The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on December 14, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, December 14, 1894
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORMKt and OOtmsfcLOB AT LAW. PtMtlM m all Mate and tederttl court*, Commercial Law a Specialty, OBtosowr First National Bank, Carroll, low*. W. R. LEE, A ttOSNEY. Will practice In all stole and fed •Ml eo«rts, Collections add all othet trail- OMB Will receive prompt and careful attention. MM lit First National bank block, Carroll, IOWA. F. M, POWERS, ATTORNEY. Practices In all the court* and H makes ibllectlons promptly. Office on Ftrtfc ttzwt, over Shoemaker's grocer; store, Carroll In GBORGHB W. BOWEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and H transacts other legal business promptly. Of •ec In Griffith Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all th« Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll ountr will have closest attention. Office with Wotthweitent Bnlldlng and Lnan Association, •wtfa side Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. DR.-W. D BNTAI. 8UBGEON. Teeth «x- traded without pain br the . )d of nitrous oxide gas. Office over First National Bank, corner Carroll, low*. IlElflST €K L. SHERMAN, >• ttas administered. All work Is | guaranteed. Office on Fifth St., I over poitsffloe, Carroll, Iowa. WM. ARTS, .... President JOBNNOOKELS. ._ . . Vice President I. P. HESS, . . . . . Cashier DOES A &BUTERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Aeoords to its depositors every accommoda- Uoa oonilstaat with sound banking. HT" Buy? and Sells Home and For- tign. Exchange, W. L. CcLBBRTsoN Pws. B. E. CoBUBH, Cashlet 'Ik M of Ml TBANelACTINe A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESI Lands Bought and Bold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. CABBOLL, IOWA. SEBASTIAN WALZ HkMfaetuMt isaa DMIM IB Boots .and Shoes. « 'iiaoi • toll tad ooapl«t* UH X LADIES' AND CENTS' SHOES '* BOOM • specialty. towfe. CARROLL, U KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET Fish, Game, Poultry, etc. ALL OBDBB8 AB* IPBOMPTL DBLIVItBM Corner Dtb and Adams streets, Carroll, la. THE OLD EBLIABLB PIONEER" ff, MJTOA, fropritior. fresh and 0«Jt MejU. tfe« Sort , to bo Boujnt, Ham*. 0UU MMto, *». ITIttU, GAUli ANPPOPI/W* Mark* m*t PiM Hf •*•» IV, .« .UPPINCOtr CMtMM* CHAPTEik I. With an air of brusque impatience, la if it had been minded to pass by a spot of earth BO insignificant, the long Overland train halted before the tiny box of a station that introduced the traveling world to Hereford City. A few pieces of baggage and express matter were shot out upon the platform, while from the last sleeper, so far in the rear as to seem altogether outside the corporate limits of the place, one pas- lenger was assisted to the ground with a gallant care on the part of conductor and porter which told all observers that the lady was young and fair, even before her features were fully revealed, •men, witn blatant grumbling, as if wholly exasperated at so much time wasted, the heavy train strained doggedly onward toward the glowing west, and Hereford City was left to a desolation which seemed akin to shipwreck. 'Edith Ellery stood for a moment motionless on the bare, weather beaten platform, glancing expectantly around the assembled faces, her gaze rather blankly straying on to the frame section house across the way, like the station neatly painted in that dark red brown beloved of the Union Pacific railroad, snrprisedly considering the untidy array of sheds and corrals that littered the foreground nearer the tracks and the huge water tank on the other side, with the engine house squatting in its shadow, from the door of which the blue shifted engineer returned her gaze with meditative interest These, with a few empty cattle cars on a side track, appeared to comprise all that man had been able to do for Hereford City. She had an annoyed consciousness that she had become on object of quite intense interest to all the small community.- A slatternly woman appeared in the open doorway of the section house, unceremoniously brushing the children out of the way while she usurped their place on the step. A couple of men, who had been lounging in the rear of the cow sheds, strolled heavily nearer. The alert young station agent plainly had one eye upon her while he delivered some of the late arrived express matter to a man of the cowboy type who also betrayed his interest in covert glances, while a mangy dog, having the advantage over his human competitors in freedom from conventional restraint, walked up, sniffing about her gown with sanguine demonstrations of friendliness. There bad been a distinct expression of surprise and discomfiture in the first glance around, comprehending that no friendly face was there to bid her welcome, which now was deepening into something like consternation as she grasped the limitations of this place in wllich she found herself, to all intents, alone, with night so near at hand. But Edith Ellery was not given to nervous tremors, and although 'she felt her heart (inking within her she still wore "a sturdy little air of self reliance as she made her way toward the observant gentleman in the official cap. "I was expecting the Ellery carriage to moot me—>froui the S. 6 ranch,-" she began, with a questioning inflection/ a firt* »?»m, "/ wa» expecting Uu> Mllcm cwrrtaye to meet inc." certain peremptory note sounding onl of the polished nwootuoiw of her voice, hinting that sho had boon schooled to expect all possible attention as no less than her legitimate right. "They don't appear to be here," the young man superfluously observed, uorv ously pulling at the cuffs drawn over his shirt sleeves, as his glance reverted to a buokboard with a restless pair of horses waiting at a little distance. "Oh, Isuy, Brown I" ho called out, at which the youug man of the cowboy appearance, who had started toward the team with a box balanced upon his shoulder, turned book inquiringly. "Know if the Klloiy outfit in likely to be along?" "We haven't toon anything of them at our place today," flushing iugo»u< ously as ho spoke to the young lady. "They usually got down about uoou, too, when they pome." "But I telegraphed from Denver the day before yesterday," she quickly protested, with a woman's unconscious trick of Booming to hold all men at ouoe accountable for her mishaps. •'Surely the message must have reached them." " Probably you wired by way of Obey- onuu," tl») ugout suggested, his tauo vaguely discouraging. "Cwtutuly. That wai the direction they gave wo," "»o doubt. But» wire must go by mull frail Cheyenne to—Big Cow Crook, isn't it?r*JUHt so, and tho mails iu this >art of the country ain't like death and iaxes for certainty. Probably your message got laid over somewhere. Your riends may get it today and be along jomorrow all right." But meanwhile what am I to do?" cried the girl anxiously, her glance wistfully following the gleaming lines of rail marking a straight pathway toward the red and gold of the western lorizon. "Is there a train by which I can get back to Cheyenne tonight?'' "None but the freight at 11:80, which wouldn't be pleasant for yon, even if hey were allowed to carry passengers, which they are not,"he repjied, his 'ace clouded over with kindly concern. "Can I get a team to take me on to the K 6 ranch?" They might send somebody over with you from Cameron's," brightening at this possible solution of the difficulty. 'How would it be about that, Brown?" "I guess we could manage that all right," the young man said, who had rat down his box and lingered with evi- lent desire to assist if he might. "We ion take you over in the morning per- ''eotly well if the Ellery's don't put in an appearance." "In the morning!" she exclaimed, with frank dissatisfaction. "But why not tonight?" "Why, mainly because it is thirty odd miles and rather a blind trail even by daylight. It is -half past 7 now. It would be on hour later before we could KDssibly get started from the ranch, and ;he night will be dark I would not like 10 undertake it, knowing the road as ittle as I do, and I'm sure there is no- >ody at Cameron's any better posted about it." But there seems to be no hotel," >er glance ranging ruefully over the unpromising array of buildings. "But I eon take you over to Cameron's," said the young man, withfrieud- y eagerness. ' 'Of course you could uot hiuk of stopping hera " 'Indeed, no! You will have to go over to Cameron's," put in the agent decidedly. ''You will be verycornforta- )le over there, while here—well, you see how it is," with a shrng which was amply expressive. "Mrs. Flanuigan, over at the section house, has a lot of navvies boarding with her, besides hav- ng the place about knee deep with kids. [ bunk in the office and booh—rustle my own grub, you know. It ia too bad, but really, as things are, I would not ask a oat to stay hera " A few minutes later the bnckboard was rattling on its way, making toward low line of hills which out on* the northern horizon at close range, Edith keeping an anxious eye on her belongings piled high in the rear, all of which, she was secretly persuaded, were in imminent danger of being jolted to the {round. They presently caruo to a gate in a barbed wire fence, and the young man, stopping the team, jumped out to open it "And shall I take tho reins?" asked Miss Ellery, holding out her daintily gloved bauds. Her smile, if somewhat condescending, evidently meant to be friendly. ''If yon would not mind," returning the smile with interest. "And could you drive through the gate? The horses are perfectly gentle." He was a handsome fellow as be smiled, Miss Ellery noted as sho drove by him—a brawny, blond giant, with even, white teeth gleaming under the heavy mustache; a shade lighter than his close cropped hair; with honest, laughing gray eyes that looked up with a glance like a grasp of the baud iu its frank assurance of cordial good will He was clothed in the gray corduroy so popular among the cattlemen, tho pantaloons tucked in tho tops of a pair of high russot leather boots; bis wide brimmed felt hat was turned up iu front iu that rakish but becoming cowboy fashion, tho red silk handkerchief carelessly knotted about his neck supplying tho one bit of color needed to make perfect the artistic harmony of the whole costume. It was a figure to subtly suit tho western landscape, she thought, with a glauoe toward the small, leather covered box which told of a taste for amateur photography. If he had bad a couple of pistols and a bowin knife per' baps protruding from his bolt—with a distinct sense of relief at noting that be had not—and if, in a general way, be bad looked rather wore lawless uud dangerous, be might have posed as au ideal type of tho wild west As it was, sho would have been glad if she might have turned tho effective glauoe of that email black box upon him as be stood there, with lithe, unconscious grooo, holding back the gate. Bhtt blushed faintly, suddenly con noious tbut, iu the preoccupation of con sideriug uu interesting subjucst for tho camera, bur gaze bad been iTolouged to a degree which, even to the pruHumably dull perception of aaowboy, might IHMUII rather to oxocod the bounds of courtesy, "Is that ull Uioru is of it—llureford City?" sho asked, with ready effort to divert bis attention, nodding back at thoploco they had loft, tho littlohudcllo of buildings dwarfed to pathetic iuaig" ulfloauoe, almost lost upcm tliu measure' loss strolch of dun ooloroil jiliiiiin. "It scorns u good dual lilm giving to airy nothing it looiil habitation uud uuuio, doosn't it?" ho laughed us be ro sowed his pluoo beside her. 'i'horo wo* a slight flush of surprise iu Mis* JSl- lory 1 * uvortod ey««. Shukumiotiro ow W»B UUH of a cowboy Boomed rathor moro in jougtuous than the Indk of pistols and long hair in his general makeup. "The tiamo seems father a misfit," iho remarked) furtively measuring him With another glance. "Well, rather, but t suppose, tit the outset, there wtis a city hete—on paper. These places nte generally planted out with no end of groat expectations, only In this cose the seed seems to have fallen upon stotiy ground." "And how far is it to this Cameron's?" sho irrelevantly demanded, somewhat dubiously regarding the road ahead, which seemed to be leading away into an unbroken wilderness. "Only about three miles, though I am afraid it may seem to you longer," with a deprecating smile., "There is a certain over and overishuesa about the scenery which seems appreciably to lengthen the miles, and especially to a stranger. Yon will find it a tiresome trip, I am afraid.'' "Oh, not It is pleasant to be out in the air after the dusty, stuffy cars." Her tone had grown insensibly more Friendly. The refinement of his speech, bis easy courtesy, indicating no smallest consciousness of any social difference which might count to his disadvantage, tended to deepen her impression that this could be no common cowboy. ' 'And do yon live there?" she asked interestedly, pursuing her own train of thought. "At Cameron's? Oh, I have been stopping there for a couple of months now. I am there off and on. I have a jlaoe of my own over on Lost river— lot much of a place"—as if fearful of teeming boastful—"but, such as it is, I live there wben I am at home. 1 have been breaking horses at Cameron'R " "Oh!" returned Miss Ellery, with a slight falling inflection. She was conscious of a vague disappointment; coupled with a sort of unreasoning resentment, as if be had been guilty of willful misrepresentation. Any distinction irhioh might appear in her mind be- ;ween a cowboy and an acknowledged lorse breaker could only be to the advantage of tho former. With methods of deduction wholly feminine, she lumped all persons .having avowed connection with that scapegoat of race track wm>ling, the horse, in one category of sporting characters, all more or less disreputable. They were going at a brisk pace over a rolling country that seemed to have no limit, line upon line of dull faded greens and browns -and shadowy grays nerging into hazy blues and purples at iho horizon lino. No tree or shrub or distinct object of any sort broke the monotony, that was as bare and starved of beauty as though God had completely lorsakon this part of his world. But soon, passing through another gate, ;hey came upon cattle innumerable, sleek, well fed creatures, all raising their heads to stare with wild, shy eyes, as the buokboard passed them noisily by. "The cattle are looking well this rear," the young man observed after a iittle, with evident desire for making talk. "Are they?" she dryly returned. Then, as if somewhat' regretting the snubbing tone of tho speech, sho added, "I am afraid that I am rather lacking in appreciation of cattle." "Indeed," smiling amusedly, with a glance that asked for explanation. "Do you share the usual feminine prejudice against their horns?" "Ah, they are objectionable in BO many ways. They are so aggressively large, don't you know?" half laughing. In spite of herself, as it seemed, her manner would grow almost too friendly as she encountered the cordial good will of bis smiling glance. "And then I can never get over the idea, given sufficient provocation, they might bite." "Bite!" with a big, hearty. laugh. 'Yon bave never been west before, X imagine," "No; this is my first experience." "And—perhaps the question ban not grown quite stale yet—may I ask what yon think of it up to date?" "Well, there seems to bo a good deal of it," sho returned, looking away, with an elusive smile. "In other words, yon are not in love with the country." > "Oh, I don't believe in love at first sight under any circumstances." "No—don't yon?" regarding her rather fixedly, with a broad smite. "And I have had so much to do to correct my preconceived ideas-that I have hardly had time to analyto my impressions yet." "And iu what particular bos It die- appointed you?" "I did uot say that it bod disappointed me. It is only a little—different. For instance, these plains. I bad imagined the plains as a vast stretch of country lying perfectly flat" " 'Flat, stale and unprofitable'—that is what a good many bavo found it all, I fancy." A shadow flitted across bis face which biuted tbat be might have been speaking out of bis own expert enoo. "But of course you are not going to charge it up against the country that it is spiced with a little moro variety ttuu you bad anticipated, if it only happens to bo a few foot hero and there iu the matter of altitude." "Ob, uo; it is quite au improvement on uiy expectations in tbat particular. And the peoplo—I had somehow looked for a rougher oluuu than I bave mot an yet," sho said slowjy, with a sharp gliutoo at him. Perhaps, incidentally, this young man wight be good enough to explain if be were to be takon as a fair typo of tho gouus cowboy. "Did y«u look for Indian* iu war- paint uud cutthrauU in the guino of cowboys to stand in tho foreground of every lundscnpu, firing thoir guns and flourishing bowio knives?" ho laughed. "That is rather a common eastern conception of tho wild and woolly west, 1 boliuvo; hut, you will discover, the son tiinuiit iu favor of dying with oue's boots on it) rathor out of date now Iu Wyoming, whilo it is not considered good furm uudur any airouuiHtuuuon to vnuir tho ctuidlus with six shootws in thoso days.'' "That wo* hardly my idea," draw lug hursulf up Hllffly, rathor ruuUx) fit J&0 ohuflhig touu. "At all etents, it is very nice that We Mmewhat #»ceed your expectations. It Is * great thilig even to come npito other |>eople's expectations, aft a rale, to say toothing of going beyond." He added, With abrupt irrelevancy, M though of a sudden guessing that she was Uot quite pleased with his careless joking, "By the way, from the top of the next rise We shall 8% Cameron's place—the bouse, that is, Of course all this laud i* a part of the ranch." "So soon?" with frank surprise. "It has hot seemed like three miles I" There was ik flash in the gray eyes that might bave meant masculine vanity Well pleased, aiid she hastened to add, her Face worming with a sudden, unreasoning flush, "And is this place a sort of inn?" "About as near an approach to such an institution as yon will be likely to find in this part of the country," be replied, as if greatly amused at the suggestion. ' 'They don't hang out any sign, but they are always ready to take in whoever comes along .and offer the best' they have." "The lady of the house—Mrs. Cameron, I suppose—must be a model sort of housekeeper to be always prepared for company in a place where there appear to be no markets around the corner," the girl went on carelessly, merely to say something. "Mrs. Cameron I" with an accent of surprise, almost of embarrassment. Oh, the family don't live here, yon know. They make their headquarters at Cheyenne. Mr. Cameron la down off and on, but be don't happen to be here just now." "But who does live here, then?" Miss Ellery indifferently demanded, looking ahead. It did not occur to her to feel ray particular concern as to who her hostess might be so long as it appeared unquestionable that she was to be properly entertained. "There is the placet" exclaimed her companion as if he bad not heard the query, indicating with his whip a group of low buildings scattered in dark silhouette in the valley ahead, where a water course was plainly indicated by an Irregular line of trees. "That is the house—the frame building, with the red roof, near the windmill. The great sod- house at the right was built when the ranch was first taken up, but it is almost in ruins and is only used as a barn now. The' new house is not much to look at outside, but it is comfortable, and tho port reserved for the family is even fitted up quite handsomely. Occasionally Mrs. Cameron comes down and ails the house with a great party, of her friends, for the roundups, or perhaps (or a bunt, and the rooms are always kept in readiness for her." "There seems to be almost a small village," remarked Edith, curiously studying the cluster of dark blotches on the twilight grayness of the landscape. "Some of the objects that look like houses at this distance are only the sod walls of corrals, and others are mostly •beds, toolhonses and the like," he explained, bis attention occupied with holding book tho horses, rendered fretful by the evident nearness of their goal ' 'And who did yon say lives here?" "Oh, there ore only the foreman, Mr. Blythe, and six boys—cow punchers, yon know—besides the cook and myself, stopping here at present, "be returned unconcernedly, halting the team before a'last gate. Miss Ellery gazed at him in blank surprise, too much overcome with dismay to think of accepting the reins be half offered. "And is there nobody else?" she faltered incredulously. "Nobody, barring the stranger within our gates," with a friendly little smile which seemed to bid her welcome as bo returned to the wagon after be had led the horses through the gate. "And is the cook a—cowboy, too?" •ho demanded, eying him severely, as though she would call him to account for a condition of things-which began to appear so wholly objectionable, uot to say terrifying. "Well, by brevet rank, I fancy, he count* himself one," smiling amusedly; then, with a quick change of expression as ho caught sight of the cold discontent so sharply expressed upon her face: "But—oh, I say, U is all right, yon know. Of connie I should not have brought yon otherwise. Yon will have the family quarters quite to yourself, which you may find a bit dull and lonely, but"—hesitating, with a frankly mortified face, "you will be at least comfortable and—perfectly safe." Miss Ellery uuiled prefunotorily, shivering slightly as she looked ahead. The place, unrelieved by any light, seemed to wear au air of eerie desolation in the gathering shadows, and the winds, which in Wyoming are never wholly Rileuoed, sighed deprossiuuly, •weeping across tho barren bills. Tho buoyant courage which generally sustained her seemed strangely faltering as she looked, and with swift feminine impulse she asked herself if the iustino tivo distrust of the place which seemed to powotui her were not a warning it were well she should heed. It seemed M wholly out of the world, «o beyond the pale of human protection, a place where anything might happen, And to be tboro alone, surrounded by a horde of rudo cowboys, without one wouwnly presence to offer hostago for their good conduct, •eomod for tho moment so dreadful tbat sho wai speech lo*g. "Certaiuly; I aw Hnreitninst bo very comfortable," «ho murmured, with a palpable effort to bo oivil, measuring Lor companion anew in a swooping glance which wan somowlwt reiuurariug. Instinctively uho felt tbat she wight trust to htm for protection {u any event, but still the aituution was uwusuul, uu- conventional. Sho did not Uko it. "But now tbat wo are startud why cun we uot go cm to K <t riuioh* 1 would bo glad to pay lilwully for your ti'oubla." [OONTUiTOO.J tMfc CURi. Brooklyn will make tbo experiment Of owaiug tho city waterworks, *\ ttiXsMna Wtio Bay* Women ttnrt *fccl» H«**rt by itetkiftfc ¥00 f,i itch. "I have two or three patients Who are ill with nervous prostration, and Who could be cured if they Would atop talking," said a nerve specialist the other day. "They Waste thoir nerve tin* sue as fast as I can supply it, and they, are on the verge of hysterics aud acute nervous pniu all the time. A woman, if she be inclined to talk too much, should time herself just as she would take medicine and allow herself only Just BO many minutes of talk. "Now, the other day a woman who is troubled with insomnia came into my office for treatment. She had been taking drugs. She told mo about her troubles, and her tongue ran like the clap* per of a farmhouse bell at dinner time. I thought she never would let up. Finally I stopped her. " 'Do you talk as much as that very often, madam?' I asked, "She drew herself op and said in an offended tone: 'This is no laughing mat- tor, doctor, I assure yott. I am worn out from look of sleep, and though my family do all things possible to divert my mind and I make calls and see people all the time I get steadily worse. I am worn to a shadow. Why, last summer'— • "And so her tongue rattled on until 1 again had to stop her. " 'Now, listen to my prescription,' I Bald. 'Go home and keop still. Don't talk. Time your tongue wagging*. At breakfast allow, your husband to read the newspaper without interruption. After breakfast sew a little in your own room. Bead as much as yon please. Walk long distances if yon ore strong enough. Do not make any calls. At, dinner talk all yon please, but spend • quiet evening. If you go to the theater, do not talk much during the play. Exercise a little self denial. It will be bard at first, for yon are a chatterer, bat if yon persevere you will succeed, and your nervous system will get rest' "What did she say to that? Well, I do not think she liked it. But if she took me seriously i thinK i can cure her in a mouth. "Do I have many such cases? Well, I should say I did. It Is almost safe to declare that there never is a case of real acute nervousness unless tho woman ia a talker. With a man it is different. Se may worry himself into insanity or complete loss of brain power if his business goes wrong. But the very nervous woman is seldom a worrier. She is the woman of leisure with a small family —few in numbers, I mean—to direct. She buys their food, thoir clothing, lires the servants and 'keeps house.' 3he bos no real worries. But does she ihink she has? Oh, dear, yesl She thinks she has more to do than any other woman of her acquaintance. " 'Keep quiet a few hours every; day, and you will be a well woman,' IB ivbat I toll half my woman patients. When I can persuade thorn to try it, they come back and say, 'Why, doctor, [haven't been nervous enough to fly since I began to try your queer proscription. ' "—New York Sun. It Went 00. ' A story IB told of a certain showman who combined with the ordinary circa performance a, display of fireworks. At mo town be advertised the "Battle of Trafalgar," with burning ships, blazing xteouB and other magnificent effect* Be drew snob a vivid picture of tbat great naval encounter tbat the people from tho entire countryside were attracted to see it When tho time arrived, the showman brought his guiding hand to bear on the set piece, applied the mutch in the usual manner and retired to await results. Several minutes passed, but no battle ensued. The showman then stopped forward and addressed the crowd. "It has not went off," he remarked and proceeded to investigate. Again the some result followed, and again. "It has not wont off, ladies and gentlemen, " continued the showman. "I will now show yon the great earthquake of JLisbon." Ho gathered the flroworka together and filled a barrel with them. He poured turpentine over them and sprinkled tho lot freely with gunpowder. Once more be applied tho torch, with astonishing resulta There was on explosion, and wben all wan over he gave a parting address. "It has went off, ladies aud gentlemen, and «o boa three fingers of my baud. Good evening, uud many thanks. Tho earthquake will uot bo repeated." —Pittsbnrg Dispatch. KUwl'a Obotoe. Amy bat very beautiful hair, which curls in lovely fashion, Her next door playmate, Ethel, has straight hair and u envious of Amy's curls. Tho other morning KUiol bod been very naughty, and her mother, who wan bora iu Boston, Wfl t obliged to My; "Ethol, go directly iuto thu other room. I am going to punish yon right straight off." fithol whimpered, "Mamma, oan't you punish nto tho curly way?" "What do you mouu?" dowauded toe mother in ftstouishmwit. "I hoard Amy's papa toll her tblp jaruluK that ho was going to give bier > whipping that would uiako bar hair curl, aud if—If U'H just tho aajno to you I'd rather bavo that klud."—Obl> Hock* That Wont lo A ifooloKiet who la well up to hto bniinow can uuwo u toon gr twouty different 8uooituou8 of roclu and uUuer< ah) that bavo IOM vpaciUo gravity tim water, and which will, if towed Iuto tbat olouicut, float on tho burfuou. Qu> bellto ia QUO of tho best known ropw Bontutivoti of (hat olau>. Thu oouiwan. puniioe etouo i* uuothor usntuula. Tfafl route with tho vary lcu»t nuviulilo gravity known is "daiuuvl, " u aoUtuucu foui*4 iu au.oxtiuot vokauo iu DuuwahjUid, Itfl atomic weight It, .6, ov uxtwUy B« half that of bydrotfeu. ti ?'j.-i , &&.?«. £u>.,*aA. i.Trt

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