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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, December 18, 1896, Image 6

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1896-12-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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i
A
HATTER
By BEATRICE WHITBY.
ClfAt*TtlR IX~crontlnned.
This news staggered her aunt she'
started blankly at her companion a
sudden flame leapel out of a ki'.idh'd
log and played on the lire of hiis eye*.
Then, for tin4 first time in all her guile
loss life, Miss Elizabeth created a plot.
".Mr. .Jones," she said, "vou hear ihat.
has gone out. I am vexed with
£er for doing so slie shoakl have sent
a servent with the-letter. It is grow
ing dark rapidly the road through the
glen is very lonely it is not lit for her
to walk there alone. You will think
me a great fidget but it would be such i
a relief to
and meet In
tion of his face, she went on trem
ulously "I have been ill the illness
ha„s left me weak aawl nervovrs. I am
anxious al*»ut her, and I presume upon
ymir kindness.
A iiiig i ii"l. however courageous,
has seldom the hardihood to lead her
to face a difficult situation when
by any |*!sseie action she can escape
the on! al. I-Mght is the first and often
the t,iiiy available tactic To this vef
uve Hi'li',1 had ivso'led. She had put
ou her coat. and hat, stam)H"d and
The sun had gone down, but a full
moon was rising over the sea the tide
was high, and the rough waves were
bellowing at the feet of the cliffs. They
lashed the broken rocks, they drew
Helen toward them, for their loud wall
ing was attune with her heart they
were in sympathy with her mood.
Their might, their strength, tehir maj
esty overwhelmed her personal trouble
Bhe could forget all things in heaven
and earth if she could stand beside
them.
It was long before she turned away
from the wonder of the waves away
from the beauty and grandeur of the
sky she wan calm and strengthened,
she was ready to "go home." Close
beside her stood a figure whose ap
proach the roar of water ad drowned,
and who had neither spoken nor
moved, but who had been standing mo
tionless watching her.
Ktse was angry at the raging waters
for deadening the full sound of his
voice. She had to lift up her head to
catch the full meaning of his words.
"I was sent to fetch you home."
Alas! he had been sent! He had al
ways read her thoughts, he did so now,
but liot orerectly.
"Miss Mitford sent me—I hope you
do not mind she was anxious about
you, so 1 came: it was" -slowly "the
only chance I had of seeing yon, so,
ri:.'p: ,vp.I it."
uat go." si. d.
"Noi not ye.. Wait you won't
Diind waiting just a moment it will be
the last time the only time don't you
remember we used to want to watch a
fstonn together?"
So she turned again to the sea, as he
wished, and waited. He was young
the black nightmare of all his troubles
rolled away like a dream, and the
glamour of the past returned upon
him. He had ben lereaved. ruined.
had discovered when, from a careless
habit of drifting with the tide and in
pique, he had bound himself irrevoca
bly to another woman. He was free
now to play with tire lie might seam
and sear his lingers at his will he
might, just for this one last time, re­
turn
to the dear days when
His face was set and stern, and there not. know what made me like you: but
was a great sadness in the eyes which I know now I have heard now the
met hers as she turned slowly around whole world knows what you have
toward him. Her mind was so full of
ldtn he seemed to have been so near
her through all these months that she
was hardly surprised to find him there,
in the tush, by her side. He spoke to
her. as though their meeting and his
presence were things of course, as if
they had never parted is if he had for
gotten their last scent lrom the mem
ory of which all liei lmdititiou had
been drawn of late.
"I heard where you had gone and fol
lowed you," lie said. "The tide is com
ing in: the waves lick over this rock in
o so,nail: it isn't a ssife place for you."
Jilted, but his veal's were few and his i ].:u* t1,uil,vml, ou will w ant a a eut
love was great-how great it was he
been so hopeful, so happy, when life
had been a merry game, when ]overty.
loni'liiico's and failure, had seemed re
mote as deaili. ile might feast his
eyes upon her for the last time he
might listen oii'-e more to the music of
her voice if she would only speak,
whirh she didn't. At any rate, she
stood close beside him. The curves of
her graceful figure, the pose of her
head, the sweep of her uplifted arm
for she held the flapping brim of her
hat with her hand—were all alike beau
tiful and familiar. Before them the
roar and splash of the waves besomed
my mind if you would go i and clashed in eternal diapason.
then, seeing the l.esita- "I am glad you came here," he said.
after a long silence: "I am glad ve
have seen a storm together, after all.
('nine, we must go."
The request so couched was almost the village he did not offer to help her
impossible to refuse he did not at
tempt to refuse he went. When she
heard the garden gate ela.ni a minute
or two later she cried plaintively:
•Dear, dear! I am a creature of im-
pulse after all and she buried her rnd were entering the shadows of the
face la ber hands and trembled. Still
trembling, she left the sola and rang
the bell for Betsey.
^BetMey," she said, "I am exceeding
ly tired I shall go up stairs to mv
i*jom and keep quiet. Tell Louisa 10
bring the lamps in here she may put
up a large lire and keep the muflins
li'.t. Mr. .Ft es and Miss Mitford will
be ia I tea lx'fofe long."
"How long, ma'amV"
'•Well, indeed I don't quite know.
Bets-v. iiv me your arm 1 must.
I.- th'.mr. 1 feel .. very
sh
She turned docilely and followed nun.
He led the way up the difficult path to
she followed close at 11 is heels, lie
seemed afraid of another silence ami
talked fast, but on the surface of
things she answered in low monysyl
lables. They had assed the village.
glen. How the time rushed by! these
bitter-sweet moments which, the bond
of the road once passed, would be at
end forever. Ifcr art was fhrdddug
last with pain he was so calm, so self
roniained. while she could r.ot com
mand her trembling voice s. as to an
swer him np.ee she had had her
chance once she might have had all
for which she now pined, but she had
filing it away. "lie ihat will not when
lie may, when he will he shall have
nay." How wis she to know that his
ca 1
li
1
1)eImrn of something like
des ihly_"f all his troubles, the
biltt by far had ieen caused by
liei
V
(sealed her letter to Mrs. Mitford. and. walked made confession easy.
alter mentioning carelessly to Mrs. i "I uml to mink I was such a lucky
Betsey that she was goiv.g lo tin1 post, chap: everything always went straight
ehe softly crept along the hall and let
tn
rself out by the front door. It was
dreadful to leave the house, but to re
main there was worse she had escaped
the meeting, but, unfortunately, she
could not escape herself. She walked
very quickly it was dark lieneath the
trees in the glen .and their branches
creaked, for the wind was blowing
sharply. Down the steep, rough vil
lage street, she sped—how soon, how
far too soon, she reached the postoffiee
and fulfilled her errand!
lie, too. was realizing that these
moments
were almost over he, too,
had a pain like a knife in his breast.
Suddenly, on an impulse, he broke out,
with a fragment of a moan, lie was
by nature. ank and unreserved, and
the darkness through which tliev
I never had the I eartache in my life till
—till last Juh. Helen. Then my luck
changed and now you know—at least,
you must have heard how badly
things have gone with us."
He could not see the quivering lace
she turned away from him, but he
heard a smothered sob.
"How sweet you are," he said "you
are sorry for us."
"Not for you she answered, desper
ately, imt for myself."
"Why for yourself?"' very gently.
"Because, because I may only watch
a storm at sea with you. and I want to
help you through other-harder
storms." She spoke distinctly.
"That is a pity."
"No," she returned, with something
of her own spirit, "it. is not."
'What do you u eau Helen?"
"I mean that when you left me. when
you deserted me. 1 broke my heart."
"Do you know what you are saying?
Do you know that this is cruel'/ that
your pity makes me mad?"
"Pity? I tell y..u it is not pity.
Whom should I pitv?"
"Me-"
"Why should I pity you?"
"A ruined, jilted, obscure man gets
pity, if not contempt."
"Don't talk like that I will not listen
to you. I pity any one who pities you.
I never understood. I was puzzled.
I was angry bee use 1 did
done.'
"That's as I thought." ho told her
gravely "that is what I feared. You
have got hold of some exaggerated tale
about this business—such as women
i
love—and have made a saint out of a
sinner, a hero out of an honest trades
man. And now you fancy things in
your generosity you would say any
thing. Before, when nothing stood be
tween us, you would not look sit me."
"Wouldn't I? Vou only tried me
once, and then you went away, and—
'ami--"
"Hush! hush! don't talk like this
now. It is too late."
The pained agitation of his manner
was her best consolation.
i "I am not going to make love to you
i any more," she said with an imitation
of her former vivacity, the effect of
which the break in her voice destroyed,
"If you won't have me when 1 throw
i myself at your head, it is very disa
I greeable and rude of yon."
"You don't understand what you of
fer."
"Excuse me, but 1 ivr.lerstand per
fecfly."
"I have n.thintr: 1 have to begin
work as an unpaid clerk in a iner
I chant's office my mother will live with
me. It will be uphill work for years
and years, even If I am moat fortu
nate."
"Yes," she said, "and you are a man
of exjMMisivo tasites you have used
luxuries as necessities. Poverty will
be terribly hard on you you will get
1 1r
he had
1
11U.
for your anger—have me
Tltoy had emerged from the shidow
of the glen and reached tin g-mlen
door, and through the dim twilight her
brave eyes, wet with tears, smiled at
him. His scruples were vanishing into
air he had much to do to keep cool.
With his hand upon the handle of the
gate he pauied and questioned ber:
•'fell me WuiU has .hanged you,
Helen?"
•I haw not changed."
Wot changed Five months agojotl
n
fused to marry me."
"Vou had everything then: jou did tit
want me: at leas:, not muea. 1 was
blind and vain and a f*d. 1 may be a
fool now. but I am no I-uvrer blind
have seen clearly enough i•
have learned a, great deai
"You know so titil" of
"That is true.- I IK.\ i- :d sc.,
many, many thm s."
••Helen, you are t-rturing r.
leapt me beyond endurance.
Mien ojxmi the do r. if you ph
and let tim
1
"No, fio! i can
now."
v u
"1 must have tea you tor
time." getrin nerve us mvr tin
which she herself had brought abo.u.
"Listen. Helen: 1 dent want pity 1
want love: you may mSv.ake ihe
for the other: y.m probibly do."
"Did I pity you last summer?" -he
answered, impatiently. "Aud wl,' n
left me in a moment .and went away
t( that other woman, do you think the
pain 1 had was pity? It isn't like you.
it isn't kind of you to make me say all
this. Vou have said nothing. I don i
know why 1 should think yeu care lov
I e. Let me go."
-Never." he said. And he took her in
his arms and kissed lie".
K very
one «aid that the 1 oiutiful Mis*
Mitford and her fifteen thousand
pounds was being thrown away upon
Mr ,Fones-—of the city. Mr. .Jones him
self was wont to say so. and to pred'
great miseries in store fo'* her
ofien acquiesced in these proph -i
for she. except nil one mon.cntohs oc
casion, was chary of feed'.]] the vamiy
or lavishing tender wi rds on the lover
of her choice.
At tir^t Mr. and .Mrs. Mitfenl had
been slightly shocked by their daugh
ter's departure. Why Helen should
have engaged herself in the ruined s-.-u
of "lhose dread* ill iouses" was incom
prehensible to them: but when their
mild remoiislranees were met by a pas
sionate and vehement confession o*' her
great love for this very undesirable
person, they instantly became sympa
thetic and congratulate. Helen had
always been right sh- w :s probably
right now.
In the following .lure, upon th-
jwceding Ileh n's wedding. lhe l'ci
was the scene of gient. thtuirh
dued exciteiiieut. Bridesmaids, un
aui:is. stray men and -onnt!y ne.
bors, thronged house and garden. Vhe
preseins. the trousseau, thetiowers a-el
the bride-elect were oil view. It was
to be a gay wedding, as the saying is:
every possible token of rejoicing was
to be manifest every possible hone
was to be heaped on bride and bride
groom. "Though Miss .Mitford was
leaking such a bad match." the girls
said, "rhe seemed very proud of it."
And
so
she was. She thought herself
the most fortunate wonum in the
world. Kven when her aunt Klizabeth.
who was directing the labels for the
bridal boxes, sighed and said, pointing
with an appreciative linger at—"Mrs.
Albert .Jones"—"1 can't make it look
nice, my love." Helen answered, quick
ly: "What's in a name, auntie?" and
then added, a little wistfully, after a
pause. "It is better than Hogg, at any
rate."
"Bertie Is'the most charming fellow
in the world." Miss Mitford put in,
kissing the bride-elect's fair check ten
derly. "Whatever his name is. or if lie
had no name at all. I should be glad
for Nellie to be called by it."
"I don't know wliai all the women
see in him." said the rector, rather dis
mally. "Fortunately, he is getting on
fairly well in business, FJizabeih.
though 1 believe my foolish little girl
would have married him. whether or
no."
tub: km.
Keep the Live Stock iu io«ul CV»n
dition.
It is the best and safest plan to put
all the live stock on winter mi ions in
good time, and before they heconi"
really hungry and lose flesh by want ef
nutriment in the food gathered from
the fields. As soon as a frost has lak'
the standi out of the herbage, and les
sened its ability to nourish an animal,
the main supply of feed should be
given from the winter stores. To fail
off now is to keep out. of condition all
the winter. It is quite possible to
stall feed an animal with success in
the winter, but. the consumption of
food will lie considerably increased
over and above what would be re
quired at any oth season. It is an
old saying, an animal well summered
is half wintered. It is more easilv
kept so than it cau be recovered from
a lower state of health and vig r.
Thus, jus) now it should be the effort
to prevent any falling off in the eoitdi
iton, .'Hid put all the stock into winter
quariers in as tine a state of health as
is possible.—Orange Judd Farmer.'
An KukIIsIi Fui'iiiMhiiiR Seliemtv
The old lOnglish fashion of chint::
covering furniture for the drawing
room cannot be too highly commend-
ed, and if any manufacturer would
reproduce th old gl:'.:e cov«red w
r:i.s and o:' er gay (lowers, it would
undoubtedly command a ready sai".
A drawing room "done" in such a
chintz suggests the i"a:nt fragrance of
I "iolpourri" of rose leaves in Indian
jars, cabinets and old china and other
I delightful associations. The chairs
should be low and deep-seated and
springy, the sofa long enough and
wide enough for a comfortable siesta,
an ample, well-equipped writing table
is a sine qua non, together with small
tables covered with books and periodj
cals, rather than brick-a-brae. How
i
much better all this would be than the
plush-covered "suit" goes without say
ing. It means refinement, taste, har
monious atmosphere- if one may use
I the familiar atmosphere of the day, it
is "swell," whereas the "parlor suit" is
not.
NO CHANCE OF WAR
GENERAL ARBITRATION TREATY HE-
T\YKEN AMERICA AND ENGLAND.
','roisr^SM Ho Favorab­
ly '}'imt I* I'redi
Trent v Will He Completed and
SlftH *d Within Three Weekfl-Thc
Treaty Will rut tt Stop
quent It iimoi'it of W nr.
War. I. The
Julian 1'auncefote is to conclude the
negotiations within the next three
weeks. All of the substantial features
of the treaty have been agreed on.
From the present status of the negotia
tions if is believed the following will
he the important terms of the treaty:
First---A term of five years from the
date of the exchange of ratification
within which the treaty shall be ope
rative.
Second A eourt of arbitration of
six members, three t-"» be drawn frotn
the judiciary of the I'nited States and
three from the judiciary of Great liiit
aiii
Third -The submission to this tri
bunal of all differences between the
two nations, or to arise within the
period of five years, this not to include
the Ilering sea question or the Ven
ezuelan question, now before independ
ent commissions, but to include the
question of ilte boundary between
Alaska ami Mritish North America.
F.pecli in Hlwlory,
The completion of this treaty will
mark an important epoch it the rela
tions between the two nations, and in
(the judgment of those who have been
newt iileiu :!!ed with its ousumm:. toll,
jit will be the r.io^t in port "if docu
ment of a pea'-i ei-.ar'o i the
hist rv of their i I c.efll
1
Aside from the previously roforred
to points, it can be stated in a general
way that, the terms of the treaty are
such as to "clear the board" of all the
vexatious questions which have arisen
between the I'nited States and Great
Britain. These have been numerous in
recent years, and some of them have
threatened serious consequences. Hut
those familiar with ihe exact terms of
the negotiations say that not one of
the causes of friction will remain.
Some of them are withdrawn rroiu the
operation of the treaty from the fact
that other methods of settlement al
leady have been agreed upon. This is
the case with
The Venezuelan Qiit'Mtlon,
w hii•
11. by 1 he reef nt agreement per
taining to that subject alone, is com
mitted to a special court of nrbit:alion.
Ihe Bering sea claims are now before
a commission created bv special
treal.v. so that this. too. Aviil not fall
Within the scope of the new treaty.
Other questions have been sinulariy
disposed or. aud c.'U«idering them nil
it, is said by those familiar with them
that the Alaskan boundary will be the
only pending controversy likelv to
emno within the scope of the'new
treaty.
The main purpose of the treaty, how
ever. is to guard against future dif
ferences threatening a rupture, and in
this the negotiators believe that Iho
terms of the instrument will be such
as to avoid all possibility of interna
tional conflict, for ttie future.
.1 his is regarded as the main
1
!!Vi
lesilll When
«t r'Tr
Th,
K':w
tnnunuii flti*,.,,,,
ncgotia
und
1 ttons between the I nited States and
i Gn
at P.ritain for a treaty of general
arbitration, covering till subjects of
i difference bet ween the two Kttglish
speaking nations, present and pros
pective. has advanced to a ststge of
completeness tar bejotid what the pub
lic has had reason to believe. The
purpose of Secretary Olney and Sir
The
president n ade p,...-im -allusion t.• tlit*
subject in his recent mes-jage. It had
been understood, wever. that the
I main purpose of Mr. islney was to
reach an agreement as to Venezuela.
find that having acco-uplished this, the
larger question of arbitrating all dif
ferences v i tild '"equire considerable
time for its complete development. But.
the negotiations have proceeded with
surprising unanimity so that those en
gaged in the work eouli'lently
that if will be fully agreed upon ami
the signatures of the contracting par
ties placd to the document within
three weeks.
s
.,
i,,j
'•«. Iln-k
n.yself."
achieve­
ment. It is one said to be peculiarly
advantageous to the commercial inter
ests ot both countries, assuring them
against rumors of war or the serious
prospect of war. As one of those con
i-'
111 n, o1i:i,i n,s
stuns up the
n S(1I.ilM,s (liftV]VI1(.0
1 th Uv
r™iy. than th*
,,"l"»''ies.
in­
stead Of p,,1,1V feeling that war m-.v
result and a consequent nnsettlin.r o'f
commercial interests.
s
occurred
7|„r.
hv rue et ezuelan crisis, the publift
will know beyond all possibility of
rumor or -eport. that the difference is
one whi'-h will be settled bv arhitr-v
tmn instead of a possible'resort
limiting the treatv
»ve years are don^less
or tliiM .-xtfi.t f„ir tHVn
iMirulai-R ntt^nijiti'd tn i. i,.ir,
tlinmr she. liit hhi,
the lamp, breaking it. she n
to hammer him with th»» «h
n
ter which, it the results are as go ,V,,,
anticipated. th treaty can
or made permanent ^newed
ttt A IIrave Woman.
TVooster, Ohio, Dec. 14- At
o u i s o n i n e e n s o i
•ouw of Pen,. ISrisiow
living near liere Tost
t.
the other robbers ran awiv V!
a
li'i'inr 1.
u
,n
the house Mrs. Alice"
ton s liousflki^'pfr. met Hivm With o
nm„
!nnd Ar
«'0
11
!'T
on,un,,H'
the lamp umi^ellt/n^r:
armed
'terward aiWsted,
0 llp
K-inbauIt. .Minn., D1V
k
u
days ago this citv was o
fever or excitement h'v
of several small nug^J'y
in the crop of i ,tn„.
'""I'
W,,
tnM.(.r
ahoii hy ir. s
of this city, who iiattir-iiiv
n-aa mlKid will, |.. rll ,lt,
1
Mr. Strauh si, I
J,
fiml'llgs to Several Well
Ihm tors and miners or,,
among |hem Winiiun u
lea.img mining eN
SAYS UK A BAD MUf
RherllT MPe* fM
yeai-s i'i
w iy to 1
from the
traced to
Mel.cod
breaking
is a Can.
to be a
J,eod w!
jdi iie*
west am
1
lira very
M'!.eii(l
stands si^.
tiery red
Well built
in cow 1»n
turned up
day: "If
hand: or n
to take him dead or al e. lh
mail to deal with, and for ihat iv
1 have not Mdicited the aid «if tin
li-e yet. as I do not want iliein tn
any ebam-es 1 prefer
1
if 1.
t^
VeVr
i)»21-'0
1
n.-»i.inK
gravid, showing that tim
been feeding en ihe i„..„
S0
p'r.od
wl
proclaimed u -ennine oif.n'
ine gold of a very rich kj
o(j'5
tl
pert decision r.,
,'
iM
OM
yesuvi1-1* I
and
,i the
ittittle experienced a raid
ot slaughtered .lui-ks
spit
tin
U1(]
time was cleaned out
never in its history could
day tor duck crop exii),,it|n„
the bill day of December i"v,"
one will tell wheth -r „r''{J
curel any nuggets. I1(hV(1'
gold laden duck was tra«I&
It. was proven that its
place was in tne neiginion,
heatland in this sfite. aul .'
let is melted and winter givos
spring a serious search will
for the hitherto undiseovenv
bciiriug region.
niiv than
)1U
volcami
u,
of N a plot
move or le
lieixan to
But it
,t ii«f
wnl
r\vo stiei'.l
j»_ and w,!
,iuiuaiu mi
ives. A 1
tni thini!
AK'Ai'
a
I'i'ftt "n ^1'-'
fof
to
Mel.(od
^St. Fa ill. Dee. I -Sheriff yy
Kalispel, Mont., is at the M(4y
He canie iu h" city Saini'diiy n
search of Norman Mcl.eod. an'
(h'sperad.. of i'.o momitains. y
Jtad bet it sentenced in Mmitnnn
in
!r s
liar nn-sci
!ii
urit
,s surfnc*
i i
a ling. ,-111,1
:ary he hivlii
1 escajiei!.
tinallv to St
Med on :i -.t|
i'^-Ii CohimMn
v
Slll'h
11
rn. ^ov"1
l-iii'.Nt.
liv tlrug
*s ramilj
Ii.ii,at! iudI js
I b.a. Xuruiai
Figu- -1
done .fo
you can
I house.
l',uw
11 oW
adiaii N
own l',i
•'U's. Y
-l't year
illU'SStK,
•'raiclit
ft Mack
front
Figg
vou a
ust tW'
ft eat i
.lo.-lw
A li t!
Miles said y
glice
of hi!!
will go up. fur I ji.
o is a
o
run
And
citizens
n i
n IN rnu uio
"The Tall Mon 1 ttl tli Short Xnn
Are ku n nt Work.
Chicago, Dec. 1-1. The har roon
the Hotel Lo Jr.ind. on Wells stt
was the scene of a murder early
morning. At o'clock two men, a
nian and a short man." as usual,
tered the saloon. The short c.:
pushed the porb behind a fb.or
held him tlcre with a revolver p«in'
nt. his breast. The tall man advan
to the bar and demanded of tlio 1
tender. William .lalitis, the W'Uioy
the till, da'ins tva-dicd benath
bar and a-'cidentally kn'eked ev^v
number of glasses whiidt fell to
floor with a crash. 'Ihe tall n an
lit ly thinking that t!ie bit tender v
reaching for a pistol, drew a ll-culii
revolver from Ids overcoat i»d
quick as a fl :.-'a and tired rvo slv
uie of flie'oalK passing thmugii .lab
heart. The men had no truiifle
making tludr cscape.
li.ii,ITS \\oMiiritu 1-.
The ttc iin i' „r (lie lirei-n Win# It11
Hike lliu'c
^•w York. T. 1-1. -I'Mward Hale
Ireland won the six-day bicycle t'aif
Madison Square (i,»rd'eu. ii:i\ tug i*'1
den i.jho miles and N lajis. .1. S.Kit
°f Wilkcsharre, Pa., tinished second,
with 1.SS2 rii!ls atid laps to lii
credit. Twelve riders broke the wnrlfb
record for 14"J hours, made by AIM
Schoeh in 1'!)'{ 1, miles and I In*
rwonfy-eighi men started and litt"'11
rode fo a finish. The strain on all IW'
been great, and all showed (lie efM"
of loss of sleep. Hale and Uice,
tiiiislied first and second, were f'reshf
than any of the others. Hale spiirtfl
at the end ami made a mile in
adter riding more than Ml
1 ay lor. the colored hoy w ho ha^ hw*"
in buoyant spirits all the week,
so stiff when lie dismounted that li
had to be carried to his dressing room
ShIoe.it
0
•Jims. ||„s pm.lir- sentiment against
ahum is felt to be no less benofiei-il
!1S
one of the features assured bv the
nt
nrKtrutinii
1
1M. tl.V
UU'l li.'
Gla
Wiv
ioal i\ls
forts-
riditlv
t!i^ kn
hiclcne
ease. 1
tion o'
fatnili
ly n'n
reiiHM
every
who
effect
one
clean
orgn,:
all iv
ticial
chas
ele,
torn
o,ll
Movement.
Detroit. Midi.. Die. H. Vestertlaj'
Witnessed the beginning of the Atid
Saloon League movement in pctrnit
Aldresses were made in behalf o!
the
l''.'igue in most of the pi it«-ii»al
churches, and many entered the u"^e*
meiit. It is intended to pmseeiite the
work of educating public sentini'Ut'
securing i vote upon the questi'111
If
and
oth'
affli
ma*
V'Hy
(1|
1OmI oplion, enforcing the preS'H'
and sectirim
cut
triufi-
I 1iJ11 securing liei:.
liquor legislation throughout hif
state. Michigan is the second state w
which the movement is inaugurate
the league having originated in M'0,
Among the speakers of to-day W1®
Justice C. R. (Jrant, of the Mk'hig®11
supreme eourt.
Killed by HurstlaP.
Marshalltown, Iowa. Dec. 14.-A°
orew Hart, aged fwent\ tne son of
pioneer farmer of this county,
w*6
''is
ti v.
Al
vVil9
shot dead early this niorr ing by
an
unknown man who entered the hoinf.
presumably for the purpose of r°®"
hery. A desperate struggle distil
ihe murderer escaped
but
hundreds
oi
witii
In pursuit,
i
bloodhounds
and lynching
Is probata®
Ine murderer is eapturpd.
i
8

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