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Page 110 text:
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,interesting experiences. we went to bed eerly eo we L
could get en early start in the morning, for Yellow- '
i stone. - 'Q
' The next afternoon we arrived in Yellowstone. ,
Paul showed me a bout and we picxed a place in wnioh m
to hunt next day. ' , ty
h fhe next morning we ew.o--e bright and early for the
hunt. we had hunted about five minutes when we heard,
I a roar over heed. Looking up we sew a huge mountain I
I Cougar leaping from the branched tree overhead.. I F
ran for cover but Paul stood his ground, he caught the
t animal between his thumb and foreginger and broke hisy
bfck. He fed the cet to HBabeH the ox, who swellowed1
, it with one.gulp. A I 1
?resently there buist out of the trees and-brush5
in front of us e Men eating Prairie dog, one of the-gf
I most ferocious of all animals. I took a pot shot H 1
at him and cut his tail off right behind his cars. 3
The ox also ate this animal. ' .. ' , I
I The next best we encountered was one of the flee?
test animals now living, the Swift-running Dnell. y
originally of the seaport of Constantinople. It was j
a smell specimen but had e perfect set of antlers. Q
Paul offered to cmtch him for me. ihe snail hed onyyl
get started when Beul threw him for n loss of ten I
H yards by making e flying tackle which caught the Q
Q snail just below the knees. The bell wus new on Ida-Q
V ho's four ynrd line. f ' I Q
p ' Next Paul went about trying to catch an Arabian V
Elephant. He mounted Babe and stnrted after the
fleeing bolSt.' He lashed Babe for n nThreo-bpggern
' but was thrown out trying to sneak home. Just ,
A as Paul wus about to tucile him, the elephant side- I
stepped and looped n sensational shot from midfloor. H
As We were walking along,-not paying any . L
, attention to direction we enum to teh edge of the A-R
fYcllowstonc Cnnyonc-whose sides are perpendicular I
and n mile in depth. We came upon it so suddenly that
I I lost my balance and toppled over. The next thing 'Q
knew I was rubbing my eyes end looking up at 'gQf'7
mo Herm who was standing by my bed laughing and holdg,
,tins vfiirreli QT iwterfi. .. e. of "
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Page 109 text:
When he saw me he halted his ox and motioned for-
e to come ashore. I stood on the bank as if frozen
there. But when he motioned to me a second time I
shook off my fright and decided to do as he bade me.
I walked up to his feet and he stooped down to
ick me up. He held me on his foreginger while we
elked. He told me hc was Paul Bunyan. Then he
sked me what was doing in that Uneek of thc wooden
I told him I had been hunting but was unlucky
or I had only shot three hundred elephants, sixty
olecats, 5415 grizzly bears, and two and two thirds
ea lions. He said that that was too bad and that he
ould take me to a place where I should find some
But before he was able to go anywhere else he
ad to take the mountain peak down to Kiatucky, be-
ause the mountains were wearing.off down there. I
aid that I should like to go along, so he put me
p on the brim of his sombrero and we started. From
leven o'clock until six thirty that night we journ-
yed toward Kentucky with the mountain. fhat night
e camped down in Louisiana near the Mississippi
n whose bank stood an oak treeg the tallest tree
n the world.
After Paul had pulled up a few trees with which
built a fine he strode off into the darkness.
out fifteen minutes later he returned with two
.rge hogs and twenty one geese. He put these on to
ok and than began to tell me of some his adventures
said that this oak tree was the only tree in the
rld thller than hog and that it only had him
b sted by two thousanths of an inch.
' HH related a few of his experiences as a
1 ggcr up in Wisconsin. ihen he told about the '
ctic foxes now at the north pole, which were brought
b him from Central Africa, when the equator changed
f om the north pole to the position in which it is now.
He said that we should do our hunting over in the
Y llowstone country.
As soon as supper was ready he gave me a goose and
he had eaten, he told me a few more of his very
a front quarter of one hog, and he atc the rest. fff,,
A g DUIAUA Q
Page 111 text:
D! M i HRWA eg X
if mon. mils aniroas EASY QHAIR
I .lhhny gecple think that putting out an annual
is Justia lot of work and takes up a studentsf time
.eff fQfflHac But that is the Wrong idea. There is '
Vyus hucn worn in printing an annualh Ask anyone that
ras teen on such a staff andghe will tell you that
therevis nothing to it, if he is feeling just right. A
W hut really, there are many benefits to be gained
frpm y3lP1D5 to.yut out this noble bookt First, stud-
ents learn how to fight and how to tell each other
JNWZGTG i0 head inn- This is very important for if a V
,PGTSOU HGGPS UP the fractice of bawling people outg by U
,the time he is thirtyrfive he will be an expert at it, ,
an you not imagine his happy home and the Joy he will
wget out of life. e , - 'l
Then another great benefit is the habit acquired ,
iof working and not accomplishing anything. One can M
successfully spend innumerable hours working and labor4W
'ng over the mimeograph and when he stops and figures Q
tthe amount of work actually accomplished, he finds it V
tnext to none. Many people have perfected that habit un-N
til they can make the smartest person think that they r
Pre accomplishing something. A
I A WI have to work on the annual this period.N That
is the famous alibi which has been brought into use, Q
pine-and time again, by students who had not finished 'r
ltheir lessons for the nest class. It is a short and Q
snappy alibi and is usually very effective. It is much 5
lbettor to use this alibi to escape a disagreeable fartyv
five minutes of study, than to skip class, because there
iare danger of great disastrier for those that try. 2
, But school is not the only plaec where this alibi t
fwill work. If not used too often, as students can ofteq
'avoid after dinner dishes or chores at night-by simply,
vsaying nThis is my night to work on the annualn, EX-",
perience shows, though, that this last alibi should l
be used with descretion. Y
Everyone on the staff has a chance to develop in
wsuper-salesmanship thru selling adds to every banker, f
lgrocery-man, shoomaker, and bootlegger in the country 4
for miles around. ", I
v On every Annual Staff there is at least one t I
n 'i' I
ik b g
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