kyle. "Yes, the immigrants of Captain Brandon's train. They will welcome you. Go and fear not,'' urged the Prophet. "Wrong is a discord in the harmony of nature. Fear not that ye shall hear her sweetest music.'' After giving directions to Mr. Kyle and the herder the Prophet shouldered his rifle, shook hand;; with them and vanished as if he had been swallowed up in the darkness. Patch and Sim Bliss were talking and lamenting over the escape of the girls, when one of the outlaws in a frightened voice announced the approach of the Prophet. "Didn't Boutou say," said Sim Bliss, "that that man was to be shot if he ever came into this camp again?" ' 'He did,'' replied the man addressed. "Then why don't you go out and stop him?" "Stop him!" "Yes. Shoot at him and ehoot straight'' "See here, Bliss, can yon shoot?" asked the outlaw. "I can shoot a little." "And you have a rifle?" "I have," "Very well. Go out and practice on the Prophet, but before you go I'd advise you to make your will and heave in a prayer or two, for if the Prophet ever points that rifle at you you'll be dear meat at a penny a pound.'' With a fearless bearing, the Prophet strode straight on till he stood in the center of the camp. He did not speak for some minutes, but looked upon the wretches with an expression of loathing that made the meanest feel uncomfortable. "Who has charge of this camp?" he asked at length. "I think I have," said Patch, coming to the front. "Are you not the renegade and traitor that led the foe into the camp of the people that trusted you?" asked the Prophet sternly. "I did what I thought was right," growled Patch. ' 'No doubt of that. Now where are your victims?" "I don't understand you." "Where are the girl*—the daughters Of Dr. Blanchard?" "They lit out last night" "What do yon mean?" "Jest what I say, boss," and Patch] told of the flight of Alice and Clara and "Did Hemy ivyic compel the maidens to go with him?" "Blow me if I think he did. They dashed away on their horses, but I guess Boutou will get 'em again.'' Turning from Patch, the Prophet addressed Sim Bliss, on whose appearance the rough life he was leading did not have a very beneficial effect. "And you are one of the lawyers who came hither from the east?" "I am," replied Sim as he rubbee his bristly chin and bowed with mock courtesy. "Where are your brothers?" "I do not care to tell you." "I should not ask, i'or I know where he has gone, and I know his purpose. From the first I have seen through your evil designs. I can read your purpose as I do the stars on a cloudless night. But your efforts shall como to naught. When success seems TO you most certain, will <>?ine, and I will bring him with me whoio. you have long accounted dead, and you will melt before the lightning of his vengeance. Plan and plot and lie during the short time that is left you. The day is Hearing when the dead who have been long sleeping shall rise, when the fugitive shall come from his hiding place and stand before the world, a free, white souled niau." "That's all very fine, " broke in Sim. Bliss, "but I don't understand it, and I doubt if you do. Go your way and I shall go mine. There is no good reason why our life paths should cross.'' "If you understood, you would see that our life paths must cross, and at one of those crossings yours will end. I shall go my w;iy, for you and your friends have given me work to do, and 'I cannot tarry or rest till That work is accomplished. Let those of you who are not wholly lost turn before it is too late. Forsake your evil ways and your companions or you will one and all go down in the storm that is soon to burst, on your heads.'' The Prophet waved his right arm, and with his long rifle in the hollow of his left he' strode away nor bestowed one backward glance on the astonished outlaws. He went directly to the place where he had left Black Eagle and his braves besieging Louis Kyle's herders in the canyon. So suddenly and unexpectedly did he appear in their midst that they were as much alarmed as if they had seen the dead rising before their eyes. Going over to where Black Eagle stood with averted face, the Prophet asked: "Where is Louis Kyle?" "He is near that rock, guarded by two of my braves," said Black Eagle, pointing to the place where the young man lay on the ground with his arms and feet bound. "You have made him a prisoner," said the Prophet sternly. "Bouton would kill me if I released him." "You are a warrior and fear Bouton?" "1 fear no man, yet I submit to his commands. Bouton is my chief.'' "Say rather your master." "He is not my master. Black Eagle is not a slave.'' 'livery man not free to act as he thinlK right is so far a slave. Call up your warriors and follow me, I have ever been the friend of the red man. When he has come to me hungry, I have fed him; when sick or wounded, I have nursed him back to life; when a fugitive, I have concealed him. I can still aid you. Leave, then, this outlaw and follow me as you did in your earlier and better days.'' "Will you let me think?" asked the perplexed Shoshone. "Yes. Think while I speak with Louis Kyle. In the meantime stop this firing. Why should every man try'to slay his. brother?" Black Eagle went to the spot where Font Kobb was directing the attack on the men in the canyon and the conflict ceased at once. The Prophet, to the intense amazement of the two braves standing guard over Louis Kyle, drew a knife from the belt of the nearest, and, before they could prevent him. if indeed they had any such purpose, he severed the cords and lifted the young man to his feet as if he hud been a child. The Prophet did not wish to tell Lonis Kyle of the terrible blow that had come upon his parents, yet he could not utter the shadow of an untruth, so he said vaguely: "Boutoa is everywhere, like the evil one." "And he is here now!" cried Louis, attracted by the clattering of hoofs and the sound of loud talking. "Here!" repeated the Prophet He turned and looked in rie direction raising them as if he were going to kiss | gave it as his opinion that Henry Kyle fro™ which the sound came. Louis Kyle M^OTY, T*Y,» V»a r?i^ *vrt*^ ^^ e>rt *'T*- w^n v«.j ^>v A n ~oe —:»i. »T ' mux not Tni^atpn_ TVmtrin_ wirli & them. But he did not do so. "It will make me stronger to knqyr ffrat J*m had gone off Trith them. anmber of his companions, roQe cTIrect- Iv to where the Prophet was standing, lii their midst wns Nora Kyle, who, on seeing her brother, sent up a cry of agony and tried to get near him. Ho«- to Ride a Bicycle In thJ Str*«». Never ride at a pace which will aot permit an easy and immediate dismounting from the machine when desired. Keep always 30 yards from a vehicle when riding behind one, and from SO to 45 yards should be the interval when riding in front of one. Never sound your bell when approaching a person from behind. This only frightens or disconcerts a pedestrian, and he never knows which direction to taba The chances are much in favor of his taking the wrong direction. It is the business of the cyclist; to keep out of the pedestrian's way. If the pedestrian is iu front and coming toward you and seems not to know which direction to take, then dismount ] at once rather than run the risk of an r accident. ' Never get off the machine, wheu riding in the streets, from the side. Always slip off from behind and keep the bicycle in morion all tbe time and remount without stopping. You never • know what may be behind you, and a short stop may be tho cause of a colli- j siou from behind. | When you mount, be sure to go to tbe ; curbing on the right baud side aud mount from the right hand side of tbe ; bicycle. > Never look behind you on any account, j Vehicles coming up behind you will | be guided by your movements. ! Never pass in front of a car at right ' angles. You don't, know what is ou tbe j other side. In approaching a side street intersecting the one you are on at right angles go slowly and keep to the right. How Lemons Are Useful la Disease. The uses of lemons are manifold, and the more we employ them the better we shall find ourselves. For all people, in sickness or in health, lemonade is not only a safe but a remarkably pleasaut drink. It is a specific against worms and skin complaints. The pippins crushed may also be mixed with water and used as a drink. Lemon juice is the best antiscorbutic remedy known. It not only cures the disease; but, what is better than a cure, it is a preventive. Sailors make a daily use of it for that purpose. It is a good thing to rub tbe gums daily with lemou juice to keep them in a healthy condition. It prevents chilblains. Lemon used in intermittent fevers is mixed with strong boc black tea or coffee without sugar. Neuralgia may be cured by rubbing the part affected with a lemon. It is valuable also to cure warts and to destroy dandruff on I:he head .by rubbiug the roots of the hair witrr 'K. FACE HUMORS Pimples, blotches, blackheads, red. Touch, oily, mothy skin, itchin<r. scalv scalp, dry thin, and falling h:iir, ami baby blemishes prevented by CCTICCRA SOAP, the most effective skin purifyiug and beautifying soap in the world, as well as purest and sweetest for toilet, bath, and nursery. (uticura SOAP !• »old throurhonl the »orld. PonM OKU« AM'CHE*. COttl-.. SolrtTop^. Boston, U. S A 0»- " Uo«r lo Prcrrnt F»c- Humor.," uuital ft*t. EVERY HUMOR br How to Make Game Salad. Take three-quarters of a pound of any kind of cold game, 2 lettuces, a teaspoonful of minced chives, a little mustard and cress, an endive, a large sour apple, 2 hard boiled eggs, a teaspoonfnl of prepared mustard, a tablespoonful of date vinegar, the -usual seasonings and half a cupful of cream. Wash and thoroughly dry the lettuce, pull into small pieces and place in a salad bowl -with the game, chives, endive and the peeled and thinly sliced apple. Make a dressing of the yolks of the eggs, the mustard, pepper, salt, oil and vinegar. 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