The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 10, 1897 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 10, 1897
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Page 3
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T" ^^ p"*T%fr t iy; r v M%, '-/-•'/_-v^^.j.f^ i:?f/''°?:"*f s^ Tffii WPMBMil J 1 ? ,L^^^i4^^W:%rtfwto iK;tMf/'« ? •;" ' - - : :-:iiI£>^ Swiftly, J'WMcfi Way- ministers, and* vividly conspicuous in their qtiaint silkeh dresses t the members of the Chinese legation .came next. They were the only Orientals who wore their national costume. When promptly at noon, President Cleveland, oii __., March 4.—Prcsidcnt- jFirfcKinley and party arrived in Tiington on a special train about "o'clock Tuesday morning and driven to the Kbbitt house, s Mr. McKinley made his home lea member of congress. In ac- fance with Mr. MeKlnley's ex^ed wish, there was no escort or Kay connected with his entry into o;n#l£eftpiti5jj. It had b&en.ar- ed that a company of militia Kid receive and escort him up the Time, but the president-elect vetoed |; program. Major McKinley spent faftcrnobn in consultation with a aber of party leaders and at 7:30 p. Iwaa driven to the White House, fere he took dinner With President Mrs. Cleveland. SLV 11 o'clock yesterday morning McKinley, accompanied by Ivate Secretary Porter, made a brief £*nal-call upon President Cleveland fthe White House, and an hour later s president, in company with Scere- p-y Thurbcr, returned the call and lid his respects to the president-elect f his apartments in the. Ebbitt house. fAt 10:510 this morning President-elect JcKinley waB driven to the White louse, escorted by the senate, commit- ee appointed for that purpose, where n one of the handsome state apart- £entK he was received and welcomed Ry President Cleveland and his cabinet. JThen the two presidents descended lie White House steps and together Intered a four-horse carriage, Mr. Cleveland sitting to the rip-lit, and gmid the booming of cannon, the clat- er of cavalry, ; the deep, hoarse rumble If artillery, the measured tramp of foany columns of infantry, and the Blare of innumerable hands, the march »the capitol begun. In another..four- 1*1113 %iiic»nAw^* i vn^j »»»»w-v USSGIUUiJ' * vo\f to receive them as they took the seats oi honor set apart for their reception. Vice-president Stevenson, to whom the senate accorded a unanimous vote of thanks for his courtesy and ability in 'the chair, returned his thanks in graceful terms and declared the sen' ate adjourned without day. ! Tho extra session of the senate of the Fifty-fifth congress called by President Cleveland to meet at 13 noon, March 4th, then commenced. The late vice-president made way for his successor, Mr. Hobart, to whom the JL* i * sever be entered \«to until every agency of peace has failed, The afbv Son treaty between Great Britain and the United States should receive promts tt,ction bv the senate as a.duty prompt action,' and in response to what he considered his duty he would convene congress in o s ** no ™J n W session on Monday, March 15. In c6n- cluslon President McKinley repeated the obligation administered to him by the chief justice and said: "'»>».» the obligation I have reverently taken before the Lord Most High. To keep it will be my single purpose, my constant prayer-and I shall confidently rely upon the forbearance and assist ance of all the people'in the discharge _• 1»*M*« *iiictrtnttCi nllltlORi •which he made a brief address. He then proceeded in his turn to swear m such as were present of the thirty senators whose terms either of election .or re-pteetibu begun corito.raporaneo.us- ly with that of 'tho president. This ceremony completed, both houses of congress and many of the more prlv. ilcced spectators adjourned to the eastern portico. There in the presence of an immense throng Chief Justice Fuller administered to President Immediately after tho close of his address President McKinley and ex- President Cleveland re-entered their carriages and were driven to the White House amid tumultuous, cheers all along' the route, this tiki President McKinley occupying the seat ol honor to the right/ The procession, by numerous civic organizations, re-formed and marched down the avenue and post the White House, where it was reviewed by _.„ VtlU(Co*ti*tofcfc.) "But why should he have done this.' t asked. "To prevent your mati-lage? You are youhg-he must have foreseen that you would marry some day. Carrlston leaned toward me, ana dropped his voice to n. whisper, "This is his reason," he said— tins is why 1 come to you. Yott are not the etily oiie who has entirely rnusrentljm? na : 4- C and 8«n a m*M tendency to insanity in it. 01 course, 1 know yo are all wrong, but 1 know that ftaip Cai-rhton has stoleti-my 'love-stolen her because he thinks and hopes that her loss will drive me mad-perhaps drive me to kill myself. I went straight to hlm-I have just come irom him- Brand. I tell you that when I taxed him with the crime-when I raved at him-when I threatened to tear the me out of hinv-hls cold wicked eye* leapt with joy. i heard him mutter between his teeth, 'Men have been put In sti alt- waistcoats for less than this. Then 1 knew why he had done this. I.cubed myself and left him. Most likely he will try to shut me '.-P as a '""»"«' but I count on your protection-count upon your help to find my love. That any man could bo guilty of such a subtle retlnement o? crime as that, of which he accused his I ' ou ^ n -. 8 . e ?™" rt1 ;° me, if not impossible, at least improbable. But nsvct prc-sent there was no doubt about my Mend's sanity, l promised my aid readily; • ' . "And now," I said, "my dear _bo>, I won't hear another word tonight. ide Vice-President-elect Hobart and ie senators deputed to escort him to te' scene of his future duties. Then a lima stream of carriages came the itinguished guests. The president's •sonal escort was troop A., of devoid Ohio, 100 cavalrymen mounted n coal black chargers, and still more | iteresting a detachment of grizzled j •terans from the 23d Ohio Volunteers, McKiuley' s old regiments, ien Nelson Miles, commanding the flted States army, and Rear Admiral Sr'ff'e Brown, ranking officer of th* yv, in' full uniform, rode immediate ^fter the presidential party. Tht com! brigade of the first division Jnsisted of the national guard of the listrict of.Columbia. A more brilliant ' i inspiring scene than this part of lrf 'pageant could hardly be pictured The'second division of the parade W not secondary to the first in pubic interest except that it lacked the freserice of a president to be and a (resident that had been. In lieu hereof it presented to the admiring flaudits of the crowds the governors [f ten great states, each escorted by tv, ^_".i^^.; D 'i,T Vuniforroed. stall ana ue- ; f roui t)ie drives thVn'wc will consult as to what steps should be taken. Drink this, and go to bed-yes, you are as sane as 1 am, but, remember, insomnia soon the strongest rnan out ot his I poured out-an opiulc. . it obediently. Before I left him for the night I saw him in. bed and sleeping a heavy sleep. VIII. HE advantage to one who writes, not a tale of irnaglna- natlon, but of. simple record of events, is this: He need not be bound by the recognized canons of. the storytelling art — need not exercise his iu- genulty'to rniidead ills reader—need not suppress some things and lay undue stress on others to create mysteries to be cleaved up at the end of the tale. Therefore, using the privilege of a plain narrator, I shall'here give some uccount'of what became of Miss Rowan as, so far as I can remember. I heard it some time afterward from her own lips. The old Scotchwoman's funeral over, Miss ttowan seemed td them A passing Vision of loveliness. But when she was a mile or two from Callendat- she saw a boy oft a pony. The boy, who must have known her by sight, stopped, and handed hef a telegram. She had to pay several ehll- llnge for the delivery, or intended delivery, of the message, so far from the station, the boy galloped away, congratulating himself on having been spared a long ride, and Miss Rowan tore open the envelope left in her -hands. The message was brief: "Mr. Carr is seriously ill. Come flt once. 'You will be met in Londoni',' Madeline did not scream or faint. She gave one low moan of pain, set her teeth, and with the face of one in a dream drove ns quickly t»s she could to Callendar, straight to the railway station. Fortunately, or rather unfortunately, she had money with her, so she did not waste time In going to Mr. Douglas. In spite of the crushing blow she had received, the girl had all her wits about her. A train would start in ten minutes' time. She took her ticket, then found an Idler outside the station, and paid him to take the pony and carriage back to the farm, with the message as repeated to Carriston. The journey passed llko a long dream. The girl could think of nothing but her lover, dying, dying—perhaps dead before she could reach him. Tho miles flew by unnoticed; twilight crept on; tlie carriage grew dark; at last- London at last! Miss Rowan stepped out on the broad platform, not knowing what to do or where to turn. Presently u tall, well-dressed man conic up to her, and removing-Ills -hat, -.iddressed, her toy name. The promise as to her being met had been kept. She clasped her hands. "Toll me— oh, toll me. he is not dead," she cried. "Mr. Can- is not dead. He te .ill- very ill—delirious and calling for you." "Where Is he? Oh, take me to him "' "He is miles and mile* from here— at a friend's house. I have been deputed to meet you and to accompany you, if you feel strong enough to c«7i- tlmie the journey at once." "Come," said Madeline. "Take me to him." • "Your luggage?" asked the geutle- Tuan, • "I have none. COHIO!" "You must take some refreshment." "I need nothing. Come." The gentleman glanced at his watch. "There is just time," he said. He called a cab, told the driver to go at top apee'd.^ They reached Paddington just in time to catch the mall. During the drive across London, Madeline asked many questions, and learnt from her companion that Mr. Carr had been staying for a day or two at a friend's house in the West of notice afty-- wss t» resell nl8F >* * "Aftb^ ffleV* said the cttndtotof r Ing net. "Tnis w&y; please Wild* ^ H!we'ttt up ft 6n»rt flight 6f Biting paused; and opened a d«6?"" stood ftslde tef the girl td fo*m was dimly lit, and bed -with drawn curtalnev flew past hef traveling cstttpi as she threw herself ott hef side the bed Upon to see the helpless ot the man she idVed, «•»•»»--•* she heard the dodf, locked beWnd I 1 Xinley the brief obligation prescribed to maintain the constitution and enforce the laws' of the United Immediately after taking the oath of office President McKinley began his inaugural address. /In reference TO the financial question he said our financial system needs some revision and if congress should create a commission to take under early consul- oration the revision of the coinage, hanking and currency law he would heartily* concur in- suclvv action. • _ _ r •* • _'..!_ „n4-.t »4-1 ir T.f\ ' Ktt the president and his friends from a special stand erected for that purpose in front of the edifice. The parade was more than three hours in passing the reviewing stand. It is estimated that there were twenty thousand men in line. . . . To-night there was an illumination and a. display of.,fireworks iu the nirton monument grounds, f oe- ff at 7:45 o'clock. The iaaii- guraJ ball was held in the pension building, the doors being opened, at 8 .o'clock..vand-,.-t,he-.-.cer^roRn^s, .begw- Bouur „» .,,- 'state »frotn'.'-whtoh^ Iresident-elect was chosen, rode Qov. l?aS; Kushnell.of Ohio,, as marshal. rhep< followed Gov, IJastmg'is of Penn- ^lYWia.'«ov, Lowndes of MaryJund, ao^Bi^kofNew York, Gov, Grout Sf Vermont; Gov. Drake of Iowa, and Gov Schofleld of Wisconsin. Each ot i)ifwv r _ „ ihese dignHaries was accompanied by j always been the firmest lumeroW aides and most of them by I *..—-«• » Tliev mi reirimonts or companies of their state [atiomTl guard; In this latter manner P states of Connecticut, Massa— ' ' North Carolina, »inc.M« 4^»««, ^ «"!, Mlnnewtn nvei-e also well represented. I At tUp heart of tho third and last s^^pf thp military parade rode. - O. Howard, l t y-» - %.uii.wv»i--- : *»* w *•**•" •"---,, also work constantly to secure pipH^aUipm by cooperation w.itlv thr other gr,eat cqmmpycal powers ofj 11 wOTW^^t^itbi?flB4^^^ ! ^^^ 'Pfcht silver-aTready>;icdined, wu»V be kept constantly at par with gold by every resource at our command, umed the severest economy in ^ public expenditures, and declared the paramount duty of congress was to v ' ,_n.! :„„ uuir .restoration of .inn which has p of the treasury." They must »lso Decial attention to the reenacl . "extension Qf the reciprocity principle of the law of 1890, The cons,titU: tipn must be upheld »nd lynching^ The party pledge to adopt ' the suppression of trusts tiqns roust.be carfied.out. The laws should bo roinoxieicu in the civil service must go lVB ..u,«.* r - ^ .arrived atihe o'clock. President and Mrs, . - -' ••>-.---"~-j. jjelspn After them WK".~ • • and Mrs. Hobart, John Add-on the president's brpthur, Abner ev and several members of the McKinley and Hobart families. _ In many respects this inauguration will go down to history as excelling all that have come before The decorations in the c ty, public «jfpn- vate, were more elaborate and beautiful than any ever seen even m tins cHy The magnitiCBnt body of federal troops was more numerous than any gathered since Grant's display at the olose of the war. Seventeen etatee had citizens in parade and over sixty civil organizations helped to bweU its w^^»l^:?pr±^; v ;,Jr±hu $ ,tftl. Gen. Porter, of this Horace , t „,.*, „._,. of Gen Grant, WebbC. Hayes, Harry Jd, Chester A. Arthur and pnsseU Bun-ison served as speoal fthp meantime tho houses, of con-. were making pveparationfe for part ill the cin-ciuoiues. 'I he --* representatives,, headed by Weed, prqccedeil to tho rwdSftiSE'' "$SfS&&*& irS^npr-IW/o^ tie pouit P il li jww »M-WP wlwn ho should step wn and wake way for his successor. LB eic'ht -justices of tho supreme tU and were •*-te S^, j^^r tie farm-house alone, save for the presence of the two servants. Several k nd V,~diea had offered to come and stay with her, but she had declined the offers. She was In no mood for company and, perhaps, being of such a different race and breed, would not Int.ve found much comfort In the rough homely sympathy which was offered to her She preferred being alone with her W1 . let _ gr ief which after all was bound to be. much lightened by the thought of her own approaching happiness, for the day was drawing near when her lover would cross the Border and bear his bonnie bride away. She felt sure that she would not be long alone-~ that the moment CarrlBtou heard of her aunt's; death he would come to her assistance, In such a -peaceful God-fearing neighborhood' she had no/rfear of being le£t without protection? Moreover, her po-: sition 4n the hoiise was well-defined. The old woman, who was childless, bad Jeft her niece all of which ahe d.ied possessed. So Madeline decided to wait quietly until she heard from hev lover. Still there were business matters to te attended to, and at the fnneral Mr. Douglas of Callendar, the executor under the' will, had suggested that an •ir'ly interview AVouUl be desirable. He offered to drive out to the little' farm the next day, but Miss Rowan, who had to see to,sq»?e i'eminlne necessaries whlch'couia onffye supplied by shops, decided that ^e'would come to the town instead of troubling Mr. Douglas Madeline, "in spite o£ the superstitious element in her character, was a hvave glvl, iiud, in spite of her rettned style of beauty, strong and healthy. Early hours were the rule in that huw-. 1,lo home, so before seven o'clock in {ho morning she was ready to start on her drive to the little town. At first she thought of taking ^Ylth her the boy who did the rough outdoor work; but he was busy about something or other, and besides, \va« a garrulous lad who would 'bo certain to chatter, the whole way and this inorniws Miss Rowan wanted no companions, save her own mingled thoughts ot sadnoKS and joy. Bhe kiwv every inoh, o£ the road-sho feared no evil-she would be home 8 g»in ions before night-faU-tho pony v»s quiet anil surd-footed—so away vs>4t Madeline in the strong, primitive ychicle on nor lonett twelve ^iles $rive through the fair scenery. She passed few people on tho road, judged, she reniembeved meeting no one except one or two pedestrian, late, wto pe sensible njeii - tlveiv --•'- leu from his horse and sustained such injuries that his life was despaired of. He had been continually calling for Madeline. They had found her address on a letter, and had telegraphed as soon as possible—for which act MJss Rowan thanked her companion with tears in her eyes. Her conductor did not say much of his own accord, but in replying to her questions he was politely sympathetic. She thought of little outside the* fearful picture which filled every corner of her brain; but from her. conductor's manner received the impression that he was a medical adviser who bad seep the sufferer, and assisted in the treatment of the case. She did not ask his name, nor did he reveal it. At Paddington he placed her in a ladles' carriage and left her. He was a srooker, he said. She wondered somewhat a-t this desertion. Then the train aped down west. At the large stations the gentleman came to her and offered her refreshments. Hunger seemed to have left her, but she accepted a cup of tea once or. twice. At last sorrow, fatigue, and the weakness produced by such a prolonged.fast bad their natural effect. "With the tears still on her lashes, the girl fell asleep, and must hMo slept for many mile?; a sleep unbroken by stoppages at stations. Her conductor at last aroused her. He stood at the door of the carriage, "We must get out here," ho said. All the momentarily forgotten anguish came back to hey as she stood beside him on the almost unoccupied platform. '.,',' "Avo we there at last?" she asked. "I am sorry to say we have stllj a long ride; \vould you like to rest first?" "No—np.- "Cproe on, if you pleaee." She spoke with feverish eagerness. The man bowed. "A carriage waits," he said. , Outside the station was a carriage of some sort, drawn by one horse, and driven by a man muflied up to the eyes. It was still night, but Madeline fancied dawn could not be far off. Hey conductor opened the door of the carriage and waited for her to enter. She paused. "Ask him—that man must know if—" "I am most remise," saUl the gentle man. He exchanged a few words with the driver, and, coming back, told Madeline that Mr. Can- was still sensible, anil expecting her eagerly, "Oh, please, please drive ;&st," ~ the popV §U'l, springing intg^he }-ia.ge. Th< ' *"' 1 jer, aftd. "on late Iftta next.day* Knew*, ing tfiat every tto< ' ment of bodily and.' mental rest was fc- ( precious hoon ^ ttii, * him, I left him ««n^ disturbed. He w&4 still fast 'asleep; •when, about m.ld«, day, a gentlettiaft called upon me. He sent up no card/ and I supposed he came to consult me professionally. • ," The moment he entered my room I- recognized him. He was the thin- lipped, gentlemanly person whom I bad| met on my journey to Bournemouth last spring—the man who had seemed so much impressed by my views on Insanity, and had manifested such inter-, est in the description I had given— without mentioning any name—of Car?, riston's peculiar mind. < ' ^ I should have at once claimed ac* quointanceship. with my visitor; but before I could speak he advanced,! and apologlzed'gracefullyjfor-hlB,inttilslon," "You will- forgive it," he added,' "when I tell you my. name is Ralph Carriston." ,' ', Remembering our chance conversa-, tionrthe'thdnght that, after all, Charles ' Carriston's wild suspicion was well founded, flashed through me like lightning. My great hppe , was that my visitor might not remember my fase as, I remembered his. I bowed coldly, but said nothing. "I believe, Dr. Brand," he continued, "you have a young relative of mine at' present staying with you?" "Yes, Mr. Carriston is my guest," I answered. "We are old friends." "Ah, I did not know that. I do not remember having heard him mention your name as a friend. But, as it Is so, no one knows better than you do the unfortunate state of his health. How do you find him to-day—violent?" I pretended to ignore the man's meaning, and answered smilingly, "Violence is the last thing I should look for He is tired out and exhausted by travel, and is in great distress. That I believe, is the whole of his conv- plaint." ' "Yes, yes, to be sure, poor boy. His sweetheart has left him or something. But as a doctor you must know that his mental condition Is not quite what it should he. Hie friends are very anxious about him. They fear that a little restraint—temporary, I hope—must be put upon his actions. I_ called in to ask your advice and aid." "In what, Mr. Carriston?" "In this. A young man can't be left free to go about threatening his friends' lives. I • have brought Dr. Daley with me—you know him, of course. He is below in my carriage, I will call him up with your permission. He could then see poo? Charles, and the needful certificate could bo sigped ; by you .two doctors." "Mr. Carriston," I snld, decidedly, "let me tell you in the plainest words that your cousin is at present as fully, in possession of his wits as you are. Dr. Daley—whoever he may be—could sign no certificate, and in our day no asylum would dare to keep Mr. CorrU. ton within its walls." ITQ.HB vsi w A WONDERFUL EFFECT. Wl»l«t»er'» During 8clwi»« of His Bliilinf Kimiu, One of the most daring bits of color- Ing on record in the way of household furnishing is the dining room of the artist Whistler, It may be said tQ.b? a symphony }n yellow, or in bUie ( ana yellow. All of the walls are pa^ blue, tbe blue being of a decldedjy greenish hue, The cornice is painted in stripes of dark green, blue an<i>4' low, the celling being pale yellow, fWi snrbase is the color of a ripe lemon, a» are the doors and all the wood abaul the windows and the'hlgh wooden a™ tel. The hearthtstone isalso yellow, about the ftrenplace is a sot of Jep colored tiles bordered with bine, Two sets of shelves, one on either side ot the fire-place, are painted yellpw, The woodwork of the cane-seated chairs iis yellow and the seat bine. The floor ja ' covered with a blue and yellow Oh' nese matting, cubic pattern. This j§ all a very cheap sort ot furnishing. here the cheapness ends. The are of rare needlework, o< shades of yellow upon nue white Unea which fan uncQnllned to the floor, Thf, sVelves mentioned }aol4 bits ot W« blue chin^ °n the mangel ar oAii-ios, bine, sea green and haU-Qpen,ea f»» ** * n OU(J c » v »ei' are na mirrors and no pictures inWway flo.ora»d -,,-,, h.o.ld.iij|5v A <\W

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