The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 31, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 31, 1894
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•WBSft Stolto trath4i tfte babfr 1 la* fn£ bbolc Mfao Afcd watch the eper,itloft tVHli deep flatornil -fretAS', v Iscan th& dimpled uodt Of the stru/frltn.,' little 61f fror undeveloped points of Resemblance to my self. When MoiHe bathoi She always s&£* to me: "Isn't he just as cunning And afreet as ho can be? Just see those pvotty dimple?! Aren't his eve-s a lovely blue?' 1 And then, "You precious djrllnj, 1 conld bite those arms in two. When Mollte bathos the baby i always say to her: ''tiOolc out now. don't drop him,", Andsho answer* back. "No, sir!" then I talk about hU rosy cheeks, T; n muscles in his arms, His shapely head, his sturdy legs, And other manly charms. When Mollie bathes the baby The household bends its knee, And shows him greater deference Then ever it shows to me. But 1 feel no jealous goading, As they laud him to the skies, , l?or every one assures me That he has his father's eyes. —Ladies' Home Journal. A Passive Crime, BY "THE Dt r Cltl3SS." iff itnp69Sien§d vdi6l§. ftii girt neithef startled nor Surprised, and when sh« 'speAKS, her adit, CHAPTER IV—CONTINUED. "Well, my dear, perhaps so. I I am stupid," said Mi's. Neville, who, though the best and kindliest of women, is certainly in no danger of setting the Thames afire with hor cleverness. "Though I can't see why you should dislike the idea so much. Ho is quite charming, In my opinion, and so handsome! Then there is Lord Stretton; you can't toll me that he does not adore the very ground you walk on!" "Oh, Strstton!" said Maud, dis- , dainfully. •Dick Penruddock is, of course, |in many ways far preferable," she says, presently, shifting ground. is quite as rich, and is younger, land has prettier manners. But, then, you say you object to Dick, also." "No, I don't object to Mr. Penruddock," says the girl, with a soft, slow blush; "that is not it. -You mistake mo, Mimi." (This is the pet name she gave to Mrs. Noville when a child.) "i only mean that 'i ; shall never marry." fa . "But why—whyi"' impatiently. ""' "Can you ask me thut?" retUrns she, with a glance full of the liveliest reproach. "But the thing is not a secret— all the world knows how I adopted you, and that you are the daughter of some poor mechanic, dead before I ever saw you. But they know, too, that you are the most beautiful and the most charming girl in the town! Yes, you are!" in answer to a deprecating shake of Miss Neville's head; "and if these men love you, and choose to overlook such a little fault, why, then, I cannot see-—" "A little fault!" repeats she sadly- Then with a touch of pride, "Nay it is no fault at all, but it is a great misfortune; and though Stretton— or—oil Mr. Penruddock may, perhaps, J foolishly wish to marry me, do yo,u honestly believe their families Would receive me with open arms? Do you think it at a.l likely that Dick's father would be glad to see him married to a girl without name? It is impossible, Mimi!" "1 know not what they think or say, but I know that if he were my son I \vould gladly see him married to you," says Mimi, maintaining her cause stoutly. "That is because you love me, and because you are different from all the rest of the world," says the girl, gently, looking at her through a soft mist, that dims the beauty of her eyes, and is born of tenderness, and gratitude, and deep affection. CHA>rER~V. After the Dance. It is many hours later, and the dance is at its best and gayest. The sound of musio and the delicate perfume of dying flowers are in the air. The rooms are filled with all that London can afford of its brightest and highest, and best; and pretty women in toilets almost as desirable as themselves, are smiling- and waving their fans, and doing all the damage that soft eyes and • softar speech are supposed to 4o. It is the third waltz and the band is playing , «»Mon Revo," In Dick Pem-uddook's ' t opinion it is the wait?; of the even- 'ipg, as his arm is round Maud Neville, and her perfect head is very jie&r his own. Ho is as happy a,a a snati pan be who holds all he deems njosfc preeiows for one moment to hia v foeaJt;, i^Qwipg that the next might separate, them, forever. Presently t^ey pause .tQjt'egi, and find thera- «elyes n§a.i- tfts, &9QV pi sry tone, though perhaps a shade slowet; than usual, i3 firmer than even Only she charigea color, or grow,s pale until her very lips are bloodless. "Ysu speak without thought or reflection," she says, gently. "You have considered nothing. No, no; do not interrupt mo! I am sorry this has occurred; but there ia no reason Why we should not forget what you have just said, and be good friends as we were before." "There is a reason, and a strong one," returns he, very quietly now; "and as to our being more friends, that is quite out of the question. Do you Imagine me an impulsive boy to say a thing one moment and regret it the next? I have dared to say tonight What I have wanted to say for many days. And 1 must have my answer now." "And my birth—have you forgotten that?" demanded she, looking at him fixedly. "I have lorgotten nothing. But to We it makes no difference. Princess or peasant, how can it matter? I love you. Darling," says the young man very earnestly, taking both of her hands and holding them closely, "I implore you to bslieve in my love! Take time for reflection, consider well. I entreat you to give mo no hurried answer." "I do not hurry," returns she, in a straugo tone; "I will not even argue with you. Lot us say no more about U; aud please let my hands go, Mr. Peftruddock. I cannot marry you—indeed I cannot." "But why?—tit .least, tell me that," demands he desperately, refusing to release hor hands. "Maud, ans\ver rael Do you—is it.true that you love another better, and that is why you czAinot care lor me." "No: that is untrue," replies she, with quicu paiu in voice and eyes. "I love,-no one better than you; which means, of course"—hurriedly, and with a sad little quivering laugh—"that I love no one. You will understand me." "Only too well," return's ho sadly. He lifts her hands and kisses them separately, in a forlorn, lingering fashion. "And yet there is some talk of Stretton,"ho says, miserably, his face haggard and unhappy. "Believe nothing you hear," she says impressively; only this—that I shall never marry." Rising and turning abruptly from him, she moves toward the ballroom, and standing in the doorway, gazes, without seeing anything, at the swaying crowd before her. Presently she becomes'conscious that two dark eyes are fixed upon hor; she fielct Mind that 1 fiined favor been treated e&nftot »&e how hd Mi when all others havS With studied Coldness? "Are you tired P" mte be. seeing sighs, and raises, pn§ band in a worried fashioa tP, em loose, hairs that have in, sit flown for a little while," H.0 tighten.^ J»ig apm, OB the turns restlessly, and Captain Saumarez stands at her side. "Not da,ncing, Miss Noville?" begins he, lightly. "And all alone, too!" Then with a change of rnttn- ner, and throwing some concern into his tone, he says, quietly, "¥ou look overtired. May I take you out of this, to one of the smaller rooms beyond, or in hero?" pointing t& the conservatory she had just quitted. "Oh, no;-not in there!" exclaims 'she with some distress. "But I shall be glad to get away for a little while." Taking his arm, she makes her way slowly through the dancers and the lingerers at the doorway, and presently sinks with a sigh of relief, into a low chair, in a small room that opens o.ff an ante-chamber. The music seems so very far away that the noise and confusion could almost be forgotten. Oh, that she could not get rid. of her companion, and find herself, if only for one short half hour, alone! "Something has annoyed you. Can I help you in any way?" says Saumarez, in his gentlest manner. "You are very good. No; it is nothing. I ani only slightly fatigued," returns she, listlessly. "May I get you something? A glass of wine—some ice water?" "Thank, you—nothing." * t Her evident determination not to bo friendly, her extreme coldness of voice and gesture, pi quo him beyond endurance, What has he done to her that this proud girl should treat him \vith"Buoh open distain? "I saw you go into the conservatory about ten minutes ago," he says, after a slight pause, some reokless desire to rouse her from her apathy, and bring anger, if he cannot summon Jove, into those beautiful eyes below him, inciting hjm to his speech. "You seemed greatly disturbed when you came put again. Was J that hoy rude to you?" • •That, bpy?" repeats she, in an impassable tpne, »<J aw speaking of PenvuddPck." returns he, wjtfc a <JP9l persistence, "Was be rude?" *-I hardly know hpw to answer such a question," say a Miss frigidly. "J never kne\v until to/night—that any man. QPuid' then I am tP understand pjend?" says genius at bis Do «ov think I have not noticed how he- —•" "I decline to discuss Mr. Penruc!* dock wlith you," says Maud, throwing up her head with a gesture full of graceful dignity that might have adorned a queen. "Is he so precious in you* sight?" says Saumarez, with a sneer. "And is this new lover prepared to overlook the fact of your humble birth?" "Take care, sir; do not go "too far!" says Maude, her voice vibrating With indignation. "I don't care how far I go now," declares he, all the evil blood in his heart surging upward to tha surface, "t love you, too! Yes; you shall listen to me. though it be for the last time!" tightening his fingers on her wrist.* "I love you, as that boy can never love you—with all the strength of a man's deepest devotion!" § "Hush! your mention of love is but an insult!" says she, in a withering tone. "My voice is not so silken as his, no doubt," replies he, driven to madness by her loathing. "Nor do soft words trip'• so readily from my tongue. But will his love stand tha test of time? Will he never regret that he has married one who is—" "Lowly born." She supplies the v;ords; speaking them bravely, and not flinching from the stroke. "Ay, and basely!" says he, between his teeth. It is a lie, and he knows it. But at this moment he would have uttered any ialso thing to lower the pride of the woman whom-—a strange paradox—he loves, yet hates! A terrible change passes over Miss Neville's countenance as the words cross his lips. "No, no; it is not true!" she cries, all her courage forsaking her. "I will .not believe it! What can you know more than all the others? Ah! Is it for this reason I. have dreaded you? Have pity, and unsay your words!" "I do not speak without authority," replies he, quickly, stung again by her admission that sho dreads him. "I know all about your birth"—there is ati air of undoubted truth about these words that strikes cold to hor heart—"and I tell you again, that you are not only humbly but basely born!" Sho shudders violently. A low cry escapes her, and with the hand that still remains free she covers her face. At this instant Penruddock, followed by Mr. Wilding, with whom he is earnestly conversing, enters the room. He is unfortunately in time to hear Miss Neville's agonized cry, and to hear Saumarez's las t words. Going up to the latter he pushes him backward, releasing Maud from his grasp. "Who has dared to apply such words as 'basely born' to Miss Neville?" he asks, in fiery tones. "I have said so, and say it again!" says Saumarez, with his usual evi' sneer. "You are a coward!" says Penruddock, losing all command of his temper; and, raising his gloved hand he strikes him across the face. There is a second's awful silence then Saumarez—who has instinctively raised' his hand to his cheek, on which a pink line may be traced —says, quietly, turning to Penruddock, "When, and where?" "The sooner the better," says Dick, still white, and wild with fury. Maud, who had shrunk aside, and who is now standing close to Mr. Wildine, says to him, in a nervous whisper, so low as to be almost unintelligible, "What does it all titt&B-urg has withdrawn from the NationalTBasftball association and the organization may collapse. four favorites and two second choices won the Harlem purses. They were ftoslyn, Zculika, Vinotor, Dungarven, Tim Murphy and Zoolein. Cyclist Searles completed his ride from Chicago to New York in 6 clays, ? hours and 30 minutes, lowering Wolfe's record an hour. The mile bicycle record in competition was lowered from 3:05 3-5 to 2:05 1-5 by Tyler at Waltham, Mass., Mondaj-. Pop Gray and Leo Lake were successful favorites at Harlem, the othei vinners being Miss Rowett, Bobolink nip. Percy and Warren Leland. Baseball men generally discredit the >roposed American association, anc expect it to collapse for lack of funds. A. T. Hey wood, the scratch man, Won the final five inile handicap roat race of the Calumet Cycling club in 8:20, Sunday. George V. Ilankins, president of th« Eloby (Ind.) Track association, will re sign the office and dispose of his stock Organization of the new American Baseball association was completed in Philadelphia. W. S. Kanes Was elected president, secretary and treasurer. WASHINGTON, Havcmeyer and Searles, sugar trus officials, were arraigned and pleadee not guilty to the indictments. The postoftlce department lias declared the Co-operative Loan and Investment company of Mississippi is conducting a lottery. In his annual report Gen. Otis urges the acquirement by the government of strategic points on I'uget Sound. An explosion i ram an unknoWft c4tt§6 wrecked a St. Louis grocery store ftnct injured five persons, one fatally. A collision between Southern Pacific trains near Walker Station, Texas, re- sxilted in the death of two persons and the injury of four others. Ilarlon Hess, conductor, and Bruce Scornsbufy, brakeman, were killed ia a collision near Walker, Texas. A baggageman was injured at Montpelier, Ohio, in a collision between a passengei-t rain and a switch engine. Fire destroyed the home of Rev. Ross Taylor in South Nyack, N. Y., and four of his children perished. Three other persons were seriously injured. George W. Jones, aged 35 years, a farmer, was struck by a train and killed while driving over a railway crossing at Roann, Ind. The young daughter of Mrs. Lulu Salver of Muncie, Ind., mistook morphine powders for sugar and swallowed a fatal dose. Two freight engines collided on the Illinois Central hear Tuscola, 111., causing a damage of 335,000 and delaying trains eight hours. POLITICAL. Gov. McKinley continued his tour through West Virginia Tuesday, making speeches at Mason Ciiy, Parkersburg and other points. Vice President Stevenson made speeches at several points in Missouri Tuesday, his audience at Nevada numbering 20,000 persons. Democrats fought for admission to the Academy of Music in Brooklyn to see and hear Senator Hill. Democrats of Dover, Del., listened to a fipeceh by Ambassador Bayard on the issue of the campaign. TRAIN ROBBERS SECURE $150,000. Train'robberies are no longer confined to the wild nnd woolly West. The other evening seven masked men held up a train near Aquia Creek, Va., a town within a dozen miles of Washington. The express car, containing $150,000 in gold treasure, was blown up with dynamite and all the money was taken. Each of the bandits carried a Winchester repeating rifle, four guarded the car while throe secured the treasure. Then the rob- Ders scampered off into the mountains. The work of the robbers demonstrated excellent planning ability, and it is believed that some very brainy talent has gone into the bandit busincsa lately. means" [TO BE CONTINUED. ) ef Western the pf Cbrtottwlty, Jne.apa9.ie pf any »Uw4ing yaw -wish it;" <-§pU e f she, and wit 4 gpj»e.iU fler, with bto ovsi-tUe rival elatoi greatly 4i8§rent ft ^-' •»$ vgupoga •T- •'.i_J • "i'ut'T-Si-li > Too Small for Cats* The young man from the jity had been fishing, He hadn't had much luck, but it was more than ho was used to, and he looked very jubilant as he strode into the farmhouse Kitchen with his catch. "What'je git?" asked his host, • ( 0h, 'nothing much, Just a few catfish." ••Mean them?" the farmer inquired, pointing with his pipestem, »'Certainly. They're not very large, But there's no doubt about their being catfish," ••Wai, roebbe they passes fur cat» fish, out whur you come from< But here we calls tno,m kitten fish, —Pen' ver Tribune. The liible In According to the British and ejgn hib.}e society, there is little for 'oirculatipn pf the bible in apan. Tn.9 society s»ys of prpgrese Pf Christianity pause feefpre the absorption Pf peppie in their n§w pputtoal passions." Spme visitors tp Japan the' trpuWe FOREIGN. The Irish funds in Paris, tied up since Parnell's death, have been turned over to Justin McCarthy. Princess Alix has -reached Livadia »nd will be wedded to the 'czarowitz at once if the czar's condition will permit. The Japanese are reported to have been repulsed in a battle near YiChow in which the losses on both sides were lieavy. It is reported that negotiations for peace between China and Japan are in progress at Seoul. All Europe is agitated by rumors regarding the succession to the Russian throne. The czar is steadily growing weaker. Mounted police charged a socialist procession in Vienna and fifteen men were badly wounded. Japanese are laying siege to Port Arthur and its capture is expected. A great battle is reported on the Yalu river, While government oiBcials in India believe the ameer of Afghanistan is dead, the rumor lacks confirmation, A bill has > been introduced in the Japanese parliament empowering the government to borrow 300,000,000 yen for prosecution of the war, CRIME ' Burglars broke into the safe of the postoftiee at Lebanon, 111,, and secured about SI,000 in cash and stamps, Mrs. Addie B. Jlallan, postmaster of North tfrand ft apids, Mich,, has been arrested on the charge of defrauding the goverament. Pete'ctivo Benson of Dujuth failed to identify Fred Sroalley, held at Spring- Valley, 111,, as Au&tin, the murderer of Lena. Olson, Charles J, Sparcey confessed that and Moji'gnnfleWt wore tho Aquia traw robbers, and led the offtcgp to the hiding placp of the booty, J, S.; Wilqo* of J3»z.abQt}i Qity, N, (3,, ' sej-jpusiy wounded T "' 1 '~ register «* ejections. A compromise has been arranged by hich only one democratic congressional candidate will be presented u each New York district. Strenuous efforts are being made by ,he republicans to prevent the reelection of Congressman Wilson. Republicans from many points gath- sred at Huntington, W. Va., Monday, o listen to a speech on the tariff by Jov. McKinley. In a speech at Fort Wayne, Ind., Ex- President Harrison said the hard times were caused by the uncertainty as to democratic action on the tariff. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS. A conference looking to a 1 "union oi e various farmers' organizations oi Indiana is being held at Indianapolis, Wisconsin's Supreme court has or> clered a new trial for Koetttpg, tha Milwaukee banker convicted of ille^ gaily receiving deposits. A mysterious disease has broken out' among the miners in the Cceur d'Alene district. Several hundred person^ liave been stricken, will aetef." "Whdt Js Ws "Long hair." Seft Captain— Therg is nd a6|re! ship iii doomed 1 In aa houf- w6 all be deadl Seasick Passett Thank heaven! Clothes Dealer, to gendaf-tnfe ifc Suit of a shoplifter— Shoot hito onlf ia the legs, Mr. Officerl The fioat waistcoat belong to me. Gaswell— You never se§ Miss field excited. She always kefepd ea the even tenor of her way* Dukaa§-*» Nonsense! She's a soprano. "Which Would you rathe* tie, ft knave or a fool?" asked Idioticus. "t don't know," replied Cynicus. "What has beea your efcperi.etice'" Bacon— What's that thread tied about your little finget i of ? Egbert-^ Oh, that's just to remind my wife t& ask me if I forgot somethiag she told me to remember. hii§- they i." Mit-rled too Youtifir. .Friend—Why do VoU send your band's clothes to a tailor, wheu &11 need is a button? Mrs. Maniofen—Well, the fact ia t husband married so young that he never learned how to sew oti buttons. A Beginning. "Bromley, I hear you are going to start housekeeping?" "Yes, Daflinggor," 11 W hat have you got toward it?" "A wife." Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mcrc^iry, as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whol* system when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally,and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. J®" Sold by Druggists, price 7oc. per bottle. Hall's Family Pills, S6c. It is a cold day when the ice man brings in a big lump. The Banner Route to Hot Springs, Ark. On account of the annual meeting of the Mississippi Valley Medical Association to be held at Hot Springs, Arlc., the Wabash railroad will sell tickets at one fare for the round trip. Tickets good returning within twenty days from date of sale; on sale November 17th to 20th inclusive. For further information, maps, time-tables, etc., call upon or address Horace Seely, Commercial Aetent Wabash Railway, 220 Fourth street, Des Moines, Iowa. If some people had money enough would vex themselves to death. they The Wabash Railroad for Texas. On October 19th-26th and November 2nd,, the Wabash Line will sell round trip tickets to Dallas, Texas, on account of the Dallas Fair and Exposition, at the low rate of §2(5.95. Tickets good returning up to and including November 10th. For further information, maps, timetables, etc., call upon or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, 230 Fourth street, Des Moines,"Iowa. Hunger never finds table cloth. any fault with tba Uegoman's Camplior ic« wit n Glycerine, Cures Chapped Hantlsatul Face, Tender or Sore Feet Chilblains. Files. &c. C. G. Clark Co..New Haven, Ct Heaven is full of windo'vrs for those whc have faith to look up. Karl's Clover Root Tea. The great Blood purifier, gives freshness and clearnen to the Complexion and cures Constipation. 26c, 50c, *!, ' A soft answer turneth away wrath, but soft butter is an abomination with the flies, II the Baby is cutting xeeth. Be suro and use that old and well-tried remedy, MB* WJNSLOW'S SOOIHIKO SYJIOT for Children: Teethlne- . Oddly enough, it always makes a horser man hot to lose the heat. •* Hanson's magic corn salve." Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask you* druggist lor it. Price 25 cents. Ihe man who invented work, evidently had nothing to do. "A. Cup of Parks' Ten at nightmove»i the bowels in the morning." ~Queeu~ Elizabeth, in 1560, was" the first woman in England to wear silk knitted stockings. v 2 The 2ermons that impress us most are not always the ones we hear in church. Shadows have no claws, but they haw frightened many people to death. TO PUT ON needed flesh, no matter liow you've lost? „• it, take Dr, Pierce's ,' •~ -• -- -iAnl T»?e-V ' LATEST MARKET CATT&K Uoos— Shipping grecieti Vo choice CaiCAGO. to pi'iwe,,,,{i 150 'Golden Medical covery. It work> wonders, 3y restor* I . jpg the normal I f /tion of the COUN— No, 3 UVS— No, a llyp— No.S and, puny plump, round and 80 effective flesb wHer ip fenown to ; this puts OR Jt T9U8,§8 A gve.jy qjgfjfl. 9f 8Q ^M5?OTvlB^ of poisoning ijer sfofik in $9 j|JJ'»t "... - M>

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