Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1974 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 14, 1974
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Page 18
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A PratofiA Dispatch Says that It Went tip After a Pew Shote Had Been Fired. MAY MEAN SURRENDER OR PARLEY- Iloer I'artr B*nrin« n Fin* of Trnoc Receive Jfo Definite Reply— Uneen Hotiflea Parliament That She Will Call Ont the Re»crv«« tor Permanent Service. Wild minors and reports continue fc> come from South Africa. One was !to the effect that the British had tnifcd the. white flag over Mafeking, tut it may have been for the purpose pf parleying. The Zulus are reported anxious to Hake a hand, and if all reports are to flbe believed there in danger of a g'eu- ernl mixup of English, Boers, Zulus fcnd various tribes of African savages. The .queen has communicated to parliament that she will order out the reserves. THE WHITE FLAG. U In Reported Hoisted at MafeVInw —It May Mean Cither Surrender or Parley. Lcudon, Oct. 19. — A special dispatch from Pretoria reports that a white 'flag has been hoisted fit Mafeking. The correspondent does not know whether ihe town intends to surrender. After a Few Shot*. JLondon, Oct. 19.— A special dispatch anted at Pretoria at noon Tuesday, •uye: "After a few shots were fired at Mafeking, the white llpg wo,s hoisted. '!A Boef. party bearing a flag, of truce .vas sent to inquire whether the town •urrendered. No definite reply was re- telved.' The Boer messenger was detained for rfx hours and then re- THIB RESERVES CALLED. fefce Qn«eB, tor Special Meiuaffe Will Call Out the Re»e*v«« for Per. manemt Service. London, Oct. 19. — In the houae of bommonB, the first lord! of the treaa- kry and government leader. Arthur J. teftlfour; bronybt in the following me*- ,.fcoge from the queen. 1 1 "The state of affair* in Africa having constituted, Inithe opinion of her , jjnnjftty, a caie of cmargency within •-the meaning of the act of parliament, fcer majesty deems it proper to provide additional means for military service. Bhe has, therefore, thought it right to jBoihnmn'icati." to the house/ that her koujefcty is, by proclamation, about to , order the embodiment of the militia and to call out the militia reserve force, or such part thereof, as her muj- agty may think neceasary, for per- fcokuf nt service.'' It is not believed that the militia i»rc to be sent to South Africa. Presumably they will replenish the de- British garrison towns, and permit the government to send la the Cape all the regulars necessary fr,); ^developments in South Africa. A Supplementary army estimate has t>eei» issued asking the house of commons to vote an additional 35,000 men to the Cape all the regulars rendered ftecycessary by developments in South (Africa, It is explained that the 35,000 men (represent the probable maximum ex•«BE beyond the establishment fixed lor 1899'-1900, and is in consequence of *he calling out of the reserves and ol [the temporary transfer of troops from 4he> Indian to the British establishment. With the additional £10,000,000, the total army estimates are £ 30,•37,200, over $150,000,000. According to the statistics published this year, the militia, including the (permanent staff and the militia re- •vrve, numbers 132,493. FROM VARIOUS POINTS. Bo era Cat Off the Water Supply of UafekinH— Me»mufe« Subject to Scrutiny. London, Oct. 19. — Advices from Pre- Londoii, Oct. 18. — Advices from Pretoria, summarizing the reports to the Transvaal government from Gen. Cronje, in command at the chief camp at the west side, announce that the $iarico and Rusteuburg commandos, field telegraph, occupied Bur- Drift, near the outskirts of Afefeking, on Monday, and took pos- aetbion of a fountain in the neighborhood, thus cutting off the water supply 9* the town. The Boer artillery then shelling, but the British did not A Boer a*J<$OU»t of the skirmish with Bri?isjb arajored fraiu, south of "fiie train caaie upon the While they were' destroying the 1 tvfty., The burghers fifed upon train -with tauter*, and subsequently with artillery. The third shot hit ft truck, and the train then steamed otf» after which the burgher* continued the work of destroying the line.** Another dispatch from Pretoria say* tbat burghers have occupied Taungs, •mith of Mafeking, and Labartil, to the northward, without Opposition, With regard to Noryalipont, It ap- jpturs that the Cape railway officials dcRtroyed the bridge on their line on the Orange Free Htatif side, and then abandoned the station. The Orange Free State troops have destroyed the Modeler rivet bridge without opposition. A dispatch from Durban, Natal, says that refugees who arrived there Tuesday, from Pretoria, declare that the Boerb at the Transvaal capital admitted a Boer repulse at Mafeking, eight bitrghers being killed, and a number wounded. All messages to and fiom South AMca ar« subjected to scrutiny at Aden. Up to noon to-day no confirmation hnd been received -of the reportofse- rious Boer losses at Mafeking, but stories are arriving from various points so persistently and circumstantially that it appears probable the burghers have met with some measure of reverse. Accounts of the action at Mafeking are beginning to arrive from Pretoria. Therefore, if the Boers have any success, it is bound soon to be known. The report current at Delagoa bay- that 6,000 Boers have been repulsed at Newcastle is false. Gen. Joxibert has arrived at New- cattle, Natal. THE SAMOAN QUESTION. United State* Aralmaiador White Siiyn It If Too Early to Dlncnnn the Nature of tbe Proposal*. ,B*rlin, Oct. 19.—Baron Speck Von Sternburg, German member of the Samoan International Commission, paid a prolonged visit to United States embassy. After the commissioner had withdrawn, United States Ambassador White said to a press representative: "The work of the joint commission has been thoroughly well done. >Xbt only has it accomplished the restoration of pence in the islands, but it has removed all ill feeling between Berlin, Washington and London, thus paving the wny for a permanent arrangement by the powers concerned. "Negotiations have now been set on foot which, doubtless, will result in an arrbngemcnt in securing peace in the islands and safeguarding the interests ol the three powers. "Of the exact nature of the proposals, it is yet too early to speak. All I ihould say is that the discussion is proceeding in the best possible spirits." Interviewed Eiitflnnd'n Premier. London, Oct. 19.—United States Ambassador Choate visited the foreign office, and had an interview with' thfl Mftrquis of Salisbury, the premier. It to understood that the subject under consideration was Samoa. THE PRESIDEN T. Toward \Vaahlnirton, Afte* Ilavluir Covered Over S,OOO Mile* and Made Tftim.*ly 1OO 8pe»che«. Cleveland, O., Oct. 19.—President Me- Kinley and party reached this city at 8:45 a. m. At the Lake Shore depot a reception committee, and members of the city council, headed by Mayor J. H, Farley, Avelcomed the president. Carriages had been provided for a ten- mile drive out Euclid avenue, through Gordon and Wade parka. President and Mrs. McKiuley dropped out of the line for a time, and called on Mrs. Duncan, the president's sister, whose home ia on Oakdale avenue. When the procession turned its course back to the city, the president's carriage was agaiiL^at its head. At the Hollenden hotel the drive ended, and a short reception was held in the parlors. Col. Myron T. Herrick entertained the presidential party ut luncheon this afternoon. The remainder of the party traveling with the president were given a luncheon and reception at the Union club. At 2:30 o'clock the presidential special departed over the Erie line. Youngstown was reached at five o'clock. Brief haltB were made en route at Warren and Niles, 0. Washington will be reached at 11:30 a. m., Thursday, via the Pennsylvania line. A total of 5.509 miles will have been covered, and President McKinley will Lave made almost a hundred speeches. Folnoiied by l^utlutt Cheese. Warsaw, lud., Oct. 19.—The family of J F. Russ was poisoned by eating cheese. Eight of the family are seriously ill, three can not live, and Mr. Russ died soon after eutiug the choese. Internal Revenue. Washington, Oct. 19.—The internal revenue statement for September, 1899, show* total receipts of $34,522,695, an increase compared with September, 1885, of $2,>09,50»- Knightstown, lislf*, Visited by an Early Morning Fire, Causing Death a&d Destruction. BREMEN BURIED BY FALUNS WALLS. Other* Believed to Have Met the Sume Fnte—An Aged Mnn and Wife Perl*h In a Bnrnimr Hotel at Green Lake, \VU^—Uttwbaud Wo* Sick. Knightstown, Ind., Oct. 19.—Tha most serious fire in the history of this tcwn broke out at 1:30 a. in. Three lives were lost, and property worth U00,000 or more was destroyed. The following lost their lives: Truman- Ehodes. Charles Scutter. Fon Davey. The Killed "Were Firemen. The men were members of the vol« unteer fire department, and were fighting the fire, when the front wali of a three-story building fell outward. They were caught by the falling bricks and crushed to death, and it is believed that at least two others met with th« same fate. The Masonic temple, the largest building: in the city, was in the path of, the flames, and was destroyed, together with the buildings occupied by E. O. Anderson, a dealer in household goods; Green Bros., saloon, and Davy Bros., dealers in notions. The fire is supposed to have originated from »n explosion of natural gas. [Knightstown is a living town on the Pennsylvania Centra^- about 30 miles east of Indianapolis, and has a population of 3,000.] ? PERISHED IN A BimiVING HOTEL. An Ag-ed Woman Sacrifice* Her Life in nn Attempt to Iteacue Her Slek Hnabaitd. Milwaukee, Oct. 19.—A special to the Evening Wisconsin from Green Lake, Wis., says: Terrace Beach Casino, a large hotel owned by W. A. Meyer, burned to the ground at an early hour. Mr. and Mrs. Jenks, parents of Mrs. Meyer, were burned to death. The loss on the building and contents will reach $60,000; partially covered by insurance. A pathetic incident in connection with the disaster was the burning to death of Mr. and Mrs. Jenks. Mr. Jenks was lying very ill in bed, and not expected, to live. Mrs. Jenks made an heroic attempt to save her husband, but before she could rescue him, the flames cut -off all escape, and the old couple burned to death. IT MAY GO TO LAWTON. Speculation at the War Department of the Effect of the Retirement of Brlff.-Gen. Sliafter. New York, Oct 19.--A special to the Herald from Washington says: The belief at the war department is that the series of promotions and retirements following Shafter's removal frcm the active list will result in Gen. Lcwton getting the brigadier generalship, and that the next vacancy in that rank in January, 1900, following the retirement of Gen. Anderson, will be filled by Gen. Ma^Arthur. All of the present general officers of the regular army will retire before Gen. Lawton, with the exception of Brig.-Gen. Wade, who retires April 14, 1907. Gen. Lawton will retire one month earlier. Should anything happen to Gen. Wade, Gen. Lawton by his appoint- went now would be the immediate successor of Gen. Miles upon his retirement in 1903, and would have command of the army for nearly four years. Whether appointed now or in January Gen. MacArthur, if he lives, will be sure to be the commanding general for at least two years. ANDRADE'S PREDICAMENT. Belief that He Can Not Do Otherwine Thau Accept Condition* Iiu- by Cantro. Caracas, Venezuela, Oct. 19. — Senor Mateos, the peace envoy, bringing an ultimatum from the insurgent commander, Gen. Cirpiauo Castro, has returned to Caracas from Valencia, to meet President Andrade, who is expected to give an answer in the course of the day. President Andrade can not do otherwise thaji accept the conditions imposed by Geu. Castro, as he is virtually abandoned by all his supporters. Notwithstanding this, he still maintains that it may be best to transfer the seat of government to Marica- bo and continue the fight. The situation here is extremely criti- -e»l. A French war ship is expected to- narrow. A we** ifenlaa Zfarfiean« . ItWefttly travelled tip &oA down the cdfcftt at frill, tipset HI calculations, and acted in an ifltifSly., different manner from an* other . Sometimes dyspepsia acts in the same refuses to yield to treatment which ed similar cases. Then Hostetter'i omlch Bitters should be taken. It will af- fetit a curt speedily and naturally. It has ctifsd itomach troubles for half a century, fry it, Man Than Wllhelm. "Per Kaiser," said Mr. Dinkelspiel, "may f e Vilhelm der Grosse, but, by chittinently, itn Vilhelm der grocer alretty, Hein?"*Indianapolis Journal. -- » — i* -.• Dreamers are the world's great architects; the toilers are its builders.— L. A. W. Bulletin. Sick headache. Food doesn't di gestwell, appetite poor, bowels constipated, tongue coated. It's your liver! Ayer's Pills are liver pills, easy and safe. They cure dyspepsia, biliousness. 25c. All Druggists. When disease h*s becemt l«l«l«l*M«l«llll*MHttt«l*t«MH* fi Finest Passenger Service Dirt* LHMt* WESTTEXA£; NEW MEXICO, ARIZONA, and I* S. TnOBlfE, T.-P. AG*n. Mgr. Want your moustache or beard a beautiful brown or rich black? Then use 'Q nVF for the 0 UIC Whisk ers BOOTS, o* DnuoGitTS) OR R. P. HAIL A Co, N»HU«I N. H.. BARTERS B NK Makes millions think. CALIFORNIA. E. P, TUBNEB, • <: Gen. PM*. **. A|t TEXAS. "' .-'•' _ OAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 1 HEBt Best Dough Syrup. In time. Sold by dra A.-N. K.-l 1783, WHITING TO ADVKKTIMOU pleaie itate that yo« *»w the •tent In this paper. BEFORE Using Cntlcura Soap AFTER Using OutiouraBwp. Pimples, Blackheads, Red Rough, Oily Skin PREVENTED BY Pure and sweet and free from every blemish is the skin, hair cleansed, purified, and beautified by CUTICURA SO AP. It removes the cause of disfiguring eruptions, loss of hair, and baby blemishes, viz.; The clogged, irritated, inflamed, or sluggish cofti dition of the pores. CUTICURA SOAP combines delicate cow!*' lient properties derived from CUTICURA, the great sfcfn cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and most refreshing of flower odors* No other medicated soap ever compounded is to be compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying tbe skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic soap, howcvw expensive, is to be compared with it for all the purpose* of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in ONE SOAfV at ONE PRICE— namely, 25 CENTS— the best sfcln ao4 complexion soap and the best toilet and baby soap in the wprI4* Speedy Cure Treatment for Itching, Burning, Scaly Humor*. Hot Baths with CU1ICURA SOAP to Cleanse the Skin, gentle anointings iritfc COO POTTER DRUG AND CHEM. CORP., Sole Props.^ Boston. Send "for <*A11 the Skin, Scalp, Hair and Hands," mailed free. DR, HOFFETTS ETHIN (Teething Powders,) costs cui? 25 Cents, if not found at C. J. MOFFETT, M, £>„ St» Low* KeguUtw tbe Bow the Child, itefces Teetkbf TEETHIKA B«Ue?0» the .Troubles of CMW«>» of

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