Cashion Advance. and Oklahoma State. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 3, Ed. 2 Thursday, June 7, 1906 Page: 3 of 4
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AND A NICKEL.
By. II .WALTER BURR.
"Ob, this la irrnnd!" exclaimed C.eorjje
Casev, a> hf i>:i i-d for a f. w moments to
eft joy tin- .•iiil.rn tiiir air and scenery. All
M.oiit It 1 in ill. mountains lay in tumbled
heaps, farther away the foothills sloped
gracefully downward. and still fan In r
down In the valley and out over the minim:
t amp he could nee the old trail that
stretehed away to the westward. He was
new t<> these seeue- having reeently come
to Wyoming from his home In Boston, and
was drinking in the atmosphere of the
new life to the fullest.
"V-a-s." drawled the girl as ahe overtook
her companion; "but I'm a thinkln' as how
we better start fer home. It's a-gettin'
purt.v late, an' we're some twelve miles
from town. We can't much mure than git
there by dark."
"Two-bits," said George, tauntingly, "I
believe you're a coward. Here you were
born and rallied In this country, and you re
scared about being out in the hills after
dark. Now, I'm a tenderfoot, and yet 1
would'nt be afraid to wander all over these
hills from now until morning."
George i asey was Indeed a "tenderfoot,
but tills was not the worst of his fallings,
liaised In a wealthy family, he had been
given everything he wished, and had ruled
his father's house to suit himself. That
he was the most Important portion of the
family, he did not for a moment doubt,
and it was his greatest desire that others
should share that opinion with regard to
him. When he found that he was to spend
the summer In Wyoming looking after some
mining Interests, he determined that of all
other things he would show the people
there that here was one tenderfoot that was
not so tender after all. The few friends
whom he had made on tlrst arriving at
Told Springs, had soon tired of his lordly
wavs and the only one who eared to accom-
pany him on his various journeys over the
bills was Two-bits, who followed him
around like a faithful dog.
Nobodv could tell where Two-bits g"t her
name. She was a rough, uncouth --'Irl of
fourteen years, born In the wilds and true
to her birthplace. The high cheek bones
and swarthy features told of Indian
blood—a fact of which she was proud.
No two characters could possibly have
been more oppposlte than those or Qwrgfl
Casey and Two-bits. She had always been
accustomed to associating with roughly-
dressed. brown-featured, bow-legged cow-
boys, who treated her like one of their own
kind, and sometimes enjoyed teasing her
for the amusement of the gang. An admir-
ation had been awakened in her for this
smooth shaven, well dressed, polite young
gentleman who bad come from the land
of which she had heard such wonderful
stories. She had dreamed of such individ-
uals but bad never seen one before. He
appreciated the fact that she admired him,
and since no one else In that immediate
vicinity seemed to share the feeling, he
gladly allowed ln r the monopoly of It.
So the two had formed a sort of social
system all their own, with just two classes
-master and vassal
"N-a-w," she drawled, "I ain't no coward,
neither. But I tell you. we can't go back
the way we couie, fer It's too long round
We got t< go straight back toward the
Springs, an' it's a good four hours' walk.
Mebbe yer don't know thet them there hills
je^t above the camp has got Are all under
'em. They Is great big cracks thar. thet Is
so warm yer can hardly bear yer hand In
'em. Mebbe yer wouldn't like ter fall down
one of 'em Inter the lire."
"Ho, ho, ho!" laughed the tenderfoot;
such a ghost story. Now* Miss." he added.
do you see that big pile of rocks yonder?
Well* that's the highest place there ts
around here, and I'm going to go then1."
"Huh!" mattered Two-bits. "Yer kent
neither. " A while back yer thought this
was the highest her yer are. an'thet's the
highest. It'll be the same way when yer
git thar; the highest will be Just beyond. I
tell yer, It's time to go home."
"Go home, then, if you want to. and are
afraid. I'm going on. It Isn't more than a
"It's all of five miles!" she declared* but
the master started along, and the faithful
slave followed obediently. If lie were
going, there was nothing for It but that
she must accomjmny him. They trudged
along Iti silence for half an hour, and still
the peak seemed as far away as ever.
"confound it!" said George, at last, "if
w. had not stopped so long to talk about It.
|.a\ . I.e. II there before t liis. I
suppose It's too late to go any farther."
Had Two hits been more cultured end
i arued, it is likely she would have said.
TI told you so." But she only turued as
we rome ter the Burnin' nils. Peers as
though 1 tould feel the heat right now.
There! Look yonder!"
They were now « n an eminence command-
ing a good view of the lower hills, and as
they looked down Into the darkness they
could see distinctly long lines of glowing
red, streaking the earth like the trails of
fiery serpents The redness pulsated like
a thing of life, ami as it did so the very
ground about seemed to heave up and down.
Then suddenly all was darkness again.
"Yer see," she continued, "I may be a
coward, tar ti) thet. Mebbe so. it may a
bin all a ghost story, too. But there It Is,
an' we got ter cross thet place.
The brave young man was getting really
scared, lie had never before been "'it In
the mountains in the night time, and the
awful stillness, broken now and then by
unpleasant sounds peculiar to the mountain
country, awed ami frightened him. ills
teeth were fairly chattering.
"1—I—wish we bad etarted back sooner/'
he managed to say. "1—1—had no Idea
it Was so had."
"Yer might a had a purtygood Idea," she
answered; "hut It ain't u-golu* to do no
good ter git scared uow. Come along
By this time they were nearlng the
dreaded place. Suddenly, as she readied
forward her foot to take a step, she realized
Instinctively that It was not finding a solid
footing as soon as it should. A sudden and
uncommon warmth came upward, and In
another instaut the faint glow was seen,
showing her a chasm, with the further
brink some three feet away. Leaping across
she called ti> her companion, "Mind yer
•ye!" They had changed places—she was
now the master and he the slave.
"What is itV" be asked, as he neared the
plare. Just then he took the fatal step,
and felt himself falling. But the girl was
quick. Suddenly reaching out her arm. she
grasped him by the hand and fairly drag-
ged hitn across the chasm. .
"Well, 1 never!" he exclaimed in fright.
"That's something awful, don't you know.
I say are there many more like that?"
"Come on, an' quit yer talkin'," was the
pre emptory order
"But I say. 'I wo-bits, it isn't safe. Is It?"
he called after her.
"1 ain't afeard," sin- answered; "If you
are, why stay where you are, or go back
an' find the highest peak."
"Blast the little Imp," he muttered. "I
wonder if she's going f<> go away and
leave me out here all alone. Perhaps It
would serve me right, for 1 suppose it's all
■iy own fault. Hut really. I had no Idea
there was any truth In what she said"
"Hello, Two-bit#! I nn't run away and
leave me all alone!'* And there came Into
his throat something very like a sob.
"book out there!" he heard her call; and
In the darkness he saw her some live feet
ahead of him. "Don't try to walk thar. or
ycr'll fall In. sure, it's wide. I tell yer,
and It's hot. too."
''Well, what will 1 do?" he asked,
'I can t stay here all night."
"Mebbe yer could jump across. I did
but I'm only a coward." She was becoming
sarcastic, but not without purpose. The
child was beginning to see that th* young
man would need every Incentive she'could
offer to get him to put forth his best ef-
forts. She had no doubt of her own ability
to clear all the chasms, but she was quite
sure that her companion was not accus-
tomed to such tricks. Now. he stood like
a scared child on the opposite side of the
ditch, if the situation had not been so
serious, it would have been comical.
"Well, yer comin'?" she asked, im-
He stepped back for a run, but when he
came to the edge again he stopped short
and looked ruefully at the red glow beneath
him. He held out his hand and drew it
hack suddenly, as he felt the Intense heat.
Then what little curate he possessed for-
sook him, and he began to whimper.
"I just can't make it. Tv* -ldts. Whatever
shall I do?"
"\V a ll," drawled the matter of fact girl.
! s'pose I could go ahead an' git some of
the fellers from town ter come out an' help
yer across. They'll make no end of fun of
"Blast the fun!" he cried. "Hurry up
and get me out of this, most anyway.'T
"All right. Stay where you are, and I'll
bo back after a while;" and she bounded
a way like a deer, leaving George Casey
sitting there in the night alone.
Minutes dragged like hours, and the dark-
ness seemed to grow thicker every moment,
except when it was penetrated by that un
canny glow l'rum down below. Then, as he
Then he remembered that she had not been
iu the best humor, and decided that she
would probuhl> enjoy the sport as much as
any of the others
"lleilo!" called a voice. "Where are yer,
Mr. Casey?" It was tie voice of Two-bits,
and it was sweet mush In bis ear.
"ltlght this way. Two-bits," he answered.
"Have you brought help?"
She came to the other side of the gulf,
and thrusting a stout plank out toward hiui
"Y a s. That's sr kelp. Did jrer ti.ink l
was a-goln* ter give yer away ter the gaugV
Yer would never a heard the last of it 1
guess we kcn make it ail right with this
here." Then, making sure the plank was
resting securely ou either side, she ordered.
"Now, git spry, and don't waste uo time.
Hop across, 1 tell yer!"
As they came t-> the last crevice where
the board was necessary, George paused
"W-a-11," drawled Two-bits, as she
waited, w ith arms akimbo, "this is the last
one. Y< r goin* to give up now? If yer do,
I'll leave yer for good, dead sure.
"Two-hits," said George, and there was
considerable pathos In his voice; "Two-
bits," he repeated, "will you forgive me for
tailing you a coward? You are the bravest
girl 1 ever knew, and you've been real kind
to me to-night. Will you forgive me? •
"Aw, come along with yer, said tie- girl,
greatlv embarrassed. "it's my pinion
yer fellers in the east Jlst talk ter hear
yer heads roar half the time, aud dou t
mean what yer say."
They neared the town, walking side by
side. The board bad been thrown away,
and from their appearance no one would
ha\e l.nown that anything out of t in-
ordinary had occurred. As he left her a*
her own door he pressed her hand tightly,
" ''Yo'u are n brave girl—a regular little
heroine." 4t , . .,
Next day she found a pony tied to tin-
post in front of her mother's nouse. and on
the beautiful saddle which it bore, was
pinned a note which read:
"This Is Nickel, a present to Two-bits,
the brave little girl who was good to a
TO ENTERTAIN LOSGWORTHS.
Ambassador Rcid and Wife will Pre-
sent Young Couple to tngland's
The Longworths will l>o guests,
while In London, of the American u-
bnssmlor and his charming wife.
Refreshed by her long vacation, Mrs.
Held lias returned to the Court of St.
.Tames with her hands full of prepara-
tions for King Edward's lirst drawing
Willi 1.AW UK 11).
room of the season, to he held May 2!
at which she will present many Amer-
ican women, some of whom will be her
Naturally, the presentation most im-
portant to the American colony in Lon-
don ibis se.isoii will be that of Mrs.
Nicholas Longworth, President Roose-
velt's daughter. During their stay in
London, Mr. and Mrs Longworth will
be the guests of the Relda at Dor-
chester House, where the suite oc-
cupied by the ambassador and Ids
wife will be at the disposal of the
Longworths. To add to the attract-
iveness of these rooms, some choice
boudoir furniture lias recently ar-
rived from France to lend a fresher
bridal beauty to thei..
The Sc went Wearing Apparel.
The Princess gown occupies the
centre of fashion's stage for spring
and summer, and will doubtless "go
to mill nail to meeting" during the
coming months. It appears In all
sorts of gowns from the exquisite
creations for evening to the walking
skirt and Its accompanying bolero,
but there are those who cannot and
will not wear this style of garment,
and for these there are very pretty
skirts, cut circular, and flaring widely
about the lower edge. These skirts
are constructed from all sorts of ma*
terials, even to the thinnest of sum-
mer fabrics, and if properly made they
will not necessarily give much trouble
by sagging. However, for the skirt
of washing stuff, the gored models are
much more satisfactory and patterns
for these can be obtained with the
modish flare about the bottom.
The vogue of the circular skirt has
led to the fashion for flat skirt trim-
mings. These sometimes take the
form of stitched bands of the material
or silk, while braids of one or several
kinds are often interlaced in design
about the bottom. Another mode of
skirt trimming much used is con-
secutive rows of shaped flounces, one
over-lapping the oth.T and often ending
at each side of the front panel. One
might almost say that the front panel
iu unbroken length from waistband to
11«-111 prevails In the majority o( gowns*
When bands of the same fabric us
the skirt are put on as trimming they
are usually piped with a contrasting
color; the tunic and flounce being often
suggested by the manner iu which
these are applied.
As for coats, the bolero Is In high
feather this year, and figures in all
varieties of wear from the ornamental
to the useful. As an ornament it ap-
pears in the negligee of the morning
as well as upon the evening toilette.
The little lace and embroidered boleros
are to be much worn with soft silk
and summer gowns and will prove
very fetching adjuncts to the toilette.
Every woman and girl will do well
to provide herself with several lin-
gerie waists for nice wear. These
little blouses are very important in
the wardrobe, no matter how meagre
or sumptuous it be. They can be had
in a great variety of styles and in all
of the sheer summer fabrics. Those
embroidered, or inset with lace, are
very dainty and considered quite suit-
able for any occasion where one needs
to look well. On cool days they can
be worn over a slip of pink, blue or
lavendar ami be very pretty i.nd be-
coming. Many of these waists are
made with elbow sleeves but they can
be had with the long sleeve—and some
of the newest imported blouses are
made with sleeves which end in a
long point over the hand.
In materials, no one will go astray
in purchasing voile and linen for her
spring and summer gowns. There are
linens of all kinds from the sheer
handkerchief qualities to the line un-
bleached linens. Then there are soft
cashmeres, raw silks, mohairs and
eoliennes as well as the immortal
serge. White is promised much vogue
for summer, and mixed with black it
Is verj smart for the new suits.
These suitings are mostly in small
checks, or stripes.
TRICE, 10 CENTS EACH*
A DELIGHTFUL MORNSNG
If a dainty material be used, the morning
gown is one instance where "simplicity is
grace." Thegown shown is developed in a pret-
tily flowered dinnty u h trimming Lands of
pluincolor. 1'hc.se himuiati a shallow y< kc about
the neck nnd add greatly t<> its attractiveness.
The elbow sleeve is finished with a narrow
band and two bias ruffles. The back of the gown
is fitted while the front hangs from the shoulder
and is girdled at the waist hv a I r ad crushed
ribbon. The design is cart« l out at
home and suitable to any . • < Mo fabric, lo
the medium sire 8 yards 3 i material are
641ft—Sizes, ;L' to ti inches.bust r
PALISADE PATTERN CO.,
17 ltatterv Place, New York City.
For 10 cents enclosed pu-.i e send pattern
No. 6I1U to the following addn
CITY and STATE
TO INTIfOm CE
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SENT ON APPROVAL
Exiled Queen Ranavalo.
Among the members of the ruling
families of the orld, most of whom
have known many sorrows, there are
few figures so pathetic a? that of
Ranavalo, the ex-Queen of Madagas-
car, who is now on a visit to I'aris,
and who since 1897 has been a queen
without a larone, living in Algiers on
the charity somewhat grudgingly
vouchsafed her by the French Govern-
Ranavalo is now forty-four, and, al-
though her complexion inclines to a
dusky shade, she is by no means un-
attractive. She possesses a distinctly
good figure. dresses with much taste,
and wears her clothes with distinction.
She ruled over Madagascar for four-
teen years, and, like the two queens
who preceded her, became the wife of
the Prime Minister. When she began
her reign the country was at war with
Chinchillas Becoming Scarce.
The chinchilla, the little rat-like ani-
mal which produces the popular fur, is
in danger of extinction.
The chinchillas were formerly found
,n great numbers in the high ranges of
the Andes, in Holivia and Chili, but
owing to the demand for their Fkins
they have been ruthlessly hunted, in
season and out of season, and the
Chilean Government finds it almost im-
possible to enforce a law which has
been passed for their protection.
The exports from Coquimbo, the
principal port for this trade, amounted
last year to twelve thousand dozen
skins, and the prices paid were almost
double thoee of the previous year.
Was a " Sonymous" Letter.
A certain Congressman from Vir-
ginia lias long retained in his employ
a colored nmu by the name of Ezekiel.
One morning the master started for
the Capitol, leaving behind him a lettci
he had forgotten. Sometime in the
afternoon l*e remembered the com-
munication, and, as it was of some iiu
portanee, he hastened back home only
to find that the letter was nowhere to
be seen in his library. He bad a dis-
tinct recollection that it bad been left
on the table. He summoned Ezekiel
and asked if he bad seen it
" Vassah, yo' lef it on yo' table."
"Then where is it now?"
"I mailed it, sab."
"You mailed it! Why, Zeko, I bail
not put the name and address on the
"Jes' so, sah! I thought it was one
of dem nonymous communicashuns."
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SHE (7AMR TO THE OTIJKR SIDE OF TOE OULF.
doggedly ns before, and followed hlui Imck
It-wunl the 'itin|• , .
Ti,,, s in lia.l goin. down, ntnl noun the
long twilight win* drawing to u close.
Now A lid then the howl of II '.vote WHS
heard f ir out over the hills, and In another
direction flic answering note <;f Its innte
'1 he echo Iiinde the whole region take Hp
the Hound, until It seemed that: tin two
lone travelers must be In the midst of it ti
entire pnek of the crenlures.
"Yer tnav as well let tne tnke the> lead."
snld Two hits; nnd not wnltlng for hl«
I on-, lit, she pushed her W > all-ad of hlin.
II hil l riilled |„ I a coward, and ■he would
show him that she was not one.
lie willingly took Ids pliio behind the
guide, r. r lie felt safer When lie knew til lit
she had taken the responsibility of leading.
II. «. , r. tly wli*li.'.t tli.it h.' IhiiI Ink; " I."
advice ntnl started home sooner, but lie
would m>t admit It to her.
"Yer'll lief ter hustle faster'n thet," phe
. reniari • d, 'vr It'll be ull ut with us when
strained his eyes to catch sight of the res
cuing partv, he thought with bitter anguish
of the Juki s that would be enjoyed at his
expense bv the felloWA In the camp, lb1
Un. « that lie had tried to lord It over them,
and now thev would have a chance to get
oven Me could Imagine Two bits, as she
ran Into the "Last Chance." nnd In great
hllarltv told the boys how she had left
"thet felller from llostoti" out on
of n chasm on Hurnlng Illlls. He could al-
most hear their loud laughter iih they pre-
pared to come In pearch of him.
In the midst of these thoughts he spied
a light In the distance It wavered, was
lost, and appeared again Yes. It was a
lantern, and It was bearing toward him.
Should he about ABd show tnetn whtw m
was? No, that would only Add pleasure to
their bilge Joke. He w >uld remain quiet,
even at the risk of having them ttilss him.
if Two-bits only had sense enough to
tell them some yarn about tne getting
hurt, or something i f that kind," he said
Joke on Time.
A Pcnnsylvanluti mimed Week",
with n chronic habit of purloining
wntchos. litis been tflven tfio Time of
h\< lifo by the judge, who went him
up for ten yours.—New York Evening
Mull. What is the difference? He Is
no friend of Hours—WuHhlngton
Post. Walt a Minute. We Second
the motion.—Chicago Tribune.
Year! Year! What's all thin about
TIiIh pqulb has been going the
rounds so long, that It appears to uh
a little Decade,
Most lilcsscri of E mot iona.
Oh, toiling hands of mortals! Soon,
soon It seems to you, you must come
forth on some conspicuous hilltop,
and but a little way further, against the
potting sun. tier-', ry the gplres of El
Dorado Little do ye know your own
hlepiedncpp. for to travel hopefully Is
a better thing than to arrive nnd th*
true pueeess is to labor.—Kobert Louis
An Unparalleled Offer made by the Leading Magazine of the West.
Forty-two pieces of American China (semt-porcelain) given FRLT for a ■ mall club of subscriptions. Six dinner plates, 6 pio platOS,
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AND WK PAY ALL TIIK FltlUMlT TO ANY POINT LAST OF DLNVF.R,
Thp HrttlCpLrPPnpr h:,s h"'n e^ablishii] nearly thirty years.
1IIC I lUUaClVCvpil 300,()(K) copies ;i mmth. It is mil' of the three
magazines of the country. When it makes an offer yuu can tk pend on it.
It has a cirnilation of over
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We will bear the expense of the Introduction II yuu will cut out
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The Housekeeper Corporation,
Dept. M. MBSNEAP0US, MINN.
TIIK llOL'SKKKKI'KIl Coupon N« . 1.
Plnue «*nd me Agent's Outfit, Smnple r« pl«?b and :i litliuyraph
uf CutU«« L uujcr hut, by inuil, puwtpuid.
Fill nut ntnl nuHl Ihlt rnuptm to-ilnu
TIIK IIOUSKKECI'KU CORPOItATION, Voup<N>
MinneuiHilU, Minn. No.
Please enter my subscription 1" Tilt lloi srkkkpkh. After
rccslvlng threw < pti I vill end you 60 cent for th« jtmi* b«
M-rlptioii II I lliink^the rnn ri/lne worth tin- price, ll 1 do not think
tere there are |
Men, tlioy wlilS
:e themselves S
is all no. 2.
is the same
buy at our |
* trial, is all
w you will
<II X i:u YOWK
K'i:i 11 >K'i i-:s
M >|)l ( KK>
s, NEXT WEEK
OP CON AN
itmmoth Clock Works.
cm is ol a rloi ;.. iii.mS ■ Tor the
m hedral of HI, Gervals il'Av
weigh two tons; th°re nro I1T3
MifiH, and tlie hour-t . tj
n i lie bell, weighing over ulx
a clapper of 220 p. incR lror
ters aud the carillon there aro
lie*la, the welgJU ol 'h-3 quar-
rutiKlnK from l.Jou poundR tu
, inert are four facet i > Till J
Uch Is the largest In Fiance.
I v*rpitljli r,,
HhMU, ■month a,..!
«ompo n i>« twntv.
Ih* '•Qui. 1 M'.
katpi it (Utr«.
Lc i b'oui'lit
tlie Mujfa/.ini; section this week is wel
worth ycntr rending nnd study.
♦Iiiv niul li-t mi' show you lw\v y>.t •
1 *ave 25% on the n«xi bill ol |>aiut
you l>u/. r
W. A. Ciift iV Co.
I i .i iii"- I'lrft' 4 wave fri
I (<1. IIHI III I In- • I '.1 eli. while
onuini' fif•« tin •♦•liter.
foton Water Syetem
s.i «>f the Croton wuterwhed, a«
by the new dam, is 360 nl'ei,
full Ih leHH Hum 49 Inches a
iavemge dally How of the river
i dam, curefully observed since
bout 400,000,000 gallons. That
>iPu<i.OOO gallons s year. Tho
i nri' bringing 315,000,000 gal-
y l< the elty. The «tf>ragecu-
Clt f( n lake and the connected
i ia 73,000,000,000 gallons, or
gtire yearly flow of the river.
pltaph in 8horthnnd.
mtom ha« been erected lo
HampKtead ccmotery over tu«
Pnr^ aruve ot Mrs. Ixmisa Day, the laeerlj)
,rown t*on 0,1 which, including a terae ,i
poetry, is In shorthand.
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Woodworth, M. F. Cashion Advance. and Oklahoma State. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 3, Ed. 2 Thursday, June 7, 1906, newspaper, June 7, 1906; Cashion, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102896/m1/3/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.