The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 17, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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SHIPS THAT PASS IN THE NIGHT. Bf BEATRICE HABBADEH, CHAPTER XVIII. A BETROTHAL. He had loved her BO patiently, and now he felt that ho must have his answer. It Was only fair to her and to himself, too, that ho should know exactly whore he stood 111 her affections. Sho had certainly given him little signs here and there, Which hud mntlo him bollevo that she was not indifferent to his admiration. Little signs were nil very well for a short time, . but meanwhile the season was coming to an end. Sho hml told him that she was going buck to her work at home, and then perhaps ho would loso her altogother. It would not be safe now for him to delay a single duy longer, So the little postman armed himself with courage. Warli's brain was muddled that day. He who prided himself upon knowing the names of all tho guests In Potershof made the most absurd mistakes about people and letters, too, and received in acknowledgment of his stupidity a series of scold- Ings which would have unnerved a stronger person than the little hunchback postman. In fact, he ceased to core how he gave out tho letters. All tho envelopes seemed to have the same name on them—Mario Truog. Every word which he tried to decipher turned to that. So finally he tried no more, leaving the destination of the Itfter to bo decided by tho Impulse of the moment. At last he arrived at that quarter of the Kurhaus where Mario held sway. He heard her singing In her pantry. Suddenly she was summoned doWn stairs by an Impatient bell ringer and on her return found Wnrli waiting In the passage. "What a goose you ore!" she cried, throwing a letter at him. "You have left the wrong letter at No. 83." Then some one else rang, and Marie hurried off again. She came bock with another letter In her hand and found Warli sitting In her pantry. "The wrong letter left at No. 54," she •aid, "and madame In a horrid temper In consequence. What a nuisance you are today, Warli! Can't you readf Hero, give the remaining letter* to me. I'll sort them." Warli took off his little round hat and wiped his forehead. "I can't read today, Marie," he said. "Something has gone wrong with me. Every name I look at turns to Mario Truog. I ought to have brought every one of the letters to you. But I knew they could not be all for you, though you have so many admirers, for they would not be likely to write at tho same tlmo to catch the same post." • "It would be very dull If they did," •aid Marie, who was polishing some yrator bottles with more diligence than was usual or even necessary. "But I am the one who loves yon, Ma- rleohon," tho little postman said. "I have always loved you ever since I can remember. I am not much to look at, Marlechen —the binding of the book Is not beautiful, but the book itself Is not a bad book." . Mario went on polishing th'e water bottles. Then she held them up to the light to admire their unwonted cleanness. "I don't plead for myself," continued Warli. "If you don't love me, that Is the end of the matter. But If you do love me, Mariechen, and will marry mo, you won't, be unhappy. Now I have said all.' 1 Mario put (igwn the water bottles and turned to Warli. "You have been a long time In telling me," she sold poutlngly. "Why didn't you tell me three months ago? It's too late now." "Oh, Marloohen," said tho little postman,) seizing her hand and covering it with kisses, "you love some one else—yon are already betrothed? And now It's too late, and you love some one else I" "I never said I loved some one else," Marie replied. "I only said it was too late. Why, it must bo nearly 8 o'clock, and my lamps are not yet ready. I haven't a moment to spare. Dear me, and there is no oil in tho can. No, not one little drop!" "The devil take the oil I" exclaimed Warli, snatching the can out of her hands. "What do I wont to know about tho oil la tho cunf I wont to know about tho love in ypur heart. Oh, Mariochon, don't keep mo waiting like this! Just toll mo If you love mo and make mo tho merriest soul in all Switzerland." "Must I tell tho truth," she said In a most melancholy tone of voloo. "Tho truth and nothing else? Well, Warli, if you must know * • * how I grieve to hurt you"—Warll's heart sank, tho tears came into his eyes—"but since It must be tho truth and nothing else;" continued tho torturer, "well, Frltos, • • • I love you!" A few minute* afterward tho Disagreeable Man, having failed to attract any notice by ringing, descended to Mario's pantry to fetch his lamp. Ho discovered Warll embracing his betrothed. "I am sorry to Intrude," ho said grimly, and ho retreated at once. Out dlnytly aft- i award ho cnmo book. "The matron has just come up stuira," be uid. - Awl ho hurried away. CHAPTER XIX. BDIPS TUATBl'KAK EACH OTHKII IN PAgSINti Many of tho guests In tho foreign quarter had iniulu a start downward into thu plains, and tho Kurhuuu itself, though •till wall lUIud with visitors, was ovory week losing sumo of IU Invalids. A fow of tho tables looked dusolate, and soiuo wuru not occupied at nil, tho lingerers having chosen, now that tliolr party wiw broken up, to wvk tho refuge of another tnblo, no that many utragglurg found their way to the BnglUh dining board, each bringing with him liln own iiutlonul bod luaitnom •nd causing much miuoymioo to the 1)U- •grooablo Man, who was a truo John Hull In hU pouteinut of all foreigners, Tho Bug- lUh tttblo wuti, so ho sold, llko Knuluud howolt—Uw havou of othor nuttonr off- •joourlugs. • Thoro woro several other tig us, too, that tho Bauson WON far advunood. ThQ ' oud hud fallen off l» quality and quantity. Tho InvaliaB, same of thorn butter and •QUID of thuw worao, had booowo impatient, and pltvus were being dUouiwod whore formerly tuiuuurtttunw and cough* and uoiiQrnl »y uiptouu wero tho usual subject* of convolution. Tho oarotttkow, too, wow In u Btuto uf agitation, eoiuo fow keenly anxious to ba of! to wow pastures, mid othors, who hml primps foruiqd at- tttchuiouW, uu ooourroMOO not unusual lu Potowhof, woro wishing to hold buck tlmo with bulb luiuda mul wore thoreforo do- lighted that tho wouthor, which had uot yd brokou up, gwvu uo legitimate exouw lor luunodluto ilopurturo. Pretty Fraulolu Mullw had gone, louv IngUor Spanish gwUomtW quite disooU- •ofuto tot ttw tliuo bolng. The French HMUuhlouow had returned to tho Parisian elroloj wluyo mho >v«swlyb,r»tod f9ru.lj tho domestic virtues from which «he hod been taking such a prolonged holiday in PeteM- hof. The little French dan sense and her poodle had loft for Monte Carlo. M. LI- chlnsky ana his mother passed on to the Tyrol, where madame would no doubt have plenty of opportunities for qurifrrel- ing, or not finding them would certainly tnake them without any delay, by this means keeping herself In good spirits and her eon In bad health. Thoro were some, too, who had hurried off without paying their doctors, being, of course, those who had received the greatest attention and Who hod expressed tho greatest gratitude in their time of trouble, but who were of opinion that thankfulness could very well take tho place of francs—an opinion not entirely shared by tho doctors themselves. The Swedish professor hod betaken himself off, with his chessmen and his chessboard. Tho little Polish governess who clutched BO eagerly at her paltry winnings, caressing those centimes with the same fondness and fever that a greater gambler grasps his thousands of francs—she had left too. And Indeed most of Bernardino's acquaintances had gone their several ways after six months' constant intercourse and companionship, saying goodby with tho same indifference as though they wore saying good morning or good afternoon, This cold hcartedncss struck Bernardino more than once,'and she spoke of it to Robert Allltsen. It was the day before her own departure, and she had gone down with him to the restaurant and sat sipping her coffee and making her complaint. "Such indifference is astonishing, and it is sod too. I cannot understand it," she said. "That is because you are a goose," he replied,pouring out some more coffee for himself, and, as an afterthought, for tor too. You pretend to know something about tho human heart, and yet you do not seem to grasp the fact that most of us are very little Interested in other people. They for us and we for them can spare only a small fraction of time and attention. Wo may perhaps think to the contrary, believing that we occupy an Important position in their lives, until one day, when we oro feeling most confident of our value, we see an unmistakable sign, given quite, unconsciously by our Mends, that we are after all nothing to them. We can be done with out, put .on one side and. forgotten when not present. Then If we are foolish wo nre wounded by this discovery, and we draw back into ourselves. But If we are wise we draw back Into ourselves without bo- lng wounded, recognising as.fair and reasonable that people can only have time and attention for their Immediate belong Ings. Isolated persons bare to learn this lesson sooner or later, and the sooner they do loom it the better." "And you," she asked, "you have learned this lessonf" "Long ago," he said decidedly. "You take shard view of life," she said "Life has pot been very bright for mo," he answered. "But I own that I have not cultivated my garden, and now it is too late-^-the Weeds have sprung up everywhere. Once or twice I have thought lately that I would begin to clear away the weeds, but I have not the courage now And perhaps It does not matter much." "I think It does matter," she said gently. "But I am no bettor than you, for I have not cultivated my garden." "It would not be such a difficult business for you as for me," she sold, smiling sadly. They loft the restaurant and sauntered out together. "And tomorrow you will be gone, "ho said. "I shall miss you," Bernardino said. "That Is simply a question of time," he remarked. "I shall probably miss you at first. But we adjust ourselves easily to altered circumstances—mercifully. A fow days, a few weeks at most, and then that state of becoming accustomed called by pious folk resignation," "Then you think that the everyday companionship, the everyday exchange of thought and Ideas, counts for little 01 nothingf" she asked. "That Is about the color of it," bo answered in his old, gruff way. Sho thought of his words when sho was packing—the many pleasant hours wore to count for nothing. For nothing tho little bite of fun, tho little displays of temper and vexation, the snatches of serious talk, tho contradictions and all tho petty details of six mouths' close ooinpanlonabtp. Ho was not different from the others who hod ported from her so lightly. No wonder, then, that he oould sympathize with thorn. That lost night at Petorshof Bernardino hardened her heart against the Disagreeable Man. "I am glad I am able to do so," sho sold to herself. "It mokes It easier for mo to go." Then the vision of a forlorn figure rose before her. And tho little hard heart softened at once. In tho morning they breakfasted together as usual. There was scarcely any con' venation between thorn. He asked for bor address, and sho told him that the was go- Ing book to her unolo who kept tho second hand bookshop In Stono street. "I will send you a guidebook from the Tyrol," ho explained. "1 shall bo goln« there in a wook or two to KOO my mother. "1 hope you will und hor lu good health," sho said, Than It suiUK-nly flashed across hor mind that ho hud told hor ubout his ono grout suorliloo for his mother'* eoko. Sho looked up at him, and ho wot hor glanoo without Uluchlng. Uo said goodby to her at tho foot of the staircase. It was the first tluiosho had over shaken huuds with hint. "Goodby," he said goutly. "Good luck to you." ' "Goodby," shounsworod. lie wont up tho stairs and turned round as though ho wished to «uy something more, but ho ohunged Ids mind and kept Iila own counsel. An hour lutor BunuvrdlnoloftPptorahof Only tho oonolorgo of tho Kurlmiu KUW her off at tho station. XX. A LOVK UtTTKU. Two diiyn after Itoruardluo had loft Fo- tomhof tho enow* boguu to molt. Nothing could bo drvurlor than that proaem, noth lug want dosolute than tho outlook. The Dlsugrooalilo Man «ut lu his bod room trying to road Carpontor'a "Auat omy," It fallodto hold him. Thou he looked out of tho window and lUUuuxl to tho dripping of tholulolus. At lout bo/took a iiou and wroto an follows: "LlTTIJS COMUADB, LlYTbK PtAYMATB— I oould nut bollovothat you \yoro ruully go lug, Wliou you {trot uuld that you \voul noon bo Ivttvlug, I lUtonod with uuuou corn boouuso it did not worn powriblo tlm tho tlmo oould uomo whou wo should uu bo touuthor; that tho day* would com and go, and thut I should not know hot you woro; whothor you won) hotter, aiu muro hopoful about your life and you wurk, or whothor tho old winery of Indlf 111 health wiw Mill Qjlagjug. tc , , whether your voice Was strong as of itte who hod slept Well and felt refreshed, or whither It was weak like that of one Who hod watched through the long night. "It did not seem possible that such o tlmo could come. Many cruel things have happened to me as to scores of others, but this is the most cruel of all. Against my wish and against my knowledge you have crept Into my life as a necessity, and now t havt to give you up. You arc better, God bles* you, and you go back to a fuller life, ond to carry on your work, and to put to account those talents which no one realizes inoro than I do, and, as for myself, God help mo, I am left to wither away. '' You 1 ittlo one, you dear little ono, I never wished to love you. I had never loved any one, never drawn near to any one. I have lived lonely all my young life, for I am only a young man yet. I said to myself time after time: 'I will not love her. It will not do me any good, nor her any good.' And then In my state of health what right had I to think of marriage and making a homo for myself f Of course that was out of the question. And then I thought that because I was a doomed man, cut off from tho pleasures which make a lovely thing of llfo, It did not follow that I might not love you In my own quiet way, bugging my secret to myself until tho lovo became all the greater because it was my secret. I reasoned about It too. It could not harm you had I loved you. No one could bo tho worse for being loved. So llttlo by llttlo I yielded myself this luxury, and my heart, once so dried up, began to flower again. Yea, little one, you will smile when I tell you that my heart broke out Into flower. "When I think of It all now, I am not •orty that I let mysolf go. At least I have learned what I knew nothing of before. Now I understand what people -mean when they say that love adds a dignity to life which nqthlng else con give. That dignity Is mine now; nothing can take It from mo. It is my own. You are my very own. I love everything about you. From the beginning I recognized that you were clever and capable. Though I often made fun of what you said, that was simply a way I had, and when I saw you did not mind I continued In that way, hoping always to vox yon. Your good temper provoked mo, because I knew that you mode allowances for me being a Petershof Invalid. You would never have suffered a strong man to criticise you as I did; you would have flown at him, for you are a feverish little child, not a quiet, woolly lamb. "At first I was wild that you should make allowances for me. And then I gave in, as weak men are obliged. When you oamo, I saw that your troubles and ufferlngs would make you bitter. Do you mow who helped to cure you? It was I. have seen that often before. That is tho no little bit of good I have done iu the rorld—I have helped to cure cynicism. r ou wero shocked at the things 1 said, aid you were saved. I did not savo you ntentlonally, so I am not posing as a phi- anthroplst. I merely mention that you lame here hard, and you went buck tender. 'hat was partly because you havo lived in he City of Suffering. Some people live here and, learn nothing, but you would earn to feel only too much. I wish that 'our capacity for feeling wore less, but hen you would not be yourself, your pros- ntself, I mean, for you havo changed oven since I have known you. Every week you eeiued to become more gentle. You bought me rough and gruff at parting, imrado, I ni£ant to bo sd. If you iad only known, there was a wholfl world of tenderness for yqu in my heart. I could not trust myself to bo tender to you—you would havo guessed my secret. And I ranted you to go away undisturbed. You lo not fool things lightly, and It was best or you that you should harden your heart against mo. "If you could harden your heart against mel But I am not sure about that. I bo- levo that—ah, well, I'm a foolish fellow, >ut somo day, dear, I'll tell you what I ibink. I havo treasured'many of your say- ngs in my memory. I con never bo as hough I hod novor known you. Many of rout words I have repeated to myself af tor- ward until they seemed to represent my own thoughts. I specially remember what rou said about God having mode us lone- y so that wo might bo obliged to turn to ilm, for wo arc all lonely, though somo of us not quite so much an other*. You jrourself spoke often of being lonely. Oh, by own llttlo 0110! Your loneliness U nothing compared to mine. How often I oould havo told you that! I havo never soon any of your work, but I think you have now something to •ay to others, and that you will say it well. And if you havo tho courage to bo slmplo when It conies to tho point you will succeed. Aud I bullovo you will have the courage; I bollevo everything of you. "But whatever you do or do not you will always bo tho sumo to mo—my own llttlo ono, iny very own. I have been waiting all uiy llfo for you, and I havo given you my heart entire. If you only know that, you oould not call yourself lonely any more. If any ouo was over loved, it is you, dear heart Do you romombor how those peasants at the GaathuuB thought wo wore betrothed? I thought that might annoy you, and though I was rollovod at tho time, still, later on, I wlshod you had been annoyed. That would havo shown that you woro not Indifferent. From that tlmo my lovo for you grow apaoo. You must not mind mo telling you so often. I must go on tolling you. Just think, door, this U tho first lovo totter I havo ovor written, and ovory word of lovo U a whole world of lovo. I shall novor cull my tlfo a failure now. I may havo failed In everything oUo, but not lu loving. Oh, llttlo one, It can't ba that I am not to bo with you and not to havo you for my own I And yot how can that bof It is uot I who may hold you in. my arms. Somo strong man must lovo and wrap you round with tundoruoss und softness. You llttlo Independent ohllil, Inspltoof all your wonderful views and theories, you will goon bo glad to lean on somo ono for comfort uud sympathy. And than perhaps that troubled llttlo spirit of yours may And Its reafe. Would to God I won> that strong man! "But because I lovo you, my own llttlo uarliag, I will uot spoil your llfo. I won't oik you to glvo mo ovon ouo thought. Hut If I bollovod that it woro of any good to say a prayer I should pray that you may BOOU find thut stroug mwn, for it in nut well for any of us to stmul ulono. Thoixi uaiuoa a time whuu tho louollnow la tuoro thuii wo can boar. "ThproUauo thing I want you to know, ludood 1 uiu not Uio gnitr follow I huvo so often sooiuod. Do bullvvo that. Do you ro- jnombui 1 how I told you that I druumod of lofikuK you! 1 Aud uow thu tlivaiu lion ooiuo truu. I urn ulwuyu looking for you uud cannot Und yuu. "You havo boon wry good to HIP, so pu- tiont aud gwutal aud fruuk. No ono Iwforo ban tivor boon no good, Kvou if I did not lovo you t should guy Hint, "Hut 1 do lovo you; no one pun tako thut from me. }t Is my own dignity, tho crown of iuy llfo, Suoh a nuor llfo— no, no, t Won't say that now. I cannot pity myself now—no, I cannot"*-— The Disagreeable Man stopped writing, and the pen dropped on tho table. He burled his tear stained face in his hands. Ho cried his heart out, this Disagreeable Man. Then ho took the letter which he had just been writing, and ho tore it Into fragments. I PREPARING TO IRRIGATE Three Nebraska Companies File Articles of Incorporation. THEY MEAN BUSINESS IN DAWSON. Byr>otue Water Bonds Carried—Well Known Doctor Dead—Will Make Starch of Wheat at Nebraika City—North Platte Woman'* Sknll Fractured — Whltky Dealer Jailed—Nebraska Happening* LINCOLN, Aug. 14.—The continued hot weather has given rise to the formation of several irrigation companies. No less than three filed articles of incorporation in the office of the secretary of state Monday. Farmers' and Merchants' Irrigation and Land company of North Platte starts out with a capital of |50,000. The principal business will be to construct a series of aqueducts and canals for the purpose of watering the lands in and about Lincoln county. The Farmers' Irrigation company and the Farmers' and Merchants' Irrigation company are the names of the other two. Their object will be to use the water oi the Platte river for this purpose by means of canals in and about Dawson county. The capital stock is placed at |0,000 and (35,000 respectively. Irrlgaton Mean Business. COZAD, Neb., Aug. 14.—Dawson county is making rapid strides toward irrigation. A meeting of representative business men and farmers from here and Lexington was held here and a delegate from each precinct in the county was selected to meet at Lexington Aug. 18 for the purpose of discussing plans oi the county voting |120,iMKl in bonds to aid in irrigating this county and furnish work to the ueedy. Will Hake Starch of Wheat. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Aug. 14.—After a abut-down of several weeks, the starch factory has resumed operations. Mr. Weigand, the company's chemist, proposes to make starch out of wheat. He says he has a process whereby more starch can be made at less cost from a bushel of wheat than from the same amount of corn. North rivtte Woman'* Skull Fraetnred. NORTH PI.ATTH, Neb., Aug. 14.—Mrs. Q. P. Harris, wife of a fanner living near here, Was dangerously injured in a runaway. She was thrown over the dashboard and under the horses' heels. Her skull was fractured, but she may recover. ^_ Water Bondi Carried. BTRACUSE, Neb., Aug. 1-1.—An election was held here to vote on bond^ and a taa for a system of waterworks for thu village. The measure was carried by a vote of 188 to Id. Bonds to the amount of |10,500 will be issued for the proposed system. ______ Almort a Deluge In Nebnuka. OMAHA, Aug. 14.—Heavy rains fell in all parts of Nebraska Monday night, extending many miles into Iowa. In many instances it is so heavy as tc amount almost to a deluge. The crop situation is very much improved. WhUkjr Dealer Jailed. GENEVA, Neb., Aug. 14.—Mark Wbeaton, charged with selling liqnoi without a license, was fined f 100 and costs, and not being able to pay, wot lodged in jail, whore bo will Bern out his time. ; Struck Hjr Ll(htnln(. GuAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 14.—During the storm two horses and a cow belonging to Mr. Brannon were burned tc death in a bam, which bad caught on fire by lightning. Well Known Doetor Dead, BBATBIOE, Neb., Aug. 14.—Dr. T. D. Tibbetto of .Liberty, one of the boat known and oldest practitioners of Gage county, died suddenly at Tecumseb oi hearth disease. M§ MILLIONS OP DOLLARS INVOLVED. tteclnlon by <tn<t*« Hawley Affecting Vsl- nikble Mining Property In Oregon, SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 14.—Decision in • mining suit involving millions of dollars was rendered in the United States circuit court here. The case is that ol the Consolidated Wyoming Staid and Silver Mining company against the Champion Gold Mining company. Judge Beamy delivered the decision, though it was rendered by Judge Hawley of Nevada. The action was for an injunction and an accounting of very valuable mining property which has been in litigation in the state and federal courts of Nevada for many years. Complainant and respondent own adjoining minhig locations. The point in issue was the ownership of a valuable lead or ledge of ore running under the ground from the Wyoming mine into the Champion property. In his decision Judge Hawley grants the accounting and injunction as prayed for. It is alleged that the amount involved in the suit is some 14,000,000 or more and the Champion company has already paid some (2,000,000, put in dividends, which largely came from the disputed ore. INSANE MAN TALKS OF A MISSION. Thought to Be the One Cominlmloned In s Vision to Kill Mrs. Leaie. WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 14.—Some remarks dropped by tbe insane man arrested by the police here and his talk about Providence having seat him here on a mission which he cannot reveal, have led the authorities to suspect they may have the crank who, under the name of "Fairle princips," wrote to the chief of police last month from Minneapolis, and afterward from Iowa, saying he was coming to kill Mrs. Lease, the Populist leader, having been ordered so to do in a vision in which Christ appeared to him. locked up. Tbe stranger is safely Strike Commission to Meet. CHICAGO, Aug. 14.— Judge Worthing ton, the Illinois member of the strike committee appointed by President Cleveland, is in Chicago. Chairman Carrol D. Wright and Mr. Kernan, the othei members of the committee, are an route, Work will begin Wednesday morning. Ate Dtaeaied Herring. LONDON, Aug. 14.— A dispatch from Berlin says a large proportion of the population of a village near Niedswad son, Prussian Poland, have been made ill by eating diseased herring and it* ol tbe persons thus poisoned have died. ^ZH Booge Left For Europe. Sioox CITY, Aug. 14.— Friends of H. D. Booge, one of tbe absconding Sioni City bucket shop men, received a telegram trom one of Booge's Chicago friends, announcing that Booge left New York for Europe two days ago. Fatal Quarrel Over • Woman. WHAT CHEER, la., Aug. 14. — In a quarrel about a loose woman Wren Him rod struck Dan Gallagher above the ear with a rock, from the effects of which Gallagher died 10 hours later. Hinirod claims self defense. Klred by Llclitniag. ROCKWELL CITY, la., Aug. 14.— Light ning struct and burned C. E. Stonebroker's new house at 4 o'clock thu morniuK. Tb.e house had just been completed at a cost of about f 1,500; in Burance DIRECTUM AND ARION MATCHED. The Faiaaiu Trottlug BUIIIoui Will Race For •T.OOO at Chicago. CHICAGO, Aug. 14.—Arrangements have been completed whereby the famous trotting stallions Direotuui and Arion are to meet in a match race ovor the Washington ptirk track iu thU oity Woduevday, Aug. 80, for a stake and purse of |7,000. Directum baa tho fast record for a trotting sttuliou, 8:051*, aud also for a 4-yoar-old trotter of any sex. Arlon ban the f-year-old trotting ruoord, 8:10%, inado to a high-wheeled sulky. Hu U owned by J. Malcolm Forboa o( Boston, who paid tho Uto Senator Stanford $105,000 for him, the ulguwt priuo over giveu iu this country for it horso. Dmlil Doblo will drivo Arlou uud Orriii liickok will drivo Direotmo, after the inquest had been held xxlies of the unfortunate men prepare or burial. The dead are! \ E. P. GALLAOHER. x N. F. WATTS. WILLIAM Axonovs. JOHN HENDBICKSEN. A large force of men at work on Tongue river getting out ties for thi Jnrlington and Missouri extension to tlontaun, where a flume is being COR- trncted in the bend in the river. A blast of VOD pounds of giant powder was mt in aud after the smoke had cleared way, a number were engage 1 in-rernov> ng the- rock and dirt that had been oosened by the explosion. Without a moment's notice, a hugt rile of rock fell from the overhanging cliff, burying fonr men beneath it. Galagher and Watts have relatives in Colorado. AtutnMan AdTlces. VANCOUVER, B. 0., Aug. 14.—Thi 'ollowing Australian advices hare been received here: The government of New South Wales intends to introduce th« Australian rabbit on tbe British market! ay shipping them in a frozen conclitioa They hope to thus get rid of the pest. B| ;he steamer Maori King the experiment of shipping live cattle to England is being tried. Twenty head were shipped The cattle are worth £4, 10s in Australia, but it is thought they would fetct £16 to £20 in England. Left Her Fortune to the Church. BALTIMORE, Aug. 14.—Mrs. Celrndi Whitford, a wealthy widow of this citv, bequeathed nearly all her large fortnni to charitable and religions organization! connected with the Catholic church, part of it going to Indiana nnd Pennsylvania She leaves tbe Catholic university at Washington and St. Agnes hospital at Baltimore.. I^.Q.OOO. each. Skin Eruptions and similar annoyances are caused by -an impure blood, which will result in a more dreaded disease. Unless removed, slight impurities will develop into Scrofula, Eczema, Salt Rheum and other serious results of . I have for some time been a sufferer from a severe blood trouble, for which I took many remedies that did me no good. I have now taken four bottles of j J-Jf-JI with the most wonderful results jqMHI Am enjoying the best health I '^^^^^^ ever knew, have Rained twenty 'pounds and my friends say they never saw me as well. 1 am feeline quite like a new man. JOHN S. EDELIN, Government Printing Office. Washington. D. C. Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free to any address. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., AUifitt, Ga. — - McNEELL & CO, DIALERS IN lee Cream, Watermelon, and Death. CLINTON, la., Aug. 14.—As a result o eating a quart of ice cream and a water melon at ono silting on a hot day, Carson Peterson, a young man, died. fir* at Weit Union. WEST UNION, la., Aug. 14.—J. Wetherbee's machinery warehouse an contents wore burned. Loss, $2,500; iu surance, $1.10. Monilar'i Baueball Game*. Baltimore. 1; Now York. 6. Huwkn, Espcr Inks and ilobltieon; Mvokln and Parrel. Uui pin), Lynch. Drooklyn, 13; Boston, ft. Btelu and Duly Hoilson uud Tunny. PitUburif, 14; Chicago, 17. Cok'lough, Elire and Mack. Terry, Hutchison and Hobrivvr Umpired, I!oai[land and MoQuald. WK8TBHN UJAOUB GAME*. IndlauapolU, •; Oraud Rapids, 0. Phillip* and Murphy; Bulnoa and Bplut. Uiuplro, Peoples. _ WEltTKHN ASSOCIATION OAHM. Omahn, IS; 1'oorlu, 1. Lincoln. U; Hook Ulaud. ». KILLED BY FALLING ROCK. Four Men Meet Death and Two Berlouil) Injured Near Gheyauue. CHEYENNE, Wy., Aug. U,—A most frightful accident, resulting in the deatt of four men aud serious injuring of tw< others, occurred at tho McShaue tit camp iu Granite canon on Tongue river. 85 utiliti northwest of Sheridan. The ui> ciilout happened liut Friday, but th< uows wan not brought to thin oity until MARBLE and GRANITE Tombstones and Eeadstnu OFFICE AND TABO6, WHT IND OF VOCRTB STRUT. 0-A.R.nOH-.. IOWA The Great Chinese Doctor. Will Tr»* Wa*ulu«t«m Coal. SAN PUANOWOO, Aug. U.—Tho United BUtutj monitor Monterey nulled from Juuru Inltuul navy yard for Aatorlu, Or., whouoe ihu will go to Puget eonud to mulct) practical tuuts iu her furuuutw ol wwl from guvurul Wtuuiiigtou mine*. Until very recently nil of tho ooul burned by thu Puoino gquudrou has been purchased by tho uuvy dopartuout from Ui-ltba Columbia uiluw, though itroug protottU have repeatedly bueu made by thu oouuuarciul orgituluHtiouH of several Puget sound oil IMS, Kiuimi'ul tiyvlau iivuolar. Los ANUKI.UH, Aug. U.—Profound Juauph A. Aniwluy, tliu omiueut byrluu Hoholur, died ut Ultmiloru. <Javk*uM-Ouru»u t'lfbl UvuUrod Off. NEW Yoitu, Aug. U.—Nugoti.lloun for u ttnUt lM>twt!uu JncUaou aud CojrtwU Uuvo U«fu duului'ud oil. IS Slickest Grease You Ever Saw. It lightens the load, case* tho utrulu on the home, and reduce* the wear aud tear ou thu wauoii. The beat for any kind of u wugon, Tluht or heavy. Coots uo more thou Ui« old aud poorer kludo. Sold by all dealer*. Wadbam's OUandGrease Co. MILWAUKEE, WIS. An Interview with Dr. Gee Wo dun, World's Fair Commissioner, Seat by the Chinese Government to the United States-He Will Now Remain Here. "Wondering why all the people wero TALKINU about iblft luun, wo found It wn* by tuoatii uf hta hundredtof rare mid wonderful ruiscsB iteuiiiniui Utat b« euro peopla glvou up to dig by other pby- •Maul. "UK} Wo CHAN l> thoiraaiont doctor who orcr eauio fruiu China. He umdo iiiuh a reputation In bit native country thut tho CHINKS* (iuvtuMiK.N r milt him to (he UulloU Blatu a> World'! r'»lr Cum- ulMlouor, and to liivtMilitalo other wvnu'Ai.avii- TKUS. Uuuyiuawlll uow ruiualu In Chicago lor good, bacauwhufouudout from uundrod* of tt'*U Biada lu hl« otUco that by m»»iut of hi* ' SIDTKH'of uiodlolnuho can euro TWCMV. iwntlo dUuaie* lo ONM cured by auy oilii'r method. Ilia rouiixllei are all vcmrrAiiiu, iTii« ASU HAUU- LIUM, and do iiolirow anywhere. •!»« but In China. "lie. wy« thai f ATAUIIU, thu (treat American dl«- aa»o wbjoh l«ao bant for AmurVcan doctor* to ««» rw'eve, howll)curefv>ri|0.aiutall»touiaehtroubu>*, noiuaiiyrm>wbadrkawlHci'iiicrouyuouliaTor& "A|)piIvatedlt«ia>oa»rooa*llyoTvrcoiu«au4curv«t l>y mm,and kidney liver and norvouiirunblet ha will euro fornotoFaV FKUAIIS WKAKN MDIUI he ha> umd» »laiiduiirh«win wake • aiwolaivrlca to i tuay havoiaoh»no«iua«twoUauilCocur*d«-. "lie alto •telva l>« ourv* all dlioatvt of i WOMKN and caiumix, audwn.i. ot'ju -— ^gpK£&r ^*^ »»»-- r j kiaiii •rlieiahTai, nat ail ulrett fe >U'Taiul7»iid an ho h»« >>>t'H ,_ ..(MttilUtu awUt iflm lu bUtnilca, bo can •ailly nandlu Uiu UuSaniiU ut pooplu who dauy '•Ho euro* all dlwaae* of wotuoo without UAtt- AMIMATIOiiHOr INDTUUUK.Nld, "Oeo Wo Chan uujrwwlvod pvf>( t.OCOTK.. «ff i«l yo»r from utwulti alj ovur I uuiiai «uilri>ly eurml, thuf why not try UU wonderful to«Woitay»,why lidlclur* and tlraiujo »r»li'Ui» fUoountry.bullhouMiiH itlaaia you oau «ill* to« Uuii — I you I country In tbS worl |)loui»(wrouociu« ..,,.,i of (HMi'ltt. Ur.Ooo Hlh«Uo uirui and waul* to ns! lnaUUioou>lt*f« nd O[i tooount of wr .bato . ..^... a a.ivui »uuuu Tor roply, and HI »vury «uu at» pntuipt iud alrwi auiwar," eMWoChin'tCMMitMiMiA. at i wimh AV«., CHICAGO, IUU

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