Download The Flamingo Feather by Kirk Munroe, Fiction, Action & Adventure eBook
by Kirk Munroe
Printed in the united states of america. The Flamingo Feather. Chapter I. Rene de veaux
Printed in the united states of america. Rene de veaux. On a dreary winter's day, early in the year 1564, young Rene de Veaux,who had just passed his sixteenth birthday, left the dear old chateauwhere he had spent his happy and careless boyhood, and started for Paris. Less than a month before both his noble father and his gentle mother hadbeen taken from him by a terrible fever that had swept.
They carefully examined each camping-place of themoving tribe, to assure themselves that . The Blue Dragon: A Tale of Recent Adventure in China. The Copper Princess: A Story of Lake Superior Mines.
They carefully examined each camping-place of themoving tribe, to assure themselves that no person was left behind whomight discover them, and they always placed their own little camp sothat it should be entirely concealed from those whom they followed. Cat-sha was much pleased to find that in thus following Micco's tribehe was also journeying in the direction of his own band, who awaitedhim in the depths of the great swamp. Under the Great Bear.
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It was by these that the feather had been confined inHas-se's hair, and it. .293. 0. Published: 2005.
It was by these that the feather had been confined inHas-se's hair, and it was the cutting of this chain by Chitta's arrowthat had loosened it. In answer to Rene's inquiries Has-se explained that these ornamentscame from a distant country in the direction of the setting sun, wheregold was like the sands on the shores of the great salt waters, andwhence they had reached his tribe through the hands of many traders. On the very day of their arrival they selected the site for the camp,which they expected to occupy for some months.
Actions & Adventure. History & Fiction. 287. At each of these places he found the ashes and charred sticksthat denoted recent camp-fires, and each time after making such adiscovery he returned to Rene with a puzzled and thoughtful expressionon his face. His companion noticed this, and finally inquired thecause. What troubles thee, my Has-se?" he asked.
Rene's prompt action had, however, caused the animal to plunge intothe . 291.
Rene's prompt action had, however, caused the animal to plunge intothe water, though it only missed the canoe by a few feet; and when itrose to the surface it was close beside them.
The Flamingo Feather. Kirk Munroe was an American writer and conservationist.
Mystery & Detective. Excerpt from Chapter 1: Thus far, therefore, life had gone easily and prosperously with this light-hearted young fellow, and its future looked bright before him. He knew nothing of its ruder aspects-of its despair, its hunger, and its poverty. The Blue Dragon, A Tale of Recent Adventure in China by Kirk Munroe : (full image Illustrated)The Blue Dragon, chosen as a title for this story, is the national emblem of China, adopted as such by a desire to flatter and propitiate that spirit of evil considered to be the most powerful.
not wish to run any risk of being overheard by others. Réné willingly agreed to go with him, and taking his cross-bow and a couple of steel-tipped bolts, he seated himself in the bow of the light craft, which Has-se paddled from the stern. Going for some distance down the river, they turned into a small stream from the banks of which huge, moss-hung oaks and rustling palm-trees cast a pleasant shade over the dark waters. Here the canoe was allowed to drift while Has-se unburdened his mind to his friend
Farewell, ta-lah-lo-ko!" The death of has-se.
Author of "SNOWSHOES AND SLEDGES," "THE PAINTED DESERT," "WAKULLA," ETC. Illustrated. Harper & brothers publishers new york and london. Farewell, ta-lah-lo-ko!" The death of has-se. Réné de veaux. Chapter II. A wonderful deliverance. Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of California and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. ark:/13960/t2t43pt1t.
On a dreary winter's day, early in the year 1564, young Réné de Veaux, who had just passed his sixteenth birthday, left the dear old chateau where he had spent his happy and careless boyhood, and started for Paris. Less than a month before both his noble father and his gentle mother had been taken from him by a terrible fever that had swept over the country, and Réné their only child, was left without a relative in the world except his uncle the Chevalier Réné de Laudonniere. . . .