Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 23, 1896 Page: 2 of 8
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We do not know the Jay or hour
When sho ts to appear
No herald runneth a beforo.
To say that she is near.
There Is no pomp in her approach,
No ermine on tr r gown.
bh* comes in r any a strange dlsffuisa,
She weareth oft a frown.
• And art thou friend or art thou foe?"
We challenge her apace;
With fleet, soft steps she hastens by.
And half-averted face.
Perplexed by doubts, beset by frars.
We question her ^aovr.
Then turn, and with repentant speed
The flying form pursue.
In vain! in vain! borne on the breezo,
Like a d-vre ? of fate.
Backward tvo near her answer flung:
-Thou art too late! too late!"
Oh clear of mind, and prompt cf mood.
And swift her steps to stay,
Arc they who win from her the pifts
Sh.' ha sets to bear away.
-•Mary M. Dray. In N Y. Independent.
(Copyright, 1801. by the Author.)
The story of the boy's long tramp
home was familiar to one and all by
this time and had won the little fellow
a host of friends among officers and
soldiers alike. "No one can believe
what that fellow Munccy says, though
I have reason to think the Apaches
have reached the Sandy," said the gen-
eral. And so on they went, rattling
and bumping and jolting down the |
winding road to the east of the range,
and at last pulled up in the midst of
Turner's troop at nightfall; and then
for the first time did llandall realize
that his friend and playmate was gone,
and no one could saj* how or where.
Tired and drowsy as he had been
during* the long. hot day, tired as all
might well be, there was no thought of
weariness now. Iti breathless interest
the little party listened to Maj. Thorn-
ton's description of the events of tUp
previous night, Randall's heart throb-
bing hard as he heard of Loon's brave
ride for Mrs. Downey's sake, and his
tears raining afresh as Thornton told
how they had found the pony, after
daybreak, pierced with Apache arrows,
near the butte. "Had they searched
the butte itself?" asked the general.
"Every crevice of it, sir," replied
Sergt. Charlton, who had found the
pony. "There was no trace of him
"Indeed, there was no place there
where he could hide," said Randall,
sadly. "We had hunted and played
scout all over it—all over the neigh-
borhood. In fact. The only places we
had to hide were in the old canyon it-
self, because we believed there the In-
dians wouldn't come."
"And you had some hiding place in
there?" askod the general, placing his
sun-burned hand on Randall's shoulder
and looking kindly down into the boy's
brimming blue eyes.
"Yes, sir; three or four of them. We
had two down under the eliffs near the
south end and another up by the cove,
where old Sanchez camped—near where
they were when the cloudburst struck
them. We were up there twice only
ten weeks ago," and again Randy's lips
were quivering, though lie fought man-
fully to hide his grief. "We had a
regular little cache of stores there-
hardtack and cheese and frijoles—in
case we ever had to hide there when
we were hunting."
"You'll make a g.nxl frontiersman
one of these days, Randall, said the
bearded chief, calmly glancing at his
watch. "I wouldn't be surprised if you
and Leon could teach us a thing or two
worth knowing now. Now, Lullen. 1 ve
got to push right on for Retribution—
the new post. We'll pick up Tanner's
people on the way and take a few of
Turner's men from here. Thornton
and Turner can go with me, and j*ou
and Randy take their horses and a
dozen men and search the canyon to-
night. It's my belief that your little
protege has given both crowds the slip,
and that if he is in the land of the liv-
ing Handy can find him!
It was then nine o'clock of another
hot, still, cloudless, starlit night. In
ten minutes, with a few words of en-
couragement to the boy and a cordial
handshake and pat of the shoulder, the
general bade them all good night,
sprang lightly into his ambulance, the
aid-de-camp ' following, and away it
went, escort and all, splashing
through the Sandy. Half an hour
later Maj. Cullen was once again
in saddle among the old fa-
miliar scenes, and. followed by
Randy, by Sergt. Kelly, who was
ov Tjoyed to welcome back his old cajv-
tain, and by a dozen troopers who had
never yet served with him, but knew
him well, as soldiers will, by reputa-
tion, the major rode on down stream to
where, dark and frowning, the black
gate loomed before them. Randall, in
his impatience to be off, could hardly
wait fi r the 1x1 n to be served with cof-
fee and the horses with a bait of bar-
ley before starting on the night ride
through the dim ond gb tly ihaom.
Old Kelly gave them constant oncour-
with the spurred heel the leader
could follow the winding trail. "We're
within a few rods of Sanchez's camp,"
muttered Kelly to the impatient boy.
"The canyon opens out just below
"I know," said Randall, briefly. "I'm
wild to signal to Leon now. lie knows
ciy call as well as a bird knows its
"Ah, but it isn't up here jell find
him, Masther Randall," said the old
man, striving to prepare the boy for
I disappointment. "liven i? they had
i fetched him this far he'd b working
j back now for the post, where Mrs. Kelly
and the girls will be 'ma/.in' glad to see
But no sooner had the leader of the
little column paired the ba.se of the
cliff than Randall ur<_r d his horse for- !
ward to his father's side. "I can toll
it in the dark," said he; "may I go
Cullen nodded, and the boy spurred
eagerly on. The Sandy roared and
rushed close by the trail as it turned the
point, then more placidly swept along
over some pebbly shallows, where the
heights on the western side fell away
and gave place to a deep and sheltered
nook. They had reached tin.* spot
where the Sanchez party was camped
when overwhelmed by the cloudburst,
where the luckless Mexicans, that very
morning, following blindly their ras-
cally leaders, were corralled and mas-
sacred without mercy. Their bodies,
as we have seen, had been buried by
Crane's party, but the stiffened car-
casses of the mules still lay there, al-
ready beginning to taint the summer
air. The major had expected Randy
to turn into the cove, but the boy
pushed sturdily ahead.
"How much further, Randall?" he
asked in a low tone.
"Two hundre 1 yards or so, father.
There's a pitahaya right opposite the
Then for a moment more the click,
click of the ironshod hoofs along the
stony trail and the soft rush of the
waters w ere the only sounds to break
the silence of the night. Dark and
shadowy, still in single file, the party
rode unerringly on, Randall leading.
The boy's heart was bounding with
hope and eagerness. The grief which
had overcome him when told of Leon's
probable fate had given place to high
and spirited resolve to play a man s
part in the effort to rescue him. What
boy with a drop of soldier blood in his
veins would not rejoice in being a
"leader of men" amid such surround-
ings and on such a quest? No tn>oper
could see more than the dim outline of
his file leader, but Ma;. C'ullcn's eyes
rejoice* 1 in the alert, soldierly bearing
of his son. They had almost passed the
cove and were once more entering the
black shadow of the cliff when Ran-
dall's horse shied suddenly, stumbled
and went down on his knees. The boy's
deft, practiced hand had him up in an
instant, but something went slinking
away down the bank, and over on the
opposite shore the wild, weird cry of
the lynx, half snarl, half warning, rose
above the rush of the stream. Some-
where further down the echoing can-
yon the cry was taken up and repeated
and old Kelly growled aloud: "The
major knows best, sir, but if there's
Apaches hanging about here anywhere,
that's the way they'd be signalingmay-
be, and I wouldn't like to have them
heaving rocks down on Masther Ilan-
••We're almost there now, father,"
spoke the boy for himself. "They can't
were lifted on the night air. Ureath-
less all the troopers far below and the
little party on the hillside waited the
"The boy's right," muttered old Kellv
to himself. "If Leon's in hiding, <n
Apaches anywhere here he'll welcome
that call." No answer came, and once
again, a little louder, Randall piped
anew. Still no result, and with a sob
in his voice the boy turned.
A NEW HANDLE EAR.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
may bo Rained op Lowered by Hand
Without SliM'kcnliiR Speed.
So keen is the interest in bicycles
and so anxious is each manufacturer
to furnish his machine with devices
not found in other wheels that new
inventions are looked upon n& a matter
not give up till I've searched the of course. The recent bicycle shows
he said, "but he'd have answered ' revealed valuable improvements in the
I heard," and so once more led wheels for *90 over those of preceding
years, and it seemed difficult for a close
observer to suggest anything in the
way of attachments or alterations that
would add desirably to the bicycle's ;
One moment, and with a snap ar.d i A contrivance not exhibited at the ;
flare the blue flame of the lucifer ' bicycle shows and which wheelmen
flashed upon their sight, slowly turned vho have used it consider exceedingly
to yellow red, and was lifted toward a useful is a handle bar which may be
dark aperture in the rock. One instant quickly regulated to any one of three
positions without the use of a wrench.
on. Presently they came to a deep cleft
in a l old outcropping of rock, and into
this cautiously Randall turned. "Keep
a few yards behind me," he whispered.
"I've got to light my match."
T AN UNWISE DECISION,
Why Accident Coftapanle* Should Not International Leanon for April 80. 1S90 —
Discriminate Against W heelmen* j The Kith Man and La*aru -l.ukc 16:
i The action taken bv the mutual acei- 1&-31.
I dent insurance con,panic s, declaring j [Arr^^d from Peloubot "
i . , . , ... • i i . , .. Clot r>Ev T':xt.—\ e cannot serve oou ana
that cycle r.din,' is ha/...nloua oc- | , °°^£jLBke 16. u
cupntion, and that cyclists must eum r The gKCTION includes the whole chapt« r,
pav an extra rate of insurance or give i setting forth needed spiritual truth, lnyarl-
up this exercise, is unwise and cannot ous fc a
have been taken upon due consideration
or investigation of the facts. It is a
I decision that will not stand the test of
i experience, and a comparison of the
statistics relating to this and other
modes of travel. It would be detrimental
i to the best interests of the race if this
: decision should be allowed to stand
j in the way of an extended use of the
bicycle, both as
and :is a vehick
for the penalty
Dan." 12:2;Ma11.3:10-12; 5:20; 10:33; 25:4 i; Rev.
21:27; and the permanence of sin. Keel,
11: 3: Matt. 21: 4'J; Rev. 22: 11; John 3: ?.<>.
Tim:: —December, A. D. or early In
January, A. V. 30, not long aft- r last l.-^on.
Place.—Perea, beyond Jordan, probably
rARABLE OF THE UNJUST STEWARD.—
Vs. 1-12. We cannot be wrong, says the
a means of recreation Cambridge Bible, if we seize as the
In spite of unfavor-1 main lesson of the parable the one
criticism bv a few doctors, who which Christ Himself attached to it
tak-n gloomy views of all subjects, (vs. 8-12). namely, the use of earthly
of hesitation, of doubt and bitter dis-
appointment, and * the boy passed
stealthily in. Then something seemed
to stir far back in the dark. There was
a sudden start—a stilled gasp. Then
the simultaneous cries: "Leon! Randy!"
and in a confusion of sound of scramb-
ling and hugging, and something sus-
piciously like sobbing and laughter
intermingled, the match went out.
When, after a moment's lull, old Kel-
ly struck a light and peered with
moistened eyes, the boys were appar*
<t: /• • ^
OLD lvr.Ll.Y STRUCK A LIGHT.
In material and general appearance it j
is not unlike many other handle bars.
It is designed to fit any machine, and,
like other handle bars, it may he raised
or lowered in the steering head. It>
principal advantage lies in the readi-
ness with which the handles may be
tilted up or down while the machine
is going at full speed. T'.y drawing
back with the hands two small metal-
lic pegs, located beneath the center of
the handle bar, its position may be
changed in a moment's time. While
doing this the hands rest upon the bar,
Insuring perfect control of the wheel.
When a rider becomes tired of scorch-
ing and wishes relief from his cramped
and unnatural position this arrange-
ment enables him to graduate the pitch
of his handles so as to sit perfectly
erect or incline to a neutral posture.
A scorcher's handle bar is often ex-
tremely welcome to wheelmen who ut-
terly ignore scorching, or "wildcat"
cycling. For instance, the work of hill
(limbing is lessened very greatly by
the use of low handles, as the rider
by pulling up on them can put much
.more weight on the pedals. And by
this new handle bar the change from
one position to another may be made
so easily that wheelmen look upon the
invention with uncommon favor.
Another advantage of this device is
that but a second is required to swing
bi. vcle riding has been generally pro ffifts, of wealth ami opportunity fur
nounced to l - an exercise that cannot heavenly and not forenrthly aims I he
fail to -rent!, improve the physical J.ord do.-> not commend the unju.st
strength, alertn.-s, mid general lienilh steward's wrong doing*, hut Ins his-
of the rider. This b.-inj.' so. the insnr- >loui and prudence. Most rogue* would
anoe men ought to take into considcra
tion the likelihood tlir
better able to avoid n<
walk of life with grea
man or woman wit In
training. In a raili
street ear collision or
cyclists will be
idents in every
r ease than the
- uch physical I
id accident. :i
hotel fire, the
cyclist would be likely to sh
physical courage anil activity in
ing himself and others than a man
has never mounted
comparison of the
doubtediy show that bicycle riding is
less hazardous than riding on horse-
back, in street cars, on railway trains,
or on steamboats. Fewer lives are
lost by it, and fewer are the disabling
accidents. The accident insurance m- n
should reconsider th ir actior.. It will
not do to set up an obstacle to the per-
manent improvement of the race*—Cy
r , ..I
J! T«T EE LOW
"THE CANYON OPENS OUT
roll rocks on us once I get you in there.
There's our landmark now." And
right ahead, around another abrupt
ently doing a bear dance together, and
a bear dance consists in hugging one's
partner "tight as tight can" and hop-
ping up and down, around and around;
and then the word went down the
heights in a jubilant shout and was
answered by a soldier cheer: "MacXntt
is found—all right'."
What a story he had to tell when,
late that night, they sat about the
eampflre! Riding back from the new
post, his pony had shied in an arroyo
some two miles from Sandy, and he had
lost his hat in the dark. Then, while
hunting f<>r it, the pony took a notion
to wander, and was presently lost to
view. Dismayed, Leon searched over
the flats, but to n<> purpose. Not until
the dawn was breaking did he come
upon him again, close to Signal Iluttc,
quietly grazing, and then, all on a sud- wheel from turning w
den, he heard the tiring at Kelly's, and is being carrif d. Wit
in less than no time a dozen shadowy
forms flitted between him and the dis-
tant guard lights at the post, and he
realized that the Apaches were in the
valley. Leaving his pony to his own
devices, Leon climbed the rocky height
and, taking no thought of his own
danger, fired the beacon. Then hurry-
ing down in hopes of escape, discovered
several Indians rushing for the butte,
saw that his retreat to the post was cut
off, and made all speed for the canyon,
thinking to hide in safety there until
the coast was clear; but they followed,
or at least he thought it was they. He
heard the shouts and hoof beats at the
entrance. Terror lent him wings and
he ran like a deer up the gorge. Walk-
ing and running, an hour's flight
brought him almost exhausted to their
cave of refuge. Here he clambered to
the cave, and there lay for hours, listen-
ing later to the shouts and sounds of
oattle, never daring to creep forth, even
when nightfall came, and, after long
hours of vigil, worn out. he fell asleep,
only to awake in Randall's arms.
Leaving the boys to the care of his
friends at the post. Maj. Cullen. with
three troops of his new regiment,
chased the scattering Apaches out of
the Ton to basin without further loss to
settlers or oi lier. They had had their
dance and had sense enough to know
when to quit.
Old Fort Retribution is only a mem-
ory now. Apache canyon is threaded
by a narrow gauge railway. A popu
Curious Invention That >1 *j save
Louie Walk to Cyrler*.
A non punctnrable tire has 1
vented that can withstand nail-
glass, stones and other bar
stances. The invention i: a -
steel plates, in width on-'-half the
cum fere nee of the average tire aw
length about one inch. 1 he thick:
is not greater than heavy paper,
plates are riveted to.r thcr. !aj.;
each other in such
them flexible. T
through the tire a
outer ami inner t>
inflation of th
the bar around so that it may rest >n
a line with and flat against the frame
of the machine, enabling one to round
sharp corners or pass through nar-
row ways without danger of the handle
bar conflicting with nearby objects.
In this shape it also keeps the front
hen the machine
.Vith the handles in
this |H>.sition the machine may !>•• stood
close against the wall without the lia-
bility of its running sidewise or back-
ward and falling over.
Not the least important advantage
of this handle bar is that it may be in-
stantly removed clear of the machine
without the use of either screwdriver
or wrench. With the bar detached the
wheel may be safely left outside, for,
thus disabled, it will offer very little
temptation to thi ves.
weight it a. 1«'
a poin d to ti
fitted to eitli.
pipe styles ; I
unimpaired, thus dointr :.'\;:y with ' •
objections to most of the un;.'unetur
I able tires. This tire armor is eurv ■
so as to prevent any cuttir. .* <-t t.
tire of the rim. There is little eh;;: c
of a blowout oecurrii g
tir or t
vithin the -
ill pen;, it 1
have enacted more from their master's
debtors and decamped v,;th the whole;
but this steward used his present op-
portunities to make friends and a jilace
for the future. Now, if thin bad man
1 •. 1 so much foresight, ho" B^uchmore
should the children of light so use
their property and oj jiortunities as to
prepare for thttir future life (v. s).
I'auadle of Dives and Lazabu .—
wheel. A careful In this picture we see the worldly man at
statistics will un- his earthly best., receiving and enjoy-
ing the most that is possible for him;
ai.d the godly man at his earthly
worst. The rich man's name is not
given, perhaps to show that in heav-
en's estimation it is not worth while
even to mention a man's name s-.inply
l - eause he is rich, though among men
it is proclaimed by a thousand trump-
ets. The name Dives, often given to
him, is simply the Latin for "rich num."
The rich man's sin was not the mere
fact of his riches. Ilis sin was selLsh
worldlincs-s, his utter neglect of the
nobler and spiritual aim* and blessings
ot life. lie was rich toward himself
and not toward <iod (Luke 12:21), lie
spent his wealth on himself. He made
a god of his riches. That Lazarus w as
n iro<r.\ man, suffering in faith and
patience, is necessarily implied in the
i act that he went to I lea \ en, where only
godly persons can go. 11 :s mere pov-
erty could not take him to Heaven, my
more than mere riches condemned the
rich man to hell.
There are - >nn picture ■* (several in
the Louvre), -ays Marcus Dods, so con-
structed that, when the spectator is
, i.oroughij impressed with the seem?
bef( >re him, as; ring is touched, and the
picture turns on a pivot, and exposes on
its reverse side that which completes
the intended impression. This picture
is constructed on similar prim ipb-s.
The festive Pharisee and the <1 -eased
beggar tilling the eye, the picture is in a
moment reversed, and the Pharisee is
seen dropped out of all comfort and
affluence, craving a drop of water as a
boon he has no menus of procuring,
while Lazarus is lifted to a pinnacle of
himan sufficiency and glorified above
iil rests 1
ie. h n:
r tube oi
11 e \ t tO t h'
his wheel h(
ith nt tr<
.'lie all earthly
rubber of ti
>r shoe of
the Tire «
•an I.et US I.
be cut and
The tw • eli
inner in ti
d the *
e- 1 Note in t!;<
ire is in
i... tell b«
.1 U it. elf of Til
-e;-, be was n<
i by lor.j
. change his
• e-*S < f
all ; j i - ->• : ;
tnds a ]>r
. -sure of
*.•••. wante i u
pounds nt «
i d witho
\ follow the. dialo
and Abraham (\s
'rst place that the
(it'll. Mile* oi
Frank Car^ n
Miles what would
advance in army matters. The
replied: "It will probably b<
r, the well-known
it ly asked tier.,
ie the nest great
:i the line
of transportation of men and equip-
ment. The bicycle and the horseh - s
vehicle will have much to do in the
wars of the future. Put an army on bi-
cycles and their opponents would be .,r
their mercy if they were not similarly
equipped. The bicycle troops could
feed off the supplies of their enemy's
country. They could move so rapidly
that the others could not catch them.
They could choose their own positions
and fly from one point to another at a
few hours' notice. They could forestall
supplies and have every position of ad-
vantage, both in attacking and retreat
Why Cyellnir Kxhllartite*.
\n enthusiastic cyclist tells you that
shoulder of the clifT, there loomed up I lous settlement has sprung up in the the effecis of e\ces*
through the night the shaft of a tall Santa Anita. Ivelly s ranch is owned niuc]j the same as e>
"l-tus—the cere us giganteus of the by one of the Kcllys, but under a dif
Gila basin—and here again the heights ferent name—that of he r husband for
broke away, and through abroad open- , the old iergeant was gathered in to his
ing to the right the stars peeped <lown ( fathers long years ago. Muncey never
in silvery splendor, ("nhesitatingly the | came back, even when the Santa Anita
boy led on into this nook of the moun- 1 mines %uere worth revisiting, even when
tains. One after another the click of the claim of MacNutt and Murray was
hoofs on the rocks gave place to soft sold t good advantage and Leon s solo
thud upon the yielding turf, and pres- benefit. 1 erguson i beautiful roan had
ently as llandall reined in and threw ! reappeared after a time, as did Fer-
himself from the saddle, the party guson and his friends, and they
gathered in silence around him. said they found her over in the
"It's quite a climb from her\" he Agua I'ria c mntry, where Mum
said. "Will you come, father — and c v and Cardoza seemed to run
Kolly? Tho«.thjd;bettorrt y." foi.l of 1 *** jnt of „Bomblnn« to nl
A trooper took their reins, silently I this time w ithout escape. At least i mirlnn Truth
the boy led on, bending low and search-! Apaches were seen there just q ' ohol.-London Truth.
ing the foot trail. In a minute they | day or *5 before the runaways, and
were climbing some steep ascent, dow- , they cover- d a multitude of sin.-.. The
,ent -If ho caught by lv. .-autiouitly. IVcsoatly they rra.hod j old butt, flair.,.1 It* signal once mralii
Aw!,,., and killod tv,M :,ur.-ly ha-.v the little ledjrc ff rork and to loner y an later, when the Indians had
, . . r I "I t •• i. l;r-d .bi D m In tlx • =•> • ' • > h' : '
and after he flrcd that?, ^con, ...ve a troopi.-r Ktruelc a i::ateh to light wa> aft.-r 1 .-.luim ami the th sir iti ■ 0(la|j CR Bre eompelled to mount ma-
- • • ■ -*■ 1 n Arizona, arm, witn| 1 . . .
•ess in drink. And
I fe< 1 very little doubt that the cUk*-
tor is right. Cycling, I suppose, be-
cause it acts as such a powerful stimu-
lant to the heart, produces, in the
first instance, a feeling of exhilaration^
which is in itself a pleasure, especially
to the ow ner of a fagged brain or jaded
nerves. Anything that produces this
effect is naturally "craved" after wh-n
once tasted. The exhilarating effect,
too, overcomes the consciousness of fa-
tigue, and const qtiently prevents the
cyclist from judging accurately wTTen
he (or she) has had enough—another
Illcjrcle* hh Torturlnir Mnehlne*.
The tultan of Morocco uses bicycle*
as instruments of torture for an v of th.
ladies of his harem who have the mis
fortune to offend him. The unhappy
Vbraham s c
difficult ofienfetions incleanfn^a wl
is the taking out of the crank pi-
which fasten the pedal crunks to ti.e
crank-axle. These pins are ordinarily
wedged in very tightly, and it is m ,y
by using u jsg und hamne r that ti /
can !>♦' gotten out. Now many of the
parts immediately in touch with the
pin are of very hard steel, but brittit
to a certain extent. Hammering \\ill
therefore be liable to injure ti e-. \ -ry
delicate parts and will certainly n iko
the pins useless in a \er\ short time.
With the new appliance these crank
pins are driven out by gr -at force, ap-
plied gradually by menus of a screw
vise, which has l>een constructed for
this purpose. The illustration tells
better than any dc.-eription how it is
done, and its simplicity will be ap-
parent to everyone who has occasion to
take out the crank pins in order to
clean the bearings of the crank axhi
and Muncey's 'outfit' and the Apaches j hi* pipe, anil the stern volco of I their five j,urs in Ari<vua, "V"| clilnes and ride around a marked trnek I^mf-DUtane. iii. j
J ' him with: "Don't | Mnj. Cullen and Randall, left for th4 garden.. Not knowing Then ti an nnnex of bieycliRtx who
ami rseora.sKa, am; 1 . 7 . > . ,, . . . , , ,
J how to ride their repeated falls and have each made a record of more than
Hot tho Apaches w« re between him and , about tliat - a ur, way '•"•'i-"111" V.'' i other mi-haps furnish the sultan am! 1.MX) miles In I and ris.-iied a in. ■ lal
• ' red wire, with cndlm Ibw^or In ti,,. W Vork AUtletlo
ute., father," said Bandal, "but it „Ui , Se!„„ days In In rra,,,e„. ^
|mvp not broken their necks in th • ber, a business man, has a record «>f
i,b ,ve " Thon once arain he p:sne<l on, i chcelcs ami planning hit iuvure jcat« na^t nui hi .
aoovi, xiioii out _ | . . 1 . , , ; .1 .>>nnilir\n—ihn tiimishmeiit ih coni-1 nearly 13,000 miles, an average of 35
ran foul of each other, neither party Charlton reproved
wanted to be burdened with • boy. I yoa know th t if there are Indians n.nv station Kan-
-, re l.etween him and i about that's a ,ure wfty of telllnff theia for lone eam]>ai(fns apainst their ok,'
the old post. lie's had only one place where to fire'.'" • friend.,, the Sioux and Cheyenne* B, |
to run for, and that was the canyon. 'I've (jot to li^bt a match
Muncey's 'outfit' proba! ly rcaehed it
almost'at th, sail tlx •• and he had to
hide from both. Hy this time, it's ray
belief, he's stolen out anil made his way
back to the old i>ost
aaid llandall, "but it will j
be so far In the cleft it won't be seen sprouting down upon their sun
" Thon once :itfaln he i.'.ished on. , cheeks and planning for future yeari have
still climbing ome old gam* trail, of Mrrtoo In th* lue they loved, an,| meantime- the punlihrncnt i
sxin iiuNiuh ^ a|jjve the l«.t- | ti e last time I saw them was some tei! plcte, and the bruised benutie* are nl 1 miles u day, winter and summer, rum
ago— I.eon, a stout, stalwart ser \ lowed to retire. i or shine.
About tw , hundre
lllfyelfH I «e,l In Armlr.,
Nearly every army has now 11 bicycle
oacK i'j iii.T I- .v. ,,i\ . i . ,i«,. i . ,.,1 vears ago—I.e,.n, a stout, siaiwari
It was nearly midnight when Cullen, tom he stopped, hi- heart I,, atlnt ... r l. .^ )h _ ;lVill |[uI1dull riding
riding at a brisk wall: at the head of "I'm going to give our signal, he wins- ' |lltoon ooinnmndcr, In hi.- fa'Jie
he column, pointed silently to the pered. "It's one we had when we r,l(,im,.nt -all the bettor soldier-., be . ...
uge black bulk of precipice overhang- played scout." of ti em, for the boy days in scout an< ,.orpB, In (iennany six men of every mounted on two-w heeled vehicle
riir the Sandy a few yards ahead. It A moment of silence und then, In ,a Idle around Apache canyon and un | Ilre mounted on wheels to uct the l'hurnohs had some kku
ms so dark" that ,-ti:y ! y vi-.i:...- the low, mellow whUtlo, tWO Mt*, not j d*t tbo hadon - "Id Signal llutte. | #J) svoutlh ^uloeij.uic.
.grsc Ids head und an occasional prod I unlike the Hob V, lilt, pipe of our ijuail, ,
DM tho rhnranhi Hide WIicHn?
Kgyptian figures found on obellski
!rnv. n from t!ie
jweil by a r-nsoi
iity of the ea*# , Ther*
imagining v hat bod
• in t r; ejit sh< ulrl re-
el forgive hiin, of cours*.
! :t tli ; will not repent. They nro
confirmed in e\il. They wUh toe-cap*'
fi torment, far as we know, not
from '-.n. This is the "great gulf tixed."
Another scene we have, the gh.nce
! ;iel< t« earth. Th's brought tru* n*-
«jue« t that Lazarus be sent to teatify
• l)i\es* father's hoii^-e. Natural sent:-
nt- hod j ot 'lie ! irat of hint* r.ut,
more than this, he may have dreaded
to have tho-- with him whom he may
have mis'* ti, whose prc.s« nee would
make .lis condemnation greater
"They have Mo-. * and thi prophets;
let them hear them.** "Nay. but if one
went unto them from the dead,*' l)ive#
insists, "they will repent." IJut even
so. he is told, they would rvsist the
lew influence'-, and find excuses foi
not repenting, jti.-t as tl.ey had don* '
under the old. And this truth has been
proved by facts. Many had felt tho
life-ivstoring touch of Jesu j Jesus
Himself rose from the dead, yet did
not the Pharisees believe.
Although codllncfts tends to health
and prosperity, yet wicked men are
sometime* rich; saints are sometimes
There is ever going on in every soul
a process of confirmation of character,
every thought and every net tend to
give character final permnnenee. In
the physical domain, in disease, in de-
coy of trees, in the careering of a vhip,
t! --re cr.u\f% a jsjint when it is too latu
io mend. There m . bo out h a point
in earuei o! in.
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Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 23, 1896, newspaper, April 23, 1896; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc127720/m1/2/: accessed August 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.