The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1896
Page 3
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DT wu -^,w, AUGUSTA ., rvjTERNATlONAL PRE.55 ASSOCIATIONS ,,.._., «„ _ ^^,^,j_ ^ti ii_*. ^.j._ij j.^ vi RdH Tfevlyn had had a good day. Business had been brisk. Tho tain had fallen steadily sinee daybreak, and the street crossings in York Were deep i n 1»he little sweeper's ankle mud, street arms ... fearfully, but his pocket was full flSs! interspersed with an occa- ind 1 half dime. breaklftg in the wegt> ••'--: tall ^°»« »,'•-• "?.!!! a .t who was all the world to him. It was a p6or part Of the city—an old, tumble down Wooden house, swarming with tenants, teeming with misery, filth and crimo. tip a crazy flight of steps, and turning to the right, Arch saw that the door of his mother's room was half open, and the storm had beaten In on the floor. It was all damp and dismal, and such an indescribable air of desolation over everything! Arch's heart beat a little slower as he went in. His mother sat in an arm chair by the window, an uncovered box in her lap, and a miniature locket clasped in her hand. ' "Oh, mother! mother dearest!" cried Arch, holding up the flowers, "only look i . «. * , _,. 1.1 A*- .MW **fi1 r*n tf a t nPTtl kicked nSp. § kno'W yM can't t«,'t» any iongef. tet thaa Atch, warnfcd hlift 6fli that ttff half^uaHers ts&t «46 ttlit . w, the meager fnttltto flee td satisfy his eiaiffl* Trevlyh had m&nftged to expenses, but, now th&t ftbl WM » Arch knew that it was mote that »uy to think of resting a W6M. _B tt v£! coiiid not suppress a cry of »«» V JJ ttw BAS1B1S1/ ofi COHIS noi Bupyieoo a. v/«* -they came to take away the' when they laid their ftide hL_- chair in Which his mother died, ,Arch could endure tie mofe, hut w out into the street and wandered wow till hunger and weariness forced nim back te the old haunt. ^ B *,^' He accepted the hospitality Of Gfafad ma Rugg, and made his home with her and Mat. The influences Which.our rounded him were not calculated to ae» velop good principles, and Arch ferew rude and boisterous, like the otnei street boys. He heard the v lest language-oaths were the rule rather than the exception in Grigg Court, as the «i • _i __j MAv*tV»lttt tf . flntl ^•if f tP it — a few ittdnthS ago figured in ft deal whereby he and changed by the St. Louis eiuh lot Latham, Murphy, McFariand A n d Tom farrbtt, of the Cincinnatis, and it is yet to be seen as to Which club got the best of the transaction, tthttt was born Aug. 31,1^ I his native AiiD o***^* i firtwflaV fcftf d fif fi issSSSSi r^^js-as- help a victory* flwttttfai^J""* tJhlcatoan Wh6 could ed pitcher with any Obit's infield played »-----"H* ol the fouf errors chattedto.01 happened Hi the garden*, tathfet ferowns" captain, was aceiised o! t eetupatltfft lasa'"" k " hfe WMMtawj «^™SgEr^B-^ took tune His k taM Jark eyes sparkled as he thought '? he sight of his earnings would E rth yfeeble mother. She could Ji now with real milk and some Sr n U anTan orange, too Only Srday she was, wishing she had an wuat i nay t: BUU An angel gave them to met A very angel, with hair like the sunshine, and a blue frock, all real silk! And I have got my pocket full of pennies, and you shall have an orange, mother, and ever so many nice little things beside. See, mother dear!" He displayed a handful of coin, but she did not notice him. He looked at * - B il_ _ 4-«tt I ( «VMT ' Arch's way led past a horticulturist s ito re and his eyes wandered longingly fir the display of ^^^^ whVhTsat'at his mother's feet, she Ed wept in-tolling him :«hhnt the sweet ^ used to grow under the window of the little country cottage where ,° ha ppy youth had been, spent. The white rose would be like bring- J back to her ever so little a bit of h °o happy Past. It could not cost much Jch felt wealthy as a prince He slBJJp ed Into the store and asked the prt£ of a white.rose. The clerk answered him roughly. of the store, you young ras- sne am BUI, uuiiue uiu*. ."- her through the gloom of the twilight, and a feeling of terrible awe stole over him He crept to her side and touched her cheek with his finger. It was cold mortal pallor overspread his tne excepuuu iu. uiiee —-•"-• , place was called—and gambling, anu drunkenness, and licentiousness abounded. Still, it was singular how much evil Arch shunned. But there was growing within him a principle of bitter hatred, which one day might embitter his whole existence. Perhaps he had cause for it; na thought he had, and cherished it With jealous care, lest It should be annihilated as the years went on. From his mother's private papers he had learned much of her history that he had before been ignorant'of. She had never spoken to him very freely o the past. She knew how proud and place as a member of nines.' Like many . O M ». . _. -_, away players, he was obliged to go away ? om home to get recognition .jd -in uPthe man sneeringly.' "Show your goney or take yourself off this mm- Awh's countenance fell. He had not alia dollar in all. He turned sadly ff ay, his head drooping, "s WP^w- Wine Oh, how very hard it was iCli"CV . ,, lr\nl»lnC unheeded to the floor. "Dead! dead! My mother is dead! ^H" d 6 id not display any of the passionate grief which is natural to childhood -there were no tears in his teyer sh eyes. He took her cold hands in .his own, and stood there all night long, Smoothing back the beautiful hair and talking to her as one would talk to a SiC It w C a h s ll thu 3 that Mat Miller found him the next morning. Mat was a little older than himself-a street sweeper as o. She and Arch had always been good friends; they sympathized with Jach other when bad luck was on them and they cheered lustily when fortune smiled. ._._ a -vrat- n« she tne pasi. D"« auow .— ..»•-high his temper was, and acted with wisdom in burying the story of her wrongs in her own breast. . Her father, Hubert Trevlyn, had come of a proud family. There was no bluer blood in the land than that which nm in the veins of the Trevlyns Not very far back they had an ear for their •ancestor, and, better than that, the whole long lineage had never been tarnished by a breath of dishonor. Hubert was the sole child of his father, and in him were Centered many bright and precious hopes. His fatner was a kind parent, though a stern one who would never brook a shade of dis •• • " upon whom nia w coi.v** « »U—D — f -- - _ Irt^tlhrl disbanded during the season h «J oin ^ the Denvers of the same .teM u V an J finished the season with tJJ^^.S the Texas league, and nccoffl ^ , hfi great'work for that club, holding the teams of the major leagues down to few hits when they vlalted Jhat cily play exhibition games during the 5»A BMIAU third. hits, one of them ft three-uagg e "J f *£ ing and receiving. \ Tne killing do'wn in New York goes rteht on. For instance In the thira He sent George Davis to first, SIUCK Pfeffer on eecond, put Fuller at short and shifted Oleason over to third. And the team made nine errors, preiier DltLSlt DUUU»1A*J i I one of the men td turn 1 ----In doing so he somehow pushed .--ii - twVtn taken, unawares, fell • compahlon, wno, taKen ( uu»nc»» , backward, He clutched at hiei mate, , and both tumbled over among taa W F?r a moment the two men W without speaking, then one of them ""•'Bill, I can't reach the post and 1 am afraid if I move the wires will break, And as he spoke a wire broke.. "Well, mate, it's a big drop down tato killed, surely, longer." But another Let's hang a little wire broke and Bill •k-»«« S!nLSs=.^^e^le r disbanded oh July 9, ^.^Ll S Bhret joined the I^« °"J ^ °f the American association, but » * U J usf following, Manager Davidson, 01 S Louisville team of the same association purchased his release. He re malned with the Loulsvilles until ine pinsn of the season of 1890. in ^ ooa took Part in sixty-seven championship games, in forty-seven of which he oc- Sed the pitcher's position and the other twenty _games he played in the ni*:;^',-'-J other tweny outfield. During the season o£ 1890 he art in forty-two championship burst Into the room; and we shall get a harvesU Good . aspirationo were Si Archf is-your-mother- de »Hush!" said the boy, putting down th e H coldhand;- : ihavebeentry SS to 'at the costly 'splendid grays, ' d °.'Stop, little boy!" said a sweet voice among the roses and spirit'of courtesy prompting him to_be w f • - . i_ _ o-i nriflllS v 1SIU1A jreverent toward^ the B lorio which burst upon him. *"i » *" he thought he saw an angel, and ai most expected that she would untoW feS»S-H,;s SS 7 ?wteh I wa°s as cold all over, and Sen they would let me stay with my ^•mT'Arch!" cried the girl, sinking down beside him on the desolate hearth obedience in this fondest hopes and flX When Hubert was about twenty-four he went into the Country for his health which was never very robust, and while there he met Helen Crayton. It was a case of love at first sight, but none the less pure and steadfast ou that account. Helen was an orphan-a poor seamstress, but beautiful and intem- gent beyond any woman he had ever met They loved, and they would not be cheated out of their happiness by any worldly opposition. Hubert wrote to his father, informing him of his love for Helen, and asking his consent to their union. Such a letter as he received in return! Itbade.himgiveup the girl at once and return home JOHNNY FOREMAN. played wretchedly, Fuller aw Ld^rrors and nothing came GieaBons two pitcher's position, the season with the Lincoln club or tne •w.*PstRrn association, and nnisneu with^ the Sioux City team of the same organization, taking part that year In twenty-five championship games. in 1M2 he was signed by the management "of he PiLbu'rg club of xho Nat lona league and American association, ana remained with its team for three seasons During the first season he.took part in thirty-five -^ m ^^ maj°of in i B eague! e In 1893 he played in Slrty-slx championship contests and n 1894 he took part in forty-one. During the Allowing winter he wth a who had" tears in'hls eyes, "good-by." , Then he dropped-a fall of forty feet He fell among some bushes and rolled down the embankment. When he aro e (for he was not dead) he crawled up to where his companion hung. • "I'm all right, mate,' I'm going for 1C T P he station was half a mile distant. When the poor fellow who had risked his life for hia mate told his tale he fainted away. Tho doctor said he had Broken his arm and a couple of ribs, but his noble action saved his friend s life and his own. ^ MADE OF ROSES. \nd that's not of ten, "Does she? That's nice, do!" said the little girlJ ^™ r ^-S*'ftM • ^he matted chestnut hair. Just like I « un JK r f'Jfindeed! I know I'm a llt- «e ?raf but I love you. Arch, and some v^en we ^ ^^^^ tnO Kin at uui-o »»^>. .-he ever spoks o£ her again he was dis- ownld forever! He might consider himself houseless and homeless. Hubert had some of the proud Trevlyn blood in his composition, and this letter roused it thoroughly. A ™ e ™. f-ravton. He took his young wife t: ?he city and, having something of a 1 talent fo'r painting, he opened a studio, honing to receive sufficient patronage from hi* ^ends to support his family in comfort. ing the oown , ,, moneyed consideration was exchanged for Hawley of the St. Louis club, Bhret taking Part with the latter in the sea- of 1895 in thirty-one champion- 01 Dj L«G *** U(**VV* C3GJ ^ - • L » Brouthers was In his glory ano felt so h that, besides making two and two baggers, he stole-, two bases. The feat will go down in the archives of history as the greatest things ever done by the sage of Wap- pinger Falls, who usually steals two Dases to the season. " Uie JJ^JJ'^ the bottom next October. So far this spring ' thefclef £u ftn 3th pitcher-he who throws the ball with the wrong hand, especially wrong for -i «._I.J. A .« v».ia v^oon rfimarK- (TO BE COKTIXOEO.) NEW SUBMARINE BOAT. Under Ol laW iu - i- 1 *** "J • ship contests, doing well until he in- lured his finger in trying to stop a hot line ball, and thereafter he became an easy victim to the major league baU- S This year he starts off under the SS encouraging auspices, having the Sub officials and the local press with him and he will be given every opportunity to demonstrate his ability 5, hold bis own in fast campany^He^ league the wrong nanu, CBIJOW«».J . " .-. left-handed batters—has been remarkably conspicuous. There are more good left-handed pitchers in the league this snrinE than for several seasons past, and the growth of left-handed batting makes their part of the *««"•««« «* 1m- portant one. when it Flowor Clu9ter» Aro Al»o Caught In tlio FlounctnffR of the retllnottt. Parisian ladies have from time to time devised many startling and extravagant uses for flowers, but never _ until the present season have they used, the choicest products of their conservatories as materials for garters. Garters of primroses, harebellls, narcissus, Violets, and lilies, all these are being worn at the balls and receptions In Paris and will soon be quite as popular In New York. The Idea prompting the fashion is a pretty one. The dame of dainty toilettes must waft rare scents as she moves about, and this must be accomplished not by the most costly_ Imitw tlons but by the fragrant blossoms themselves. Accordingly every garment that forms a part of the evening i . — *—~rs a lavish scattering ot tne favorite flower, ^nots of x« that about ters last Tt-S ^eflSnSt- Soma are caught among the.thick out 01 iiiB i" , ruc he s of the petticoats, 1 UUt U4. i<iAt> *** ««• —•— ters last ™*»™ were left-handers and that there are few left-handed hitters whose frames do no tremble when they Xe a southpaw pitcher, the value of a eood left-handed twlrler becomes appar- g °? -if^t i»ff-hnnded batsmen are men . Most era. Tell her I sent them, feel so, don't!" know -igaeHiuut. But it's all the same shall tell her you are W«**£f£ r any way. She knows about them, lor she'sToTd me ever so much about .» The little girl laughed, and gave Him ^iS^il them with your grimy SVo^^omStV^whSs your name?" • "Archer Trevlyn/; _ mQ|Just of little hands call a coroner. the was So they flowers In Which Three Men Can Wvo Wat" Twelve Hours. Yet another submarine boat has been invented, or Is It an old friend under an assumed name? Be this as It may, a submarine boat, ordered by the Brazilian government, was to be tried this week on the Seine, and the trials being lattstactory other and larger vessels afe to be built, says the Court Journal, The new boat, which is named the Goubet, is some tewenty-six feet long, about 5 feet 6 inches in diameter In the center and has a displacement of about Sons The motive power is supplied by electHdty, and the screw also serves, the purpose of a rudder, the shaft being Ibtaed w as to enable it to be turned 8SS to the right or to the left Three men the Inventor claims, can live un- Je?'water "in the Goubet for twelve hours with the supply of compressed air This has, of course, to be proved; event of anything going i will be dropped, and the boat will, at once come to the surface like a cork. On account of electrlcty being used for. ° the propelling power, the ent Most leiL-uuuucu MI»I~«»-— — who are right-handed otherwise-throw with their right hands-and these are even easier for the southwinged ones than those who use the left hand for th p°iU S burg has a fine pair of south- paws-Klllen and Johnny Foreman. Killen has already seen as much service fs most left-handers usually survive, but is doing well this year-a strong, clever pitcher, less wild than most of his variety. Foreman is the youngest aid smallest pitcher in the league and has some very puzzling ways about his Ditching, getting away with a majority of bis games last fall before the league clubs could understand him. T» ly» «» J3HBET, of in , Archer, ^ you ? "*"CiC"/ !;: ^-i»°° T™£ ?»»>*•'' *"' """;• ' to you. ana yo" . u so ha p- Who ..tot.™ artloB »I U» new boot nit sr^^'SJW 5 ^- ffiVf«-s-,-jLsair t s ysEz&zz*** .. »„ Diamond Pnst< Mobile has a player named Drinkwater. J. Earle Wagner thinks of engaging him as an offset to Lush, Stuart, released by Plttsburg, is play- Ing great ball for Toronto. This wan handled himself in his.-.opening games last fall like a wonder. .•..„.„„ Jack laiby is playing right field for rarbondale Pa., and made four errors a day or BO ago! How are the mighty fallen! Marti* McQuaid Is in left for the same team. 'Westervelt has come back into the seems fallen pan tell?" het's mission is to throw torpedoes, and ff "the arrangement for throwing these If the.»J*wJ n fee rejled upon , 8oe will formidable antagonist. To PWte fold and has signed ...... Wliaifl , fl He will cojne nearer fllUng Rusiei a Bhoes than any other wan whom Freea* man could have landed, McFaDand's catching continues to be a feature of the St. Louis; games. TWs league bftck»?tops last«-to step right into a, top niche big 0how. of ^nd ruuutsa ui- '»**« j^www-— --T ana eveu the embroidered corset has , its little bouquet attachment. The inside flounce of the most delicate even- ng gowns is made entirely of flowers, and the newest garter is simply made to conform to the general harmony of, fragrance and color, The more highly perfumed a flower may be, the more appropriate it la Siderod for a garter. Violets o£ most exquisite scent are in high favor Sid are almost invariably use.d for garters worn with lilac, lavender, delicate green, or white costumes. The , very sweet and spring like fragrance ot lines ot the valley is, however, almost equally popular, and roses are of course always worn, even as gartere. The Voice of the Nineteenth Century, Teddy-What yer readin' dere? Taggs-Cbristian Science Advocate. Sy-Pretty dry readin' ain't t? Taggs-Yep; but dere hain't nothln elervatin' In de dally papers nowadays Jence Prlw-flghtln' wuz stopped.- Judge. -. ______ MISCELLANY. In airing an apartment where space ited always lower the win4ow» he top. This gives the air - 1 -""- wuu through the enHra room, Those who suffer froja w4 should avoid hot drinks, fatty and sweets. .A cooling vegetable and plenty of physical bC A "good remedy lor damp, »ot|t. bands is four ounces of eau de Cologne, and half an ounce of tincture of btllft* B.UI* *»** * ^.. t it .« v.o«(Jg -with ft ™ w times a l«, v _ the- a r>HA.PTER n. aetiy the arrangeiRetti. *v« »«^-T«= -~- j n g yxe sapr^ i ° W «BN they came ^ ^ elng so beautifully Wj w of 'back Mat. took J* arrW 4. 0»e owe« ••0** w- m &W «• a A^h's.haBd »n4 !*!-* or i B3a l«wiHcauseth«b»»t»«»» _ eati n was ine so beautifully a ^^ care- •nj,jgga_,one ol th^ AnsPPian crew sif^n. meed One «| water-, f* arded f> a meat pacertalB sxpejl- SJSjn $Jw> $ e ^^ |ft 8lB * 5KKr ft *M uww mt ^ KS breath can tag ol straitened H jea 0 W» i nto tto f^Tot mm wws Of prtase- [^ I wreteheA 4en W . ^^I'teft m*> '•' - 1* I cj^ttd.ftomfc I m HR flji^^tSe Stt» WtJiPI^ W crates 4(?wn In * won the game JOT t««» w*^ »«*w *w> i »w« SS w • ww |rt<*. Tfeey M'toof * w»y, ^«-Jrof«iiVpw>t^i«.toi»gSi »» flMriflra r could not Bee the haU I eraej BJ> IS d I a w vnw» jppyjjpn ww»w I htfelW,f^%^ ^A'^^i?'

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