Elmer\'s Glue Face Mask help with the leading oxen when these became obstinate or restive, and would turn out of the track. At such times either Hans or Hendrik would gallop up, set the heads of the animals right again, and ply the jamboks upon their sides. This jambok is a severe chastener to an obstinate ox. It is an elastic whip made of rhinoceros or hippopotamus skin, hippopotamus is the best, near six feet long, and tapering regularly from butt to tip. Whenever the led oxen misbehaved, and Swartboy could not reach them with his long voorslag, Hendrik was ever ready to tickle them with his tough jambok and, by this means, frighten them into good behaviour. Indeed, one of the boys was obliged to be at their head nearly all the time. A leader is used to accompany most teams of oxen in South Africa. But those of the field cornet had been accustomed to draw the wagon without one, ever since the Hottentot servants fan away and Swartboy had driven many miles with no other help than his long whip. But the strange look of everything, since the locusts passed, had made the oxen shy and wild besides the insects had obliterated every track or path which oxen would have followed. The whole surface was alike, there was neither trace nor mark. Even Von Bloom himself could with difficulty recognise the features of the country, and had to guide himself by the sun in the sky. Hendrik stayed mostly by the head of the leading oxen. Hans had no difficulty in driving the flock when once fairly started. A sense of fear kept all together, and as there was no herbage upon any side to tempt them to stray, they moved regularly on. Von Bloom rode in front to guide the caravan. Neither he nor any of them had made any change in their costume, but travelled in their everyday dress. The field cornet himself was habited after the manner of most boors, in wide leathern trousers, termed in that country crackers a large roomy jacket of green cloth, with ample outside pockets a fawn skin waistcoat a huge white felt hat, with the broadest of brims and upon his feet a pair of brogans of African unstained leather, known among the boors as feldt schoenen country shoes. Over his saddle lay a kaross, or robe of leopard skins, and upon his shoulder he carried his roer a large smoothbore gun, about six feet in length, with an old fashioned flint lock, quite a load of itself. This is the gun in which the boor puts all his trust and although an American backwoodsman would at first sight be disposed to laugh at such a weapon, a little knowledge of the boor s country would change his opinion of the roer. His own weapon the small bore r.for gathering when it was all brought home, and deposited in safety out of the reach of either elmer's glue face mask birds, reptiles, quadrupeds or quadrumuna. Chapter Forty Seven. The wild hounds and the Hartebeest. Since the taming of the quaggas the hunting had been attended with tolerable success. Not a week passed without adding a pair of tusks sometimes two or three pairs to the collection, which now began to assume the form of a little pyramid of ivory standing near the bottom of the nwana. Von Bloom, however, was not quite satisfied with his progress. He thought they might do far better if they only had a few dogs. Though the quaggas were of great service to them, and with these they were often able to overtake the elephant, yet they as often lost their great game, and it is more easy to do so than most persons imagine. But with dogs to join in the hunt, the result would be quite different. It snowboard face masks is true these animals cannot pull down an elephant, nor elmer's glue face mask do him the slightest injury but they elmer's glue face mask can follow him whithersoever he may go, charcoal face mask peel off and by their barking bring him to a stand. Another valuable service which the dogs perform, is in drawing the attention of the elephant away from the hunters. The huge quadruped when enraged is, as we have already seen, exceedingly dangerous. On such occasions he will charge upon the noisy dogs, mistaking them for his real assailants. This, of course, gives the hunter a good opportunity of delivering his fire, and avoiding the deadly encounter of the elephant. Now in several elephant hunts which they had lately made, our hunters had run some very narrow risks. Their quaggas were neither so manageable nor so quick in their movements as horses would have been, and this rendered the hazard still greater. Some of them might one day fall a victim. So feared Von Bloom and he would gladly have given for a number of dogs an elephant s tusk a piece even though they were the most worthless of curs. Indeed, their quality is but of slight importance. Any dogs that can trace the elephant and pester him with their barring would do. Von Bloom even thought of taming some hyenas, and training them to the hunt. This idea was by no means quixotic. The hyena is often used for such a purpose, and performs even better than many kinds of dogs. One day Von Bloom was pondering over this subject. He was seated on a little platform that had been constructed very high up near the top of the nwana tree from which a view could be had of the whole country around. It was a favourite resort of the field cornet his smoking room, in fact where he went every evening to enjoy a quiet pull out of his.
rned outward on this plain, and just then his glance tell upon a troop of animals crossing the open ground, and advancing towards the vley. They were large animals nearly of the shape and size of small horses and travelling in single file as they were, the troop at a distance presented something of the appearance of a cafila, or caravan. soo ae face mask There were in all about fifty individuals in the line and they marched along with a steady sober pace, as if under the guidance and direction of some wise leader. How very different from the capricious and eccentric movements of the gnoos Individually they bore some resemblance to these last named animals. In the shape of their bodies and tails, in their general ground colour, elmer's glue face mask and in the brindled or tiger like stripes that could be perceived upon their cheeks, neck, and shoulders. These stripes were exactly of the same form as those upon a zebra but far less distinct, and not extending to the body or limbs, as is the case with the true zebra. In general colour, and in some other respects, the animals reminded one of the ass but their heads, necks, and the upper part of their bodies, were of darker hue, slightly tinged with reddish elmer's glue face mask brown. In fact, the new comers had points of resemblance to all four horse, ass, elmer's glue face mask gnoo, and zebra and yet they were distinct from any. To the zebra they bore the greatest resemblance for they were in reality a species of zebra they were quaggas. Modern naturalists have divided the Equidae, or horse family, into two genera the horse equus and the ass asinus the principal points of distinction being, that animals of the horse kind have long flowing manes, full tails, and warty callosities on both hind and fore limbs while asses, on the contrary, have short, meagre, and upright manes, tails slender and furnished only with long hairs at the extremity, and their hind limbs wanting the callosities. These, however, are found on the fore legs as upon horses. Although there are many varieties of the horse genus scores of them, widely differing from each other they can all be easily recognised by these characteristic marks, from the Suffolk Punch, the great London dray horse, down to his diminutive little elmer's glue face mask cousin the Shetland Pony. The varieties of the ass are nearly as numerous, though this fact is not generally known. First, we have the common ass Asinus vulgaris , the elmer's glue face mask type of the genus and of this there are many breeds in different countries, some nearly as elegant and as highly prized as horses. Next there is the onagra, koulan, or wild ass Asinus onager , supposed to be the origin of the common kind. This is a native.is promotion, or rather appointment. The government promptly obtained possession from the court of the prize steamer, and the repairs and alterations upon her were begun at once. She had proved herself to be a fast sailer, and had logged sixteen knots, so that much was expected of her. Captain Passford, after his son had pleaded so 348 earnestly for the promotion of the master s mate and the fireman, asked Christy what he expected in the how to make slime with face mask way of promotion for himself. The young officer did not ask for any promotion, he was abundantly satisfied with his present rank, and he rather preferred to retain it. His father laughed, and declared that he was very glad of it, for he had some delicacy in asking favors for a member of his own family. Corny still remained at the house of his uncle and he was as thoroughbred a rebel as his father, though he said next to nothing about his cause. At a later period both he and Major Pierson were duly exchanged but the gallant officer had come to the conclusion that Miss Florry Passford was very far from being infatuated with him. As the Bronx, which was the name given to the Teaser at the suggestion of Captain Passford, was to be ready about as coffee grounds face mask soon as the legal proceedings would permit of the departure of the officers and seamen of the Bellevite, they were ordered to return to their ship in her. Flint s commission as a master, and Sampson s as an assistant engineer, were received. Christy s elmer's glue face mask companion in the night expeditions had not expected to be anything more 349 than a midshipman, and he was immeasurably delighted at his good fortune. Then it appeared that other influences than that of Captain Passford had been employed, for Christy, almost in spite of himself, was promoted to the rank of master, his commission antedating that of Flint. Mr. Blowitt was appointed to the command of the Bronx, with Master Passford as first lieutenant, and Master Flint as second and Christy was to take her to the Gulf. She was to be used at the discretion of the flag officer after she had delivered her passengers on board of the Bellevite, and received her new commander. The Bronx was soon ready for sea with her new ship s company, and sailed for her destination, where Christy was to make some further inquiries into operations On the Blockade. The End.was very sad about that, though up to that time I had little or no fears for myself. I was still in hopes the wildebeest would tire out and leave me, and then I could soon run home. I say, up to that time I had no very serious fears for myself excepting the moment or how to dispose of a ww2 gas mask two when the bull was chasing me to the hill but that little fright was soon over. But now appeared a new object of dread another enemy, as terrible as the enraged bull that almost caused me to sprint down upon the horns of the latter in my first moments of alarm I have said that the wildebeest had broken down several of the lesser turrets the outworks of the ant hill and had laid open the hollow spaces within. He had not penetrated to the main dome, but only the winding galleries and passages that perforate the outer walls. I noticed, that, as soon as these were broken open, a number of ants had rushed out from each. Indeed, I had observed many of the creatures crawling outside the hill, when I first approached it, and had wondered at this as I knew that they usually keep under ground when going and coming from their nests. I had observed all this, without taking note of it at the time being too intent in my stalk to think of anything else. For the last half hour I was too busy watching the manoeuvres of the wildebeest bull, to take my gaze off him for a moment. Something in motion directly under me at length caught my eye, and I looked down to see what it was. The first glance caused me to jump to my feet and, as I have already said, very nearly impelled me to leap down upon the horns of the bull Swarming all over the hill, already clustering upon my shoes, and crawling still higher, were the crowds of angry ants. Every hole that the bull had made was yielding out its throng of spiteful insects and all appeared moving towards elmer's glue face mask me Small as the creatures were, I fancied I saw design in their movements. They seemed all actuated with the same feeling the same impulse that of attacking me. I could not be mistaken in their intent. They moved all together, as if guided and led by intelligent beings and they advanced towards the spot on which I stood. I saw, too, that they were the soldiers. I knew these from the workers, by their larger heads and long horny mandibles. I knew they could bite fiercely and painfully. The thought filled me with horror. I confess it, I never was so horrified before. My late encounter with the lion was nothing to elmer's glue face mask compare with it. My first impression was that I would be destroyed by the termites. I had heard of such things I remembered that I had. It was that, no doubt, that frightened.
Elmer\'s Glue Face Mask foreach($txt as $text)or thirst Already he was many miles from the cliffs, and he could no longer tell their direction. Even had he halted then and there, he could not tell which way to turn himself. He would be lost He grew more than anxious. He became frightened in earnest. What was he to do Leap down, and risk his neck in the fall He would lose his quagga and his saddle as well he regarded the eland as already lost he would have to walk back to camp, and get laughed at on his return. No matter for all that his life was in danger if he kept on. The quaggas might gallop twenty, ay, fifty miles before halting. They showed no symptoms of being blown no signs of giving out. He must fling himself to the ground, and let quagga and saddle go. He had formed this resolution, and was actually about to put it in practice. He was just considering how he might best escape an ugly fall looking for a soft spot when, all at once, a grand idea rushed into his mind. He remembered that in taming this same quagga and breaking him to the saddle, he had been vastly aided by a very simple contrivance that was a blind. The blind was nothing more than a piece of soft leather tied over the animal s eyes but gentle eye makeup remover so complete had been its effect, that it had transformed the quagga at once from a kicking screaming creature into a docile animal. Hendrik now elmer's glue face mask thought of the blind. True, he had none. Was there nothing about him that would serve as one His handkerchief No, it would be too thin. Hurrah His jacket would do His rifle was in the gentle facial cleanser way. It must be got rid of. It must be dropped to the ground, he could return for it. It was let black half face mask down as gently as possible, and soon left far behind. In a twinkling Hendrik stripped off his jacket. How was it to be arranged so as to blind the quagga It would not do what are the best disposable masks for gain dust? to drop it. A moment s consideration served the ready boy to mature his plan. After a moment he bent down, passed a sleeve upon each side under the quagga s throat, and then knotted them together. The jacket thus rested over the animal s mane, with the collar near its withers, and the peak or skirt upon the small of its neck. Hendrik next leaned as far forward as he could, and with elmer's glue face mask his extended arms pushed the jacket up the animal s neck, until the skirt passed over its ears, and fell down in front of its face. It was with some difficulty that the rider, bent down as he was, could retain his seat for as soon as the thick flap of cloth came down over the eyes of the quagga, the latter halted as if he had been shot dead in his tracks. He did not fall, however, but only stood still, quivering with terror. His gallop was at an end H.