The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on December 21, 1894 · Page 11
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Friday, December 21, 1894
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His name apoii the snip's books was JSdward Erftltrrtvaito Colchester, but be, tween Tilbury and Sydney harbor he "Was better known ad Cupid. His mother 1 •Was a widow, With font more olive tranches, absolutely dependent on her f -own and Teddy's exertions. ;' At the best of times' kindergartens ; * - for the children of respectable trades- people are not particularly remunerative, and the semidetached villa in By- denham was often sorely tried for petty •cosh. But when Teddy was appointed fourth -officer of tho X. Y. Z. company's steamship Cambrian Prince endless possibilities were opened tip. If you will remember that everything in this World is ordained to a •«ertain end, you will see that Teddy's future entirely depended on his falling in love—first love of course, and not the : matter of fact businesslike affair that ' follows later. After his second voyage he obtained -a fortnight's leave and hastened home. Being fond of tennis and such like •amusements, he was naturally brought into contact with many charming girls, 'who, because, he was a strange man and a sailor, were effusively polite. Then bo fell hopelessly in love with « horribly impossible girl, and in the excitement of the latest waltz proposed and was accepted on the strength of a ionrth officer's pay, an incipient mustache and a dozen or BO brass buttons. during the next Voyage his behavior toward {unmarried women was marked ~by that circumspection l which should always characterize au engaged man. . He never allowed himself to forget thia for an instant, and his cabin had ior its chief ornament a plush framed likeness of a young lady gazing with a •wistful expression Over a palpably photographic sea. Now, i t was necessary for his ultimate happiness that Toddy Colchester should learn that, like bis own brass buttons, 'Without constant. burnishing a young Jady's affection is apt to lose much of its pristine brightness, and that too much sea air'is good for neither. He ticked off tho daya of absence, and as Ills calendar lessened his affection increased. At Plymouth a letter met him, a jerky, inky schoolgirl epistle, evidently •written by a writer very oold and inis- «rable, and the first reading stunned him. Had he seen a little more of the real •world he would have been able to read between, tho lines something to this efleot: '"you're Teddy, three months away, and I'm madly in love with a •oldier." Then he would have noted that the •writer was staying in Salisbury, after ^whioh he would have hunted up his Jiorne papers and discovered that the Hoyai Wiltshire yeomanry cavalry were «noamped at Humiugtoou Down. But as ho had only seen life through a telescope he could not do this. Consequently his pain was a trifle acute. His mother wrote him four pages of •rympatby. But though he wondered at any girl Jilting her boy she could not help a ieeling of satisfaction ct its being still In her power to transmute three-quarters of bis pay into food and raiment for her brood. Next voyage tho Cambrian Prince .bad bor full complement of passengers, and tbe Kangaroo Girl, whom perhaps yon may remember, was of tho number. At Plymouth a little reserved girl 'joined, and as she is considerably mixed •up iu this story yon must know that •he rejoiced lu tbe unpretentious name ofHinks. For the first week or so Teddy held •very much aloof from tho passengers, en- V gaging himself entirely with recollec tions of the girl for whose sake ho was going to live "only in memory," Being an honest, straightforward young follow, bo of course followed the proscribed programme of all blighted love affairs. Ho began by pitying him«elf for the Borrow bo was undergoing, then went OH to picture the future tliot night have boon theirs bad sbo married hint, but before they wore clear of tho luty bo had arrived at tho invariable •conclusion and was pitying himself for pitying the' girl who was foolish enough to jilt such an entirely estimable young man as Edward Broithwaito Colchester. Ouo moonlight night, after leaving "Gib, " ho was loaning over the rails of «b* promenade dock feeling nympatbot- ' ioally inclined to the world ia general when somebody stepped up behind Win. It wan Miw Bioko. Bbo protocol) h«r convortwtlon with two or throo question* •boat tho eea, and be made tho astounding discovery that her voice possoaaodl juit tbo note of sympathy be required for MB complaint, He bad felt sorry for bor because other people umbbed nor, and the for feiui because «he bad boon told exaggerated atorio* about bii love affair, Together Uiey made rather a curious mouulo, When, under tbo supervision of tbe Kangaroo Girl, tbe ibore party for N«J>Jei wp being organized, Miss HJnln •VM tuoitly loft out. Soflfohow tbe in). preaslQii got About thai &bo WAS poor, and no one oared about paying bor ex* iu thy charge of the fourth oflloer, "Wliou the thanked him forbiikiucluoas, he forgot for tho moment bis pledge "to live JjwiQofortU only in a inowory. " Tho Kangaroo Girl, on dlsoovorlug tfittt Mitw Hlulu had boon on shore under tbe (wort of tliat "dear little pink offl- oer," WUH viwtlyftwuiwl tuid wrintouod tiiew Cupid Mid J?«ysl»o. Now, tbo will of U all won that Toddy tagtui to fiud bluiaoJf paring Iras mid lajwfor the thotliuiub utaiuod photograph. iu hiu looker aurl more und moi'o for tho prlvlloiio of puuipiug bis uon-o\va into a HrwipaUioUo oar. Cy thu timo thoy voftohed Adou, bo oojivlwwl hiu^oJf thuthjg first lovp Ueeu &> rofluH of tt too gou> big seooud the one and only foal passion of bis life. At Colombo Mis* fiinki went Mhon with the doctor's party, tiffined at Mount LaVlnia, dined at tbe Qrand Oriental and started back for the ship about 0 o'clock. Teddy, begrimed with coal dust, Watched each boatload arrive, and OR he did his love increased. On account of tbe coal barges it was impossible for boats to come alongside. Consequently tbeir freight bad to clamber from hulk to bulk. MissHinks was the lost of her party to venture, and just as the doctor, holding out his hand, told her to jump the hulk swayed out, and she fell, with a scream, into the void. Then before any one could realize what had happened the barge rolled back into its place. Miss Kinks' had disappeared. Teddy, from half way up tbe gangway, tore off his coat, leaped into the water, and at the risk of having his brains knocked out dived and plunged between the boats, but without success. Then be saw something white astern and swam toward it. * « • • • • The half drowned couple must have come to an understanding in the rescuing boat, for next day tbeir engagement was announced. Tbe Kangaroo Oirl gave evidence of her wit when she said, "It was fortunate they- were Cupid and Psyche; otherwise they would find love rather insufficient capital to begin housekeeping upon." Teddy wrote to bis mother from Adelaide, and she, poor woman, was not best pleased to bear tbe new*. But a surprise was in store for us alL On-the Cambrian Prince's arrival la Sydney Miss Hiuks was met by an old gentleman, who, it appeared, was her solicitor. On being informed of the engagement he examined Teddy with peculiar interest and asked if he were aware of his good fortune. Miss Hinks smiled. Half an hour later we learned that the girl whom We'd been pitying for her poverty was none other than Miss Hinks-Gratton, the millionairess and owner of innumerable station and town properties. The Teddy of today Is a director of half a dozen shipping companies, .and ho quite agrees with me "that everything in this world is ordained to a certain end."—Pall Mall Gazette. HER BONES ARE BREAKING. HIM Sarah Scott of Fall River Ii Buffering From at Singular Dlaeaae. Five years ago Miss Sarah Scott of Fall River was budding into a woman hood that promised an exceptional ex ample of feminine beauty. Today she is a bedridden invalid in whom every physician in New England is taking an interest. She is suffering from osteo malaoia, a rare disease of the bones. Her parents were both healthy, and they have another daughter who enjoys a beautiful face and a splendid physique. About 18 months ago Miss Scott complained of a peculiar soreness in her left thigh. While about to step on a train her thigh bouo snapped at the sore spot, and she was carried into a hospital. The manner of the breaking was to simple that tbe examining physician's curiosity was at once aroused. Aftei some of tho most {expert men had look ed into the detaito it was decided that amputation was necessary to prolong the girl's life. Her nerves were in a shattered condition, but the amputation was successful. It was noted at thoitime that tbe bone was of a very unusual composition, but no such results as have followed were expected. After the wound bad been dressed and while sbowaa being turned in a hospital bed tho doctors and unrtes were astounded by tho breaking of a bone in her right thigh almost in the exact spot where amputation had been performed on tbo other leg. The fracture was treated immediate 1 ly, and for eight mouths tbo girl re malned at the institution under the car* of physicians who studied tbe case anxiously. Then the broken limb healed, and the girl was taken home. Her general health did not improve, and she became a groat care to her relatives. One of the surgeons at a Boston hospital, who know of her case, settled in Fall Biver some months ago and made a close study of tbo disease as It developed. Not many weeks ago, while tbo girl was resting her foot on tht> floor trying its strength without tbo support of crutches, tbe right thigh bone again •napped about whore it waa previously broken. That -necessitated a total oon fluoinont to bor bod. A few weeks later •ho wag trying to chow a wuall pleoe of moat when her left jawbone broke. Tbli caused a noticeable •welling, and her pretty feature* now look distorted. Two weeks ago ihe WM trying to fix a pillow under bor bead, wing bor loft arm to push it into place. She badu't reached bor hand to the back of bor head, before, tho bouoi of tho arm ja«t at the •hojjlde-r joint *eejniiig!y fell apart She now lie* on her book naming a broken right log, A broken jaw mid • broken nlwilder jolufc flor left leg l« (tone, M atuted.—Now York World. %6 PRESIDENT'S N6v7 WORD. B« Got It JTroiu rrofeuor Proctor 1 * Mton About au Old Kontiwlijr Kef rv, Proeldont Cleveland boa » now word. When < any one opines to wo him on * matter of boBinesB now, he My* "Well, now, let's' 'Hunts' about It." Ho got tho word from a gtory Professor Proctor, tho civil Bui'vloo oow>ui»Hjoj)er, (old blrn of an old wogro down in Kentucky who was very powerful In theological controversy and vvtw looked up to by the colored people of that sootjow AS the nVlost oxiiouput of tho Borlptttroa, white or bluuk, they had over noon, Tho old coutloiuuu hud worsted all debaters, uud, liko Alexiinder, sighed lor now worlds to oonquor. Professor Proctor, a party of friends, happened to 8MB one morning the great controversialist appeared with a pair of horn framed spectacles on his HOBO and a big Bible under hie arm. Shuffling up to the steps, he took off his hat, made a low bow, and in a most dignified and respectful manner said: "Good mawuiug, good mawuiug. I done como up to see if any of you all White geunermens ud like to 'sbute er- bout der holy Scriptures dis mawuing." 1 Tbe president was very much amused by tbe story and has clung to tbe word, Which be now uses freely at cabinet meetings and in social as well as official conversations. —Chicago Becord. Electrical Moonlight. The handling of balloons has become part of tbe regular training of the German soldier, and a captive balloon, kept always in readiness for military work, is now a familiar feature of a Gorman camp. A new arrangement of the electric light is now being tried. From the captive balloon is suspended an electric arc lamp of some 5,000 candle power. As soon as night begins to fall tho current, carried by an insulated wire, is turned on, and tho light is reflected downward, In this way a large open space is illuminated without lampposts, and the evolutions of a body of troops can take place without impediment by night,—Berlin Letter. Jail Preferred to Mother-in-law. Thirty husbands were languishing in the Raymond Street jail in Brooklyn last week charged with failure to support or provide for their wives. It turned out, upon inquiry, that most of these unfeeling men liked tbeir wives well enough, but could not stand their mothers-in-law, and when they had the opportunity of Roing home, if they would agree to face the reception awaiting them there, they shook their beads resolutely and said, "Let us remain here in peace."—New York Dispatch. KANSAS SUCKERS BITE. Three Sharpers Work the Residents of Bronson. GET AWAY WITH ABOUT $25,000. Professed to B* Inventor* of a Wonrterf nl WMhlna; Compound, For Which Xhny •old State and Territorial Rights—Hank CaiulMr Traded Blooded Stuck For Iowa. Left the Country Without Notice. FORT SOOTT, Kan., Doc. 17.—The residents of Bronson and vicinity, a few miles west of thia city, are wrought up over the fact that a number of their citi- cens have baen awindldd out of cash, stock and property to tbe extant of at least $24,000 by three sharpers, who professed to be the inventors of a washing compound for which they claimed wonders and for which tu«y were selling state and territorial rights. They came to Bronsou about two months ago and claimed to be brothers, (tiring their names as Duffl, from Little Rock. After remaining in the little city several days the three men rented an office and soon became acquainted with the leading business men and citizens of the place. They explained the merits of their mysterious washing compound and soon succeeded in working up great interest in tbe new fluid. Bankers, farmers, merchants and me< cbanics all caugbt the money making (ever and wanted to purchase territory in which to sell tbo labor saving preparation and soon contracts were being closed in all parts of the little city and the oloaely surrounding country. Many prominent business men, other reputable citisens and farmers secured territory, paying (or It in cash, fine stock and mortgages on their farms and property. Tbe sharpers were very accommodating and were willing to take any kind ol property in exchange for tholr territorial righto. For the state of Iowa they so oared (rout a bank cashier several blooded horses and jacks, among wblcb were tbe well known bone* Dick Hunt ington and Mollle Brown. Michigan was secured by a jewelry nnn, wbo traded their entire stock of jewelry, valued at •boat |9,oO(/. Other states, counties and territories were secured by other oitlzona for various sums ranging from $100 to |I,OIK). A few day* ago tbe swindlers gathered together tbeir property, consisting of soiuo $11,000 in cash, first mortgage on eouio of tbe best (arm* ta tbo country to the extent of ftt.OOO and three carloads of floe horses, and without notice left the country, Tho stock was consigned to themselves at Little Hook, and from this It is supposed they are now in that city. Many of thosH wbo bought territory refuse to believe they have been swindled aud think they have a fortune in sight, but the more conservative of tho victims now MO that they have boon played by professional swindlers »ud the territory they have purchased has already been •old •overaf times. 0ra*r»l Ola/ Think* Hodc*. LKINOTON, Deo. 17,—TUe Loader pub- lithes «letter from General (Jawius M. Olay, aged 8H, to Bouator J. 0. Hodge, thanking the latter (or his indignant protest in the Lexington Observer against the discreditable treatiuout of the Illustrious abolittoultt by certain newspaper* on the occasion of hln reoout warringo to hit 15-yonr-old ward, Senator Hodga's •dltorlal reviewed General Clay's wonderful career and deoUred "hod ho lived lu the <luy« of the Bouittu eutniro he would have passed Into history tu tho noblest Roman of thorn all." Qouoral Clay rest* hi* fame upou founding com- luon suuoola in JContuoky, freedom of speech and nrws, liberation of blacks, preventing Rnsata from joining all Europe daring the civil war, promotion from tbe ruuka to major general, uuuux- utlon of Alusktt, opuoaiUou to seuarutu OQttvh lawn, etc. laterally OUuppcit to WDM**, MlUHPOHVtIXB, G«., Duo, 17.—Dr. R. A. Netaou, superintendent of the luebri- ate ••yluw, wo» liter^ly phopuod to THE- of enjoyment is found by every lover of good chewing tooacco in LORILLARD'S famous ClimaSg ^•^•••DaVMH * This tobacco represents the result of 134 year's experience in blending and preparing tobacco to suit a universal taste. A delicious flavor has been imparted to it without the addition of any harmful element. In substance it is unequalled by any chewing tobacco ever prepared. When you want a delicious satisfying chew, try CLIMAX PLUG. tbe asylum. Allen was suffering from delirium tremens and Dr. Nelson bad taken him out for a walk. Suddenly, wh}le the physician's back was turned, Allen sprang upon him with a hatchet and repeatedly buried tho murderous weapon in his skull. Allen is in jail. Bobbed by Hulked Unrglar'l. ERIE, Pa., Dec. 17.— Mr. and Mrs. David Slocum, a wealthy couple living near Edinboro, were robbed by a gang of masked burglars, six in number, who attacked the bouse and broke down the door with a rail. They secured $8,000 or $10,000 in gold and greenbacks and escaped. Mr. Slocuin waa badly beaten about the head. . EMPORIA, Dec. 17.— In the annual contact in essay and oratory at the state normal school Miss May Mclntyre of Eldorado took first price in essay, Forrest Woodside of Yate Center first priie in oratory, and will represent tbe school at the state oratorical contest in Topeka Feb. St8. M. A. Fiult-y took second place and will represent tbe school at the oratorical convention at same time and place. Children Die From Expcxnre. WAUPUN, Wis.,Deo. 17.— The School tn children, who disappeared from their borne in the town of Waupun and for whom hundreds 01 men have been search- Ing daily, were found dead in the wood* two milt* from the homestead. They lott tbeir way during last Monday'! luowitorm and died from exposure. Teuu Hmllraad CounulMlooen. AUSTIN, Tex., Dec. 17.— Governor Cnlbersou has announced bis appointment of railroad commission^) a* follows: John Ii. Regan, ex-governor, L. B. BOBS and L. H. Story. Mr* TbouMDrt Fire •! Ol«o Book. GLEN ROOK, \Vy., Deo. 17.— The Ma. joniu hall here and all building* in that Hook were totally destroyed by fln. Uw estimated at ulxmt $5,mW. The South Dakota Horticultural society baa elected H. O. Warner of ForeitburR president. •William Taylor, who murdered David Doty near Richmond, Ky,, Friday, Deo. 7, will be hanged Jan. 11, Dr. Dartee waa held up by six highwaymen near Eufala, I, T. Au Indian porno U In pursuit __ SPARKS FROM THfE WIRES. A receiver lias been appointed for the Debenture Investment company of Da- buque, la. Smyth Taylor of Greenville, Tenn., sold his plnntntion, receiving 83,000 cash. On big vc ay'home he waa held up and robbed of it nil. DRINK LION COFFEE 4AND NT Al.t.THUO FINE, PARLOR GAMES. If your deilnrdoMnot keep It for ealo, write OB bfe namo and •ddreaa, that w« mojr plao0 it on Mlo UtOTQ. WooUou Spioo Oo* Votatto. OL The ART AMATEUR. Tlia> Seat FractlcaU. JLzt iwraigamln m. . (Tbe only Art Periodical awarded a Medal at > tbe World'* Fair.) j Invaluable lor all who with to make their ll»- ' In* by art or to make their borne* beautiful. ! Tpfm 1 f\n we will lend to anyone mention i r Of J.V/O tlODlug Ibis publication «, spool ! men copy, with snperb color plittea, _ —^ • (for oopjrlug or framing) and 8 sup- ^^ I pleinentarr iwgos of detten* (regular | prloe thirty !Ue cent*). Or CVkM OP\r» we will «UD>| also " PAINTING , f OF 4OC KORDEUlNNKBS"(90p*<«<). j Montacrue Marks. 23 Union Square, N .T , ELECTING TELEPHONE Bnlil ontrluht, no rent, no roraltr. Adnptad loClw.Vlllmio or Country. JSoouad Inersrr 'home,iliop,»tor«ivpdu(Ho«. Orutwioaunio- InniM andwwit Millar ononrth. A«itla lunhi; from »to WO por *1u. 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Thousands of readers who offer their commendations. among (hem (he greatest names m th« world, say that (he R«vtew of R«vl»w* gives (hem exactly what they should know about politics, liter*. (ure, economics and social progress. The most Influential men and women .of all creeds and all parties have agreed (hat no family can afford to lose Its educational value, while for profes. stonal and business men, tt to simply' indispensable The departments are, conducted by careful specialists, in. (lead of mere Klssors.wielden, and scores of Immediately Interesting por. 4raits and pictures are In each number, AU (his explains why (he R«vi«w ol Reviews has come to a probably < unprecedented success In the first three years of Its existence. For 1895 ii will to more invaluable than ever, AstnU tie t»t*n/( laiKhoirw pro/Hi W« Bead lor U«n> ,TNi WSOUUR DEPARTMENTS 'MUM lltt iptciil irlick* uU (lor. .arttr Uwh«o( uuiita« muiouoj UmiUnoj, ttx Review »| Review* feu tlWtt rfjutar (kpuurxnUi I tk* WWW.-AO uh«r». 5»J la Uitlr piefa HftUr swti^'rf-iB Ancficu Md lurWtia, » . loCaatt, toUfjt* tin uwibViwi THE CHICAGO TIMES ESTABLISHED 1834. The Leading Daily of the West T EE CHICAGO TIMEd u in every retpecl • national newspaper. It contains tbe aews of the world In evary Issue. In addition to the complete report of tbe Associated Press TUB TISIKS receives a social service covering ev.-r* great news center In the United State*. It cm- plors more tuan 1,500 Special Oorresnondente. T HE CHICAGO TIMES gives special attention to the news of the northwest, and for the people residing In adjoining states and a* tor west as the Rocky mountains it Is the most valuable and Interesting of an? Chicago dully \><\per. The editorial page of THB TIMES i* written br tbe ablest writers on polities, finance, fcl- enee and religion. Its opinions are sought for by all classes who want a sale guide OB uco- nomlo and social subjects. THE CHICAGO SUNDAY TIMES 4O—PAGES-4O T HR CHICAGO SUNDAY TIMES Is admittedly OHO of the largest and beit Sunday papert la America. It contain* all the latest and most novel special features ajd 1* protiicely xnd handsomely illustrated by the beat uewip-i|>er artists. Send for Sample Copies. THE CHICAGO TIMES Fifth avo. and \yaahlngton St., CHICAGO, ILL. 1 AHEAD OF ALL MAGAZINES | this country has seen.—Albany Arias. - 1 IN THE» North American Review AMC ALWAYS FOUND The Bight Topics, By the Kluht Aleu. At the Itight Timo. Tbo North American Uevlew is rt-cox* nized on both shies of the Atlantic M tatt foremost Ufview lu the English language, Mid no expoudlta.ro U sparvU lu maintain* lug U lu lUiuurivalled podltlou. The Hovlow U tliu mouthpiece of the men and women who know most about the gr»»t topics on which Americans require and desire to be Informed from mouth to month. Iw lUt of contributor! forms a roll of the representative wen aud womuuof the age. Subject* that concern the interest* ol ABIISHIOAK WOMEN receive oouaUut aud special attquttau. Aiming tuptoo ruootuly dUouagud are: "Woman dultrniiu lu 1'riolloa"; "TUB Utmlt- iBiioti of Wouiou" ; " Woman lu I'oUtlo*": •• l'b« N«w iipooi at tint Woman gua*iloa" Mia "Tte UoU«ru(iltl," by the fttuUorot «Vb« llaavoulf Twlu»": -ruo fVura ot Marrlaw'" «K»U * X&r jr Marrlyo..; "Ttu a«»ant «lrl ol lint truj: JIM" " lh« Kiu»ucl»l l)opouil«m«u« Wou...ii T 'i i Trailoi-Uulous lot WUIUDU"; "I'lib Lai* ol (jiKKl tl«rvaui*"i "AlBorlatiii Utu «a<t Plij <l<i«3 0«urlorailou"; "0 wa auU u«U ilotbsw" -t'b« Trranuy of tuo Kltoiuut"; "Tbo Nuni>"i "U.rk rAolu'i Oofuu»« of . "0ta eia. 1 ' A New Feature For I89j. ..... puullsll Ut It Otl»l>MM>. b»- Kluulny wliu tUu Jtiuuji)- uuiubtr, U>» l'ur»ouul HUtory of tho Huvuud Kuitilre HhUtorlc.il tvtirk o( utt«u(Miw»ad liuuon 11104. o{ u«wll«hl 5uv..i tM itilliUlltt .. _,-..,- -i)r..MU*, i Iroit Oimnocnor, ui« lu uitt •iru llUolm I, >i W lliu ooi|»y»a ot b runilu with iinlto4 , mid l«u Iron Oirnnac ----- ...... < , an (u.oliullui; ««u roiunuca. Uolug rlOUly ii'.«i- iluttil uuii tulfor luiofui.Uluu dr4wa IMIU liour- liltueflu i>r««uahkl I't {&• . n MliUloUUii vlvttoiom »ulu wUloU "TUo Kyi- •iiuuiu or I'uru." by iba aumo suiuot, uu lui'.io faiuiiur tu tuoutuiuU of na4«n, 60 Oeuta A Oopy; 90 » •o . f The North American 14Ui &.< New Ywk.

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