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adventures ain't animal antelope Arlos Hay Arlos Hayman Arlos saw asked Arlos Belix Jenkins Bill Goodwin blanket bowlders Budd Slogan camp campfire caught cloth companion course Delight Dolph Bushkirk dusky eyes face feet fire forward front full-page Illustrations G. A. Henty glance Gordon Browne gorge grin grizzly grizzly bear ground grove hand Harry Castlemon head hero Horatio Alger hunter hunting Indian interest James Otis knew Ko-mo-mo leave looked Middle Park Miner's Delight minutes mountains never night paleface party passed paused peril ponies Ra-lo-no ravine reached replied rifle rocks Rocky Mountains seemed sentinel shot shoulder showed side sight smile smoke spot stood story stream tale thing thought tion told took trail turned Val Harper valley Varnum Brown warrior watch weapon Wildman Winchester young friend young Shoshone younker youth
Page 294 - The story, from the critical moment of the killing of the sacred cat to the perilous exodus into Asia with which it closes, is very skillfully constructed and full of exciting adventures. It is admirably illustrated."— Saturday Review.
Page 298 - They take refuge on board a drifting hulk, a storm arises and they are cast ashore upon a low sandy key. Their adventures from this point cannot fail to charm the reader. As a writer for young people Mr. Otis is a prime favorite. His style is captivating, and never for a moment does he allow the interest to flag. In " The Castaways " he is at his best. Tom Thatcher's Fortune. By HORATIO ALGER, JR.
Page 296 - The scene of the story lies west of the Mississippi River, in the days when emigrants made their perilous way across the great plains to the land of gold. There is an attack upon the wagon train by a large party of Indians. Our hero is a *ad of uncommon nerve and pluck.
Page 301 - The Slate Picker : The Story of a Boy's Life in the Coal Mines. By HARRY PRENTICE. 12mo, cloth, price $ 1.00.
Page 291 - A story of Venice at a period when her strength and splendor were put to the severest tests. The hero displays a fine sense and manliness which carry him safely through an atmosphere of intrigue, crime, and bloodshed. He contributes largely to the victories of the Venetians at Porto d'Anzo and Chioggia, and finally wins the hand of the daughter of one of the chief men of Venice ' ' Every boy should read
Page 297 - down-east " plucky lad who ships as cabin boy, not from love of adventure, but because it is the only course remaining by which he can gain a livelihood. While in his bunk, seasick, Ned Rogers hears the captain and mate discussing their plans for the willful wreck of the brig in order to gain the insurance.
Page 301 - Philip was brought up by a kind-hearted innkeeper named Brent. The death of Mrs. Brent paved the way for the hero's subsequent troubles.
Page 287 - He has taken a period of Indian history of the most vital importance, and he has embroidered on the historical facts a story which of itself is deeply interesting. Young people assuredly will be delighted with the volume."— Scotsman.
Page 300 - Boyd is compelled to leave his home and strike out for himself. Chance brings Budd in contact with Judd Floyd. The two boys, being ambitious and clear sighted, form a partnership to catch and sell fish. The scheme is successfully launched, but the unexpected appearance on the scene of Thomas Bagsley, the man whom Budd believes guilty of the crimes attributed to his father, leads to several disagreeable complications that nearly caused the lad's ruin.