from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as moose-call.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A froth was on Dol Farrar's lips, his eyes were reddened, he puffed hard through spread nostrils, like a young horse which has been trying its mettle for the first time, as he lowered that moose-horn, lifted his head, and cocked his ears to listen.
"You'll get there, boy," said Herb, surveying him with approval, as he stood outside the camp-door with the moose-horn to his lips.
His eyes were afire, his eyelids shut and opened with their quick snap, his lips moved after he had finished speaking, his fingers twitched upon the moose-horn.
As he hauled forth its contents, and strewed them on the ground, the first article which made its appearance was the moose-horn; it had been carefully stowed in on top.
Suddenly there came a piercing shout from the direction of the river, followed by a wild call for him through Jackpine's moose-horn.
Williams took down his birch-bark moose-horn and bellowed a weird signal to Cummins, who opened a crack of his door to listen, with
That was old Hewey's moose-horn that they were _booing_ through; they borrowed it of the old man, on their way up, pretending they were going moose-hunting. "