The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on December 21, 1894 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, December 21, 1894
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TtOHrttt and COUNSELOR AT LAW,, HL Praottee In ail iMte and tederM conns. Commercial Law a Specialty. OttM aret tint National Bank, Carroll, lows. W. R. LEE, A TTOttHIT. Will practice In all state and tea •raloontts. Collections and all other tmal- •sis frtll metre prompt and cateful attention. OttM iu nt»t NaUonalbank block, Ganoll, Iowa. F, M. POWBBS, GEOBGE W. BOWBN, A TTOBNE1T AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other legal business promptly. Ot •w In erlffitb Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, •TTOBNET AT LAW, will practice In all the H Court*. Collections In all parto of Carroll ountr will have closest attention. Office wltb JTorthwentern Building and Lnnn Association, •Mtb side Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. DB. W. HUMPHREY, O BNTAI. SURUEON. Teeth «traded without pain by the )d of nitrous oilde gas. Offloe over First National Bank, cornet i*»4*BVJ>>lNCotr COMPANY. teou, Carroll, Iowa. €K L. SHBBMAN, Oss administered. All work la guaranteed. Office on Fifth 8t, orer poitsffloe, Carroll, Iowa. WM. AXSS, . . . . President JOHN NOOKBL3, . . . Vice President f. t. HESS, . . . . . Cashier DOBS A QENERA.L BANKING BUSINESS: Loans Money at Lowest Bates. to its depositors every aocnmmoda- UOB oouslataut with sound banking. • B»t/9 and Exchange. Sells Home and For- W. L.ODUJBBTSON Pren. B. B. COBUBH, Csiblm TBAH SAOrnra A. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS bands Bought and Bold, ' Titles Kxamlned and Abstract* Pucnlsned. nrm BTBJMT, CABBOLL, IOWA. BBBABTIAN WALZ •ad Dtslerte Boots and Shoes ssi tana B full and Maputo lias e* LADIES' AND CENTS' SHOES I fealtl! ss4 Winter Trad*. Thai* Oeo* t MJ\» mil »err du ebot* a specialty. •se Sf Jbs I<sto*t MJ\» mil »err dursM OtlidrM'i * Fourth. CABROLL, KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET "It is not n question of money." He showed a certain hurt dignity. ' 'And I would not particularly mind the ride alone and on horseback, but to under- take'it with you—canyon not see that it is on yonr account that I dnre not try it?" "But if 1 am willing to risk it"— "But you do not know what the risk means,"he said very decidedly. "If yon should be compelled to spend the night iu the open air listening to the voices of the coyotes, I am sure yon would Maine me more severely for letting yon take such chances than you do now for refusing to go." 'I am not blaming you, but if Mr. and Mrs. Elleryhad met me would they not have driven back tonight?" Indeed they would have done nothing of the sort! They always stop over at Cameron's when they come down. The round trip is too muoh for one day." Edith sighed wearily, abandoning that hope. "But as yon are situated it seems rather—well, undesirable—that you should be called to entertain worn- it seems to me," she murmured, faltering embarrassedly. "lam afraid I ought not to have come." "I am sorry that it did not occur to me to explain at the outset that there are no women on the place, "he returned, with simple directness, a fire of sharp impatience in his eyes. "It was perhaps inexcusable in me to overlook it, but I have lived so long in the west that I had simply forgotten that a lady could feel herself unprotected and even perhaps m danger with a dozen men about her." "But I have not intimated anything of the sort," she cried, regarding him resentfully that he had dared to read her thought so clearly. "Of course I should prefer goiug on to the ranch, but since yon are unwilling to undertake that"— She bit her under lip vex- edly, hoping to goad him into tardy as- Bent. "Perhaps you would prefer to return to the depot," slackening the pace ol the horses, while he regarded her with ejtpsperating calm, his sunburned face flushing a shade darker than it had been before. "Yon could be sure of a chaperon there, of course, though the role might be a new one for good Mrs. Flan nigan." "Certainly not!" she cried sharply, inexpressibly nettled at the tone. '' Now that I am here I propose to stay—if am allowed." • "As a choice of evils?" smilini broadly. '' Well, I think yon are wisa' Edith was looking away in an offender dignity, and they rode down the las small bill in silence, the road leadini by the barn to the house. "I will oal Mr. Blythe, the manager, who is stand Ing in the door yonder," he remarked indifferently when they were near the barn. "He has charge of the house." She had been looking curiously at the group of men, rough of dress and in no case prepossessing of feature, grouped against the black background of that wide doorway. At Brown's call one of them came toward the team, furtively eying the stranger. Miss Ellery's ideal of the cowboy, somewhat shaken by the looks and bearing of her escort, seemed fairly restored in this individual, who was evidently of more common clay and painfully conscious of that fact in the presence of this smartly clothed young woman. "Let me introduce Mr. Blythe, Miss," Brown began, halting at the name, with a questioning glance. "My name is Ellery. I am Hugh Ellory's Bister," she said to the newcomer, with her most gracious smile, rather pitying the man's embarrassment and going on to explain about the miscarried telegram. "I wanted to hire a team to take me onto the K 0 ranch tonight, but Mr. Brown did not seem to think it would bo advisable," she concluded, with a lingering hopa that this gentleman might perhaps be inclined toward the furtherance of her wishes. No? hardly pay you tomakotho trip lenty of grub, such as it is.'' But Miss illery would have nothing. She had ad a lunch at Cheyenne. "Well, is lere anything else we can do for yon?" e urged, his glance ranging the room i anxious search for some further serv- ce. Brown had unstrapped the trunk nd brought an armful of wood for the ox behind the stove. "Of course if yon link of anything you'd like you'll speak fit. And what time will you be called n the morning, ma'am?" I would like to get started as early possible. Could we get away by 8. Plsb,eame, poultry, eto. ALL OBDEB3 ARK IPBOMPTL DKLIVKBRI* Comer Stb and Adaiun utteeU. Carroll, I*. THE OLD RELIABL* yum, JUffcMl |f vM If!** PsJ4 tw iff by night unless you-like camping," he said, with a wooden smile. "And there's 110 need either. We've got room enough, Lord knows. Drive on to tho house, Brown, and we'll BOO what wo out do to make the lady comfortable." In some way bo attached himself to tho book of tho buokboard, whence ho presently sprang down to open a door of the house, with cordial, if somewhat awkward, hospitality. "Come right iu," he cried as Brown helped tho girl to tho ground. ' 'Brown, just bring iu tho lady's things. Hero, yon, Joe," goiug to the door and shouting in the direction of tho barn, "oomo over oud bold thoso homos. And I gneiss I'll just light up the flro. It grows chilly hero evenings this timoof tho year." This to tho guest, who stood by tbo door, curiously gluuoiug about tho room. It was still light enough to BOO that tho plftou wus furuishod with » certain elegance, although buro of orumuout oud arranged with tho uncompromising BtiffiiosB that told of n luusouliuo huud. Already tho ohoory niattor of fuotuoss of hor reception hud f uirly twsuugod hor foolish four*. "You can tako nny of tlioBo," Mr. lilyUio mimrlcud, hospitably throwing onou u couplu of doors, revealing other npuvHiioutB bocmiugly llko tuo tot iu ull esBeuliuls. "Awil the oook will havo Buppur ready for you iu u couplet of miuutes. What, you won't tulion Lite?" bo remonstrated with cordial (H::aj;jioiat- meut us who hastily declined. "Oh, you'd bettor have a lit tin Boimithiug. \Yo doii'ji put.ow much tityh', but th^c'j clock?" "Sure," while Mr. Blythe grinned roadly at the notion of this hour being •eokoned early where the working day. jegnn at half past 4. "Shall I tell the ook to call you at 7 for your breakfast? 'ery well Then we can get started as oon as yon like after. I hope you'll leepwell, ma'am, "the foreman added, ceremoniously lifting his hat and turn- ng to go. ' 'Good night" I hope you'll be comfortable," said Brown, halting anxiously on the door-, tep. "If the fire should get low or if •on should want anything, if you will ust come to the door and clap yonr lands, Mexican fashion, I shall be sure o hear you. And if yon should hear the logs prowling about in the night I hope •on won't let it make yon nervous. Nothing can possibly molest yon." Yon are very kind. Good night, and hank yon so much." The unaffected eagerness of these men to make her welcome and to contribute to her comfort all possible ways filled her with a sort of shame for the ungracious doubts which had assailed her. The novelty of ;he situation was even becoming pleas- mtly exciting. Brown had lighted a lamp upon the small table and drawn an easy chair invitingly beside it. The Ire in the corner stove was sending forth a crackling song of cheer, and the room began to wear an air that was [airly cozy and homelike. Left alone, with alert .curiosity, she went about examining everything in detail, relieved to find that looks and window fastenings were all secure. She happened, in her restless movement, to catch a glimpse of herself in the mirror above the dresser and stopped with a desultory interest that had nothing to do with vanity, idly surprised at the unaccustomed brightness of the dark brown eyes which now seemed almost black,'with a touch of pleased appreciation for the brilliant color borrowed from the winds, which had roughened the nut brown hair to a disorder only the more becoming. A whimsical questioning' sprang up in her eyes as she looked. 1 She wondered what measure of admiration this man Brown had given her, this horse trainer, whose orbit could not often have been crossed by women of her world. And yet she could not be sure. Her thoughts reverted to him in puzzled inquiry as she removed her hat and gloves. She was aroused from her musing by a knock at the door, which, when opened, revealed a grinning fellow whose glean white jacket told that he was the cook, even had not the tray be bore spoken more eloquently to that effect. "Mr. Brown thought yon might like a cup of tea, even if yon did not care for supper, miss," he said, moving the lamp aside to deposit bis burden upon the table. "Mrs. Cameron often likes a cup of tea iu hor room when she is down, and I just brought a little bread and cold beef and u bit of jelly to help the tea along like, and Mr. Brown sent you the magazines, thinking j -n might like something to road, and I'll just fetch you some fresh water, if yon please,'' snatching up a pitcher from tho washstaud and vanishing through the inner room. A low laugh broke from the girl's lips as sho looked ut that improvised tea table, whereon W«B provender irafltoiont for a conplo of hungry men, "Well, if one must be wrecked ou a desert island, one could hardly do bettor than this," she inurmurod, luxuriously inhaling the fragrance of tho tea, which, was persuasively appealing to a latent appetite. "As a desert island it could hardly be improved, after all—with thanks to my man Friday, whoso roal name is"—curiously reading tho penciled inscription ou the books, " 'Paul Brown'— Paul Brown, a breaker of horses, who writes bis name like a gentleman of education, who talks liko a gontleraau of education and wfcoso tiwto iu literature is evidently that of a gentleman of education. Really, Mr. Brown, of all the delightful features of thin desert island, I thiuk you are quite tbo moat mytiteri. ously iuterestiug." There wus it moment of now discomfiture the next morning when, the buok- board at tho door, Mien KUory, prettily expressing appreciation of the hospitality sho hud enjoyed, usked Mr. Blythe for her bill. "Bill!" bo repeated surprised)/, with a queer grin. "Well, really, Misty Kl- lory, I guess there ain't any bill ibis trip. Wo dou't generally charge our friends for a inonl of victuals in Wyoming. Being sort of on the outside edge of tbo world, BO to spouk, wo don't huvo much company, but such us comes along uro woleomo to •wlwt they get-— you bet." Tbo girl drew back, «)twoiug arouud voxodly. Although riT.ognivsiiig BJytbo us tbo actual roureseututlvo of tbo absent proprietor, uho yet instinctively turuoa to UrQwu us the one phlofly coi cwiiod iu lip}' euterluiuuumti was something that jarred tipon hot curiously in the growing sense of obligation to him. The most careful hostess could not have been more punctiliously mindful of the comfort of a favored guest than had been these rough men. The saine though tfnluess that had sent the luuch to her room the night before had spoken in tile hot water for her bath Which the cook hnd been inspired to bring to her door when he came to call her in the morning, and later, when he came to show her tho way to the dining room, where she breakfasted alone, it Was to find the table laid with all the luxury and daintiness which tho resources of the establishment permitted, not oven forgetting a bunch of fresh field flowers in a glass beside her plate. But, While fully appreciating each smallest attention, the more that they were all somewhat piqunntly spiced with unexpectedness, she had yet rather accepted everything as a matter of course, to be ,paid for in due form, having gathered 'that it was a part of the regular business of the plnce to provide entertainment for such travelers as happened that way. There seemed a suggestion almost humiliating in the manager's simple speech. She felt drawn down nearer tho level of these men that they had received her simply as a friend; that she had been really their guest. But this is preposterous I" she quickly protested. "I was a perfect stranger"— "Mr. Ellery's sister couldn't be considered a stranger at Cameron's ranch, tnd besides I don't see who you could lay anyhow, seeing that I ain't an- thorized to collect bills, while Mr. Cameron ain't here himself, don't yon seeT" "And I suppose that there la no ginger jar on the mantelpiece?" she exclaimed, smiling vexedly. "A which?" blurted the astonished ranchman, whose reading had evidently never wandered within the realms of fiction as far as the adventures of Mrs. Leeks and Mrs. Aleshine. "Why should you not leave it for your brother to settle with Mr. Cameron?" suggested^ Brown diplomatically. "They have so "many business dealings together that it would be easy for them to attend to it." And with this arrangement Miss Ellery was forced to be content, although still persuaded that this account would never reach any more substantial settlement than was expressed in her thanks. "I feel as if I hod not thanked him half enough, since he would let me give him nothing else," she remarked to Brown, glancing back as they were driving over the hill behind the house. "I am sure you have quite overwhelmed him," he returned, smiling broadly. "I hope, by tho way, that you have forgiven me for bringing yon to tho plnce?" "I am afraid it is yon who are not forgiving," her cheeks flushing rather uncomfortably. "I feel that I was so ungracious last night. I ought to apologize." "Oh, don't speak of it," with rather perfunctory courtesy. "I was so tired, and it was all so strange," she urged in extenuation. "I hardly know what I did expect, but it was all so lovely, after all. Everybody was so kind, and you especially, Mr. Brown. By tho way, I have not thanked yon for sending those magazines. It was so very thoughtful" "I was afraid you might have read them, but I happened to have nothing else." "You are fond of reading?" she observed tentatively. , "Of light reading—yes. I enjoy the magazines at odd moments. I have no time, oven if I bad tbo energy loft, for beavy literature." "You are very busy?" This as a question. "Generally time is not allowed to grow heavy on my bauds." "I am afraid I have taken you from some work this morning." This with polito regret, although it struck her with an odd souse of dismay that bo might havo sent somebody else to drive trie team, a contingency which she promptly admitted to herself she would not have liked. "Oh, tbisl" reddening slightly. "I know tho way so much better than the others that it WM best I should oorne." Then, as though bo would divert the subject from himself: "I judge that yon are interested in photography. You will find a flue field for snap shots at the K 0 ranch." ' 'You know the place?'' sbo exclaimed eagerly. "You have boon there?" "Yes; I have been there. It is rather a uioo country." "Nicer than this, I bopo," sho remarked, witb a somewhat cheapening glance at tbo landscape before thoiu. "No bettor raugo," smiling, with tbo eye of a cattleman, upon the v»st ftolds of rich grazing ahead. "But Bi« Cow crook is quite a pretty stream, witb a good many treos along its banks, wbiob one appreciates iu a Innd where, for the most part, there arc hardly trees enough to hang tho borso thieves on. Tbocouu- try is uoro billy iwd broken, more pie- turouquo, than this." They bad passed over tbo lino of low bills, zigzagging down a sandy draw ou tbo other side, uud now tbo rood, mere parallel lines of wheel marks almost overgrown witb grass and flowers, lay before them until vaguely lost iu tbo distance. Almost ut tbohorizou awlud- jutll stretohodits long arnw idly against the eky, and boyoud » dotted Hue r»u up and down norofis the rolling laud, tho posts of u barbed wire fenoo. Nothing olBo broke tbo surface of tbo measureless, gray grouu uxptuiiio, Bomber us uu uooun in otorual culm, but for tho flowers wbiob, wore everywhere—blue lupine* imd tbo piuk and wbito of tw- Irugull, tho tJilkou petals of Moxioiiu populiiti just bursting into bloom, tbo pink nud wbito uuil yellow of jirliurQBOB uud tliu rod (Ire ol' mallows, "The boundary of Cameron's lnud," Brown observed, pointing out I ho liuo of fenoo. "He 1ms 80,000 norou hero, OutaMo you wlU be c l uiw UiaitB of ggpd Bcwigly—iu otwer upon the public domain, which is wholly unsettled, of ooursa " "The land belongs to nobody?'* "Only to a paternal government, whose hold upon it is so light that anybody may hnvo it for the Asking. If yon would liko some Wyoming land, Miss Ellery, you will presently be face to face with' a glorious opportunity." "1 had fancied that I might take up some land when I came west," she smilingly confessed. "My brother has taken up n good deal." "I suppose BO, " he answered rather dryly, yet smiling amusedly,-, "And will you take up a homestead of a desert claim?" "Oh, the latter, I think I That gives one the most acres, does it not? But I think the government must offer me something rather more inviting than this. I do not want quite such a desert.'' "And what do yon propose to do with yonr land when yon have discovered a location sufficiently picturesque?" "Ah, who knows?" she returned, smiling enigmatically. "I think I shall limply keep it to enjoy the sensation of richness." "I suppose it has not entered into your calculations that the possession might iftfolve anything like 1'embarras de riohesses?" "No; I had hardly thought of that," she absently admitted, adding after a moment, "Yon have not lived in Wyoming all yonr life, I suppose?" "I am not quite one of the aborigines," he replied after a perceptible instant of hesitation. "Have yon noticed that little bird?" he irrelevantly added, as though with no particular thought of changing the subject, indicating a tiny creature that was circling round and round tho team as they went, keeping ever with them. ' 'They are curi- ois little fellows, those buffalo birds, as they are called. They have a habit of following tho stock 'about the range, teeming to form attachments for particular horses and cattle, becoming regular satellites. It is amusing to watch their queer little ways. When a couple of them happen to alight near each other, they will bob their heads back and forth like a mockery of little old men saying, 'How de do?' Then of a sudden, perhaps, they will seem to trump up some imaginary offense, humping up their shoulders and wriggling their tails, swearing at one another in pantomime, as it were, sharpening their bills on the ground, as though preparing for most sanguinary battle. But it is all a bluff, for after trying to stare one another out of countenance for a moment or two it always appears that one is afraid and the other dares not, and BO the affair ends by both flying away in a sort of shamefaced flurry, never looking back." "You have been very observing," she remarked, almost witb irritation. Why was this man, in whom nature and education appeared to have worked together in the making of a gentleman, out off from tho world to which it seemed he might legitimately belong, merely a breaker of horses on these Wyoming plains? Why, when she had so pointedly given him an opportunity, would'be not explain himself? "Somethings have been rather forced upon my observation," ho said simply. "I was line rider once for awhile. Then the stock, the coyotes and prairie dogs, rattlesnakes and birds were about all the society I had. ^Naturally I came to know them pretty well" "Line rider?" "Yon don't understand," smiling at her puzzled air as be spoke. "But yon must know that the Wyoming Stock Growers' association has bad a,fence built along the eastern lino of the state to keep the cattle from drifting over into Nebraska in the heavy storms, which used to involve so muoh trouble and ox- pense in getting them book, to say nothing of inevitable losses. And they employ four men to ride along tho lino of Majority of $*wll«il CIMiiafll W**S «el* fltafr* tn Plain Clothe*. BAH Ftuscsioo, Dec. tt.- J The Chfott* icle received the following cablcgrfttt from its specifll correspondent, now at • Biroshlma, giving a strong denial to the reports of butchery of Chinese civilians at Fort Arthur after thf forts were tftksm HIROSHIMA, Dec. 16.—Concerning the) alleged massacre at Port Arthur, I am assured by Ito Myogi, secretary general of the imperial cabinet, that the reports are exaggerated. He asks consideration of these f actot First—That » majority of socftlled Chinese civilians said to have been butchered by Japanese troops at Port Arthur were really soldiers in plain elothes. This was established by scores of the slain. Second—That the Chinese soldiers always discard their uniforms when in flight. Third—That moat of the civilians had previously fled. Those who remained were armed with rifles and fired on tb» Japanese. Fourth—That the mikado's forces, when they marched into the fallen stronghold, were highly excited to find that the bodies of their captured comrades had been fearfully mutilated. The Chinese garrison, seeing that Port Arthur was) doomed, had put the Japanese prisoner* to atrocious deaths. The victors found the pinioned bodies of their fellow soldiers ripped open and disemboweled, while some captives had been burned alive. These atrocities and the memory of others committed by the Chinese since the beginning of the war enraged the Japanese beyond endurance, yet nearly 400 Chinese prisoners were taken by the Japanese when Port Arthur fell. These will be sent to Tokio and as kindly treated as others have been. The wounded Chinese prisoners are treated well, the emperor's own physician being in charge of the capital. AU m Armenian Herrfc Fleih. TIFLIS, Russian Transcaucasia, Deo. 17.—A letter which appeared in a paper here states that for 10 days the resident* of Armenian villages, where the outrages were perpetrated, fought against the Kurds. The Armenians lost only 10 warriors, while the Kurds lost MO. When the regular troops under Zeki Pasha appeared, the Armenians were compelled to succumb. After Zeki Pasha's treachery in offering peace, 6n young Armenian men were seized and tortured honiblyfbr three days. Then all were murdered and their bodits buried in » ditch. Among the Armenian heroes who lost their lives, the writer mentions Der- bedroz, who with bis hands killed seven Kurds in a fair fight. He was captured and flayed to the waist. Pieces of his wrists were cut off, broiled and eaten by the savage Turks while be was still alive. Japaneie Faroe Strengthened. HIBOSUIMA, Dec. 17.—A dispatch from the front states reinforcements were sent to the Japanese detachment which on Dec. 12 was compelled by a superior Chinese force to retire from Saibasbn., On Dec. 14 the strengthened Japanese^ force made another attack on the Chi-" nese who were advancing from 8aibaiho.| The latter fought with vigor, but wen completely routed, fleeing in disorder. The Japanese pursued the enemy as far Chokinshu and captuied four guns and several prisoners. The Japanese loss was three officers wounded. and 70 privates killed or wounded. Tho Chinese are still confronting the Japanese division commanded by General Tatsumi and fighting is expected shortly. American Cattle Tor Hesloo. . CITY off MEXICO, Deo. 17.—It is announced here officially that the govern* mart will grant a concession to T. B. Jones and O. H. Nelson; cattlemen ol Pueblo, Colo., and Kansas City, respectively, for the establishment of extensive this fence all the while, two to look after the oattlo and tho others to take care of the feuoa It is a dreary lifo for the poor fellows, almost as bad as herding sheep, and men go mad at that, yon know." "It must be simply horrible, " surveying the dreary expanse before them, with a shudder. ' 'I cannot imagine bow one could choose snob a life. " "Few of us bavo the choosing of our lives," he returned in a touo which seemed somehow to discourage questioning or comment aa to bis own caso. "Fate rather keeps, tbo game in her own bauds, you know. And if some of us happen to find ourselves lino ridors in the course of events, if wo are philosophers, we simply grin and boar it. " "I should thiuk it would bo too much for even a philosopher to grin uuder •nob circumstances, " she persisted. "Ah, philosophers grin at all things. They know that it looks better than crying, and that nine times out of ton it goea Just as far toward relieving tbo evil," he said, witb a grim laugh. They were now well out upon the open plain*, the road, crossed uud re- crowed witb tbo deeply troddeu trails of cattle, mere wheel marks, at best but little worn from travel, all BO uncertainly defined that Edith comprehended folly Brown's objection to uudertuldug tbo trip by night. It began to uoem to her woud,erful that he could keep to tbe way by day without « compass, Cattle were scattered all about them in vast numbers, looking up from their grazing with heavy eyed curiosity, sometimes a Bullou faced Taurus moving a little toward Miouii us " w iu> lmlt formulated thought* of buttle, while from a rlue ahead, 10 imperceptible that it Boomed thnt they might almost havo rinou out of tbo earth ittelf, a bund, of horses pros- eutly crossed tbo way, exquisitely graceful in their lithe, free motions. stockyards in this city. It is the intention of the originators of the enterprise to bring largo quantities of flue American cartle into tbe country, place them on exhibition In some locality especially designed for the purpose and dispose of them to Mexican brooders and dairymen. PJUUS, Dec. 17.—President Oasimir* Perier, the ministers, diplomats, tsn*> tors and members of the chamber of deputies assembled m tbe court of honor at tbe Palais Bourbon Sunday to pay the last token of respect to M. Augusts Burdoaux, president of the chamber of' deputies, who died on Wednesday last. There were no religions services. A tbo high officials, with the exception ol President Caslmlr-Perier, went to the cemetery. The route was lined witb » silent and respectful crowd. P«r»s;wi»y-Uollvt» Dispute, WASHINGTON, Doc. 17.—It la learned that tho long ponding boundary question between Paraguay and Bolivia baa bean at last settled. By treaty agreement be tweon tbe two countries Bolivia acquires territory which gives her an outlet atonjt the right bank of the Paraguay river for a dliiUiuoo of about»» leagues, The re» public of Honduras has adopted tbo gold, dollar of tue United States M Il4Btaud«rd coiu, * Your 2 5 Heart's Blood I T is the moat Important part of T if your organism, Three-fourthi ol ft i the complaints to which the sya- i w tern la subject are due to Impuri- w T ties In the blood. You can, there.^ fore, realize how vital it is to Ho U«pe Vat HUM tttav«iwaui N. 0., »»». 17.— Vioo Pnmiduut Btevemwii baa returned to Washington, but i* "» We to ^ rooalUul to Asbwiile »uy hour, «M Mlta Steven- SOU'B condition U e*tre«wJy critic*], Iu f i»ct, it is opjMiaded tbit Us* fooovery is Keep It Pure ^ For which purpose nothing can W equal MSKSogllt effectually re- §J moves*"ffiVrnnll irnpurftlei, X cleanses the blood thoroughly V and build* up the general health SWIFT SPECIFIC M,,AIuiU,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free