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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT.
..jLCi vf I ? Guar HtsA mcoamc wcar
C2v6NT Ufft. gV MACMILLAN
(Continued from last week.)
"Aye, but when that's gone?" says I
'That's a good way hence, Kit, but
there never was such a man as you for
going forth to meet troubles half way.
However, I warrant I shall find some
jobs of carpentry to keep us from beg
ging our broad when the pinch comes. "
Not content to wait for this pinch, I
resolved I would go into the city and
inquire there if the booksellers could
give me any employment, thinking I
might very well write some good ser-
Jtpied her sitting by the window.
mons on honesty, now I had learned the
folly of roguery. Hearing of my purpose
the morning I was about to go, Moll
takes me aside and asks me in a quaver
ing voice if I knew where Mr. Godwin
might be found. This question stagger
ed me a moment, for her husbund's
name had not been spoken by any of us
since the catastrophe, and it came into
my mind now that she designed to re
turn to him, and I stammered out some
foolish hint at Hurst Court.
"No, he is not there," says he, "but
I thought maybe that Sir Peter Lely"
"Aye," says I. "He will most likely
know where Mr. Godwin may be found. ' '
"Can you tell me where Sir Peter
"No, but I can learn easily when I
am in the city."
"If you can, 'write the address and
send him this, " says she, drawing a let
ter from her breast. She had writ her
husband's name on it, and now she
pressed her lips to it twice, and putting
the warm letter in my hand she turned
away, her poor mouth twitching with
emotion. I knew then that there was no
thought in her mind of seeing her hus
I carried the letter with me to the
city, wondering what was in it. I know
not now, yet I think it contained but a
few words of explanation and farewell,
with some prayer maybe that she might
be forgiven and forgotten.
Learning where Sir Peter Lely lived,
I myself went to his house, and he not
being at home I asked his servant If
Mr. Godwin did sometimes come there.
"Why, yes, sir, he was here but yes
terday," answers he. "Lideed never a
day passes but he calls to ask if any
one hath sought him. "
"In that case," says I, slipping a
piece in his ready hand and fetching
out Moll's letter, "you will give him
this when he conies nest. "
"That I will, sir, and without fail.
But if you would see him, sir, he bids
me say he is ever at his lodging in Hol
born from 5 in the evening to 8 in the
" 'Twill answer all ends if you give
him that letter. He is in good health, I
"Well, sir, ho is and he isn't, as you
may say," answers he, dropping into a
familiar, confidential tone after casting
his eye over me to be sure I was no great
person. "He ails nothing, to be sure,
for I hear he is ever afoot from morn
till even a-searching hither and thither,
but a more downhearted, rueful looking
gentleman for his age I never see.
'Twixt you and me, sir, I think he hath
lost his sweetheart, seeing I am charged,
with Sir Peter's permission, to follow
and not lose sight of any lady who may
chance to call here for him. "
I walked back to Greenwioh across
the fields, debating in my mind whether
I should tell Moll of her husband's dis
tress or not, so perplexed with conflict
ing arguments that I had come to no de
cision when I readied home.
Moll spying me coming, from her
window in the front of the house, met
me at the door in her cloak and hood
and begged I would take her a little
turn over the heath.
"What have you to tell me?" asks she,
pressing my arm as we walked on.
"I have given your letter to Sir Peter
Lely's servant, who promises to deliver
it faithfully to your husband. "
"WIL" says she, after a little pause
of silence, "that is not alL"
" You will be glad to know that he is
well in health, ' ' says L And then I stop
again, all hanging in a hedge for not
knowing whether it were wiser to speak
or hold my tongue.
"There is something else. I see it in
your face. Hide nothing from me, for
love's lake," says she piteously. Where
upon, my heart getting the better of my
head, which, to be sure, was no great
achievement. I told alias I have set it
"Mr dear, dear love I Mr darling
says she in the ena, ana tnen
she would have it told all over again,
with a thousand questions, to draw
forth more, and these being exhausted
she asks why I would have concealed so
much from her, and if I did fear she
would seek him.
"Nay, my dear, " says L " Tis t'othi
er way about For if your husband does
forgive you and yearns but to take you
back into his arms it would be an un
natural, cruel thing to keep you apart
Therefore, to confess the whole truth, I
did meditate going to him and showing
bow we, and not you, are to blame in
this matter, and then telling him where
he might find you, if on reflection be
felt that he could honestly hold you
guiltless, but ere I do that, as I see now,
I must know if you are willing to this
accommodation, for if you are not then
are our wounds all opened afresh to no
purpose but to retard their healing. "
She made no reply nor any comment
for a long time, nor did I seek to bias
her judgment by a single word, doubt
ing my wisdom. But I perceived by the
quivering of her arm within mine that
a terrible conflict 'twixt passion and
principle was convulsing every fiber of
her being. At the top of the hill above
Greenwich she stopped, and, throwing
back her hood, let the keen wind blow
upon her face as she gazed over the
gray flats beyond the river. And the air
seeming to give her strength and a clear
er perception she says presently:
"Accommodation!" And she repeats
this unlucky word of mine twice or
thrice, as if she liked it less each time.
"That means we shall agree to let by
gones be bygones and do our best to get
along together for the rest of our lives
as easily as we may. "
"That's it, my dear," says I cheer
"Hush up the past, continues she in
the same calculating tone. "Conceal it
from the world if possible. Invent some
new lie to deceive the curious, and hood
wink our decent friends. Chuckle at
our success and come in time" (here she
paused a moment) "to chat so lightly
of our past knavery that we could wish
we had gone further in the business. "
Then turning about to me she asks, "If
you were writing the story of my life
for a play, would you end it thus?"
My dear," says I, "a play's one
thing, real life's another, and believe
me, as far as my experience goes of real
life, the less heroics there are in it the
better parts are those for the actors in't ' '
She shook her head fiercely in the
wind, and, turning about with a brusque
vigor, cries: "Come on. I'll have no ac
commodation. And yet, " says she, stop
ping short after a couple of hasty steps
and with a fervent earnestness in her
voice, "and yet, if I could wipe out this
stain, if by any act I could redeem my
fault, God knows I'd do it, cost what
it might, to be honored once again by
my dear Dick." ' "
"This comes of living in a theater all
her life," thinks L And indeed in this,
as in other matters yet to be told, the
teaching of the stage was but too evi
Another week passed by, and then
Dawson, shortsighted as he was in his
selfishness, began to perceive that things
were not coming all right, as he had ex
pected. Once or twice when I went into
his shop I caught him sitting idle be
fore his lathe, with a most woebegone
look in his face.
"What's amiss, Jack?" asks I one day
when I found him thus.
He looked to see that the door was
shot, and then says he gloomily :
"She doesn't sing as she used to, Kit;
she doesn't laugh hearty. "
I hunched my shoulders.
"She doesn't play us any of her old
pranks," continues he. 'She doesn't say
one thing and go and do t'other the
next moment, as she used to da She's
What could I say to one who was fond
enough to think that the summer would
come back at his wish and last forever?
She s not the samo, Kit, he goes
on. "Jno, not by ao years, une would
gay she is older than I am, yet she's
scarce the age of woman. And I do see
she gets more pale and thin each day.
D'ye think she's fretting for him?" .
"Like enough, Jack," says L "What
would you? He's her husband, and 'tis
as if he was dead to her. She cannot be
maid again. 'Tis young to be a wid
ow and no hope of being wife ever
'God forgive me," says he, hanging
"We didit for the best," saysL "We
could not foresee this. ' '
It so happened that night that Moll
oould eat no supper, pleading for her
excuse that she felt sick.
"What is it, chuck?" says Jack, set-
tins down his knife and drawing his
chair beside Moll's.
"The vapors, I think," says she, with
a faint smile.
"Nay," says he, slipping his arm
about her waist and drawing her to
him. "My Moll hath no such modish
humors. 'Tis something else. I have
watoked ye, and do perceive yon eat
less and less. Tell us what ails you. "
"Well, dear," says she, "I do believe
'tis idleness is the root of my disorder. "
After this we sat silent awhile, look
ing into the embers ; then Jack, first to
give expression to his thoughts, says :
"I think you were never so happy in
vour life. Moll, as that time we were in
f-iUUi, li'H tun 1 leiuiiMi't trr Itfiiiijf
b i frj from care uiyself after we got
out of the bauds of that gentleman rob
ter. There's a sort of infections briht
ne in the sun, and the winds, blew
which way they may, do chase away
dull thoughts and dispose one to jollity.
Eh, sweetheart? Why, we met never a
tattered vagabond on the road but he
was hallooing of ditties, and a kinder,
more hospitable set of people never
lived. With a couple of rials in your
pocket you feel as rich and independent
as with 100 in your hand elsewhere."
At this point Moll, who had hitherto
listened in apathy to these eulogies, sud
denly pushing back her chair, looks at
us with a strange look in her eyes, and
says under her breath, "Elche!"
"Barcelony for my money," responds
Dawson, whose memories of Elche were
not so cheerful as of those parts where
we had led a more vagabond life.
"Elche!" repeats MolL twining her
fingers, and with a smile gleaming iu
"Does it please you, chuck, to talk of
"Yes, yes!" returns she eagerly.
"You know not the joy it gives me. "
" 'Twas near about this time of the
year that we started on our travels,"
"Aye, I recollect 'twas mighty cold
when we set sail, and the fruit trees
were all bursting into bloom when we
came into France. I would we were
there now; eh, Moll?"
"What, dear?" asks she, rousing her
self at this direct question.
"I say, what would you give to be
back there now, child?"
"Oh, will you take me there if I
".With all my heart, dear MolL Is
there anything in the world I'd not do
to make you happy?"
She took his hand upon her knee, and
caressing it says :
"Let us go soon, father."
"What ! Will you be dancing of fan
dangoes again?" asks he, and she nods
for reply, though I believe her thoughts,
had wandered again to some other mat
ter. "I warrant I shall fall into the step
again the moment I smell garlic, but
I'll rehearse it an hour tomorrow morn
ing, that we may lose no time. Will
you have a short skirt and a waistcloth
She, with her elbows on her knees
now and her ehin in her hands, looking
into the fire, nodded.
"And you, Kit," continues he
"you'll get a guitar and play "tunes for
us, as I take it you will keep us com
pany still. "
"Yes, you' may count on me for
that," says I.
"We shan't have Don Sanchez to play
the tambour for us, but I wager I shall
beat it as well as he, though, seeing he
owes us more than we owe him, we
might in reason call upon him, and"
"No, no; only we three," says Moll.
"Aye, there's enough in all con
science, and seeing we know a bit of
the language we shall get on well
Moll, looking into the fire, nodded.
enough without him. I do long, Moll,
to see you a-flinging over my shoulder,
with your clappers going, your pretty
eyes and cheeks all aglow with pleasure
and a house full of senors and cabal
leros crying 'Holal' and casting their
handkerchiefs at your feet. "
Moll fetched a long, fluttering sigh,
and turning to her father says in an ab
surd way : " Yes, dear, yes. When shall
we go?" '
Then, falling to discussing particulars,
Dawson, clasping his hands upon his
stcanach, asked with a' long face if at
this season we were likely to fall in
with the equinoxes on our voyage, and
also if we could not hit some point of
Spain so as to avoid crossing the Pyre
nees mountains and the possibility of
falling again into the hands of brigands.
To which I replied that, knowing noth
ing of the northern part of Spain and
its people, we stood a chance of finding
a rude climate, unsuitable to traveling
It this time of year, and an inhospitable
reception, and that, as our object was
to reach the south as quickly as possi
ble, it would be more to our advantage
to find a ship going through the straits
which would carry us as far as Alicante
or Valencia. And, Moll supporting my
argument very vigorously, Dawson gave
way with much less reluctance than I
expected at the outset But, indeed, the
good fellow seemed now ready to make
any sacrifice of himself so that he might
see his Moll joyous again.
When I entered his shop the next
morning, I found him with his coat off,
cutting capers, a wooden platter in his
hand for a tambourine and the sweat
pouring down his face.
"I am a couple of stone or so too
heavy for the boleros," gasps he, com
ing to a stand, "but I doubt not by the
time we land at Alicante there'll not
be an ounce too much of me. "
j Learning that a convoy for the Le-.
, vant was about to set sail with the next
j favorable wind from Chatham, we took
j horse and rode there that afternoon,
and by great good luck we found the
Faithful Friend, a good ship bound for
Genoa in Italy. Whereof Mr. Dixon, the
master, having intent to enter andvict
ual at Alicante, undertook to carry us
there for 10 a head, so being we could
get all aboard by the next evening at
Here was short grace, to be sure, but
we did so dispatch our affairs that we
were ernburkeJ m tiue time, and by day
break the following morning were under
(To be Continued.)
Heart Disease Cured
By Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
Fainting, Weak or Hanery Spells, Irregu
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Breath, Swelling of Feet and Ankles, are
symptoms of a diseased or Weak Heart.
MRS. N. C. MILLER,
Of Fort Wayne, Ind., writes on Nov. 29, 1894:
"I was afflicted ior forty years with heart
trouble and suffered untold agony. I had
weak, hungry spells, and my hears would
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and torturing, that I became so weak and
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several physicians without relief and gave
up ever being well again. About two years
ago I commenced using Dr. Miles' Remedies.
One bottie of the Heart Cure stopped all
heart troubles and the Iiestorative Nervine
did the rest.and now I sieep soundly and at
tend to my household and social duties with
out any trouble.
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Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
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O IAD WOOD AND HOT SPRINGS,
The new industrial and political song
It contains 150 pages 7x9 inches size.
Splendid new words and new music. Pro
nounced by all incomparably superior to
uuy book that has yet appeared.
H. E, Taobeneck says of It: "It Is the bent
son book yet published. Introduce
It Into every household In the land. Our local
campaign epeakers and committees ought to
toot it has the widest circulation.'
Hartford' City Arena: "Any glee club supplied
wlch it will command the crowds."
Kncky Mountain News: "Best of anything lu
the line that we have seen."
Missouri World: ' It alls a long felt want."
(en. Van Dervoort: "I congratulate yon on
your great work. The whole country will slog
New York Voice: "A collection of songs for the
times, with brlgbt,catchy words and good stir
The Sledge Hammer: "Every one of the songs
a gem. No chaff la the whole book."
Marshalltown (Iowa) Populist: "Should beln
tbe bands of everyone who wishes to make a hit
duriug the campaign."
Prof. George D. Herron: "I believe your book
of souks will be of Immeasurable and divine ser
vice In quickening and pervading the great move
ment lor the Bocial change which is manifesting
IteeJ every where among the common people. It
will inspire the people with courage and cheer
and fellowship in the great struggle that Is be
I'rot. W. M. Ross of Indiana, the great solo
singer of "Tbe Van Bennett Nationals Team,"
says: "Have taken pains to run throngh the
work and pronounce It a grand collection of
words and a high order of music"
The Farm Field and Fireside says: "It has
been left to Mr. Oeorge Howard Gibson to Intro
duce a new tone into tbe songs of the party, and
to write a series of patriotic songs which are
hardly surpassed by any In our literature lor
loftiness of motive and real merit from a literary
point of view, while a tbe same time they are not
at all lacking In the musical quality which mnst
necessarily be present before any song touches
the chord of popularity. They are remarkable
for their fervid patriotism and broad humanity.
In fact. If tbe People's party rises to the patriotic
level of these songs, we have little doubt of Its
ultimate success as a party. The songs strike
tbe whole octave of hntnaa sympathy. Spark
ling humor, keen wit and biting sarcasm, ae well
as the loftier patriotic themes, are touched la
turn by the talented author." 4
Copies of Armageddon for sale at this
office, will be mailed to any address at
3U cents each, or $3.00 per dozen.
This paper and The Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.1$ la Hdvance.
Senators Fry and Vest Have Kind
Words for the Railroad Magnate.
WASnrsQTOK, May 13. The Califor
nia deep water harbor project was be
fore the Senate most of yesterday.but
was not completed. It is seldom that
a local improvement arouses so much
feeling among Senators, manifesting
itself in a debate of unusual anima
tion and of considerable personal
feelingr. Mr. Berry of Arkansas began
the debate, declaring that this pro
posed expenditure of 3.000,000 was
against the public interest and in the
private interest of C. P. Huntington
of the Southern Pacific. Senators
Vest ana Caffery took the ground
that no appropriation should be made
at present Mr. Frye. chairman of
the commerce committee, replied to
the strictures on the proposition and
vehemently characterized the criti
cisms of Mr. Huntington as "savoring
of the slogan of the sand lota"
Mr. Vest said he could not see the
necessity for this expenditure, either
at Santa Monica or San Pedro. He
took no stock, he said, in the attacks
on Mr. Huntington because he was a
railroad president and a rich man.
Like other men he looked after his
own interests. Mr. Vest believed Mr.
Huntington was sincere in saying
Santa Monica was the best point for a
harbor. The senator said He dropped
out of account all talk of monopolies
and lobbies, Any United States sen
ator who would permit a lobby to con
trol him was unworthy of a seat here,
said Mr. Vest He based his objection
on the fact that the country did not
have a full treasury, and the river and
harbor bill already reached an enor
Unfortunately, said Mr. Vest, Mr.
Huntington is a political factor in Cal
ifornia. Not even a town meeting
can be held there without asking if
this man is a Huntington man and
that man is an anti-Huntington man.
In view of the state of public feeling,
Mr. Vest said, he did not believe in
settling this question and making the
DEPUTY SHERIFF KILLED.
Shot Down While Trying to Make an
Kansas Citt, Mo., May 13. William
Conway, a deputy sheriff of Wyan
dotte county, Kansas, was shot and
killed at 8 o'clock last evening while
trying to arrest two men supposed to
be chicken thievea The shooting
took place at White Church, a station
on the Northwestern road ten miles
from Kansas City, Kan. Although a
dozen men saw the shooting and fired
volley after volley at the murderers,
both managed to escape.
FRANKIE BREWER DEAD.
Daughter of the Associate Justice
Passes Away of Consumption.
San Antonio, Texas, May 13 Miss
Frankie Brewer, daughter, of Associ
ate Justice Brewer of the United
States Supreme court, died here last
night of consumption. Her father
will arrive Thursday. Funeral ar
rangements have not yet been made.
Steam Cock Blows Out.
Omaha, Neb., May 13. The "sur
face cock" of the engine attached to
a special . train conveying General
Manager Holdrege of the Burlington
to the Black Hills, blew out between
Hyannis and Whitman yesterday
afternoon. The Fireman, B. L. Har
ris, was probably fatally scalded and
injured. He was blown from the en
gine by the explosion and was later
picked up by some section men and
taken to Whitman. Engineer Corn
wall was badly scalded, but remained
with the engine. The locomotive
could not be stopped and it ran at a
terrific rate of speed for three miles
before it "died."
Preferred Death to Work.
Empopia, Kan., May 13. Because
his father told him to go to work,
Corydon Minor, 19 years of age, re
tired to the barn and discharged a 48
calibre ball into his right breast, in
tending to commit suicide. The bul
let passed half way through him and
then deflected, coming out under his
right arm, inflicting a wound from
which his doctors say he will proba
bly recover. His father is a member
of the board of education.
Government Crop Report.
Washington, May 13. The May
returns of the statistical division of
the department of agriculture on the
condition of winter wheat show an
increase of 5.6 points above the April
average, being 83.7 against 77.1 last
month, and 82.9 in May, 1695. The
averages in nine principal winter
wheat states are: Pennsylvania 64,
Ohio 55, Michigan 90, Indiana 85, Ken
tucky 77, Illinois 90, Missouri 81, Kan
sas 96, California 100.
Editors for Jefferson City.
Jefferson City, Ma, May 13.
Jefferson City people are more than
pleased with the result of the visit of
the Northwest Missouri Press Associa
tion to the capital last Friday and
Saturday. From here the excursion
went tft Sedalia. After leaving that
city a vote of the party was taken on
the question of capital removal and
the poll resulted as follows: For
Jefferson City. 47; for Sedalia, 5.
The Bland Band la Growing.
Jefferson City, Mo., May 13 State
Treasurer Lon V. Stephens yesterday
deposited in the First National bank
of this city $771, this being the nucleus
of the fund for booming "Silver Dick"
Bland for the Presidential nomina
tion. Mew Kansas City Dally Paper.
Kansas City, Mo., May 18. The
Kansas City Daily News, a new four
page evening paper, made its first
appearance yesterday as an A P. A.
organ. It is published by H. L. Pres
ton of the Sunday Sun.
Perished In the Flame.
Wichita, Kan.. May 13. The Frisco
eating house at Burrton, Kan., burned
to the ground last night, and Mrs.
Hudlow, a cook, perished in the
flames. Her body was burned to a
Kipans Tabules cure liver troubles.
The Tariff not ia It.
There was debate between X. T.
McClun and J. Burrows at Adams, Neb.
last Friday on a resolution affirming:
"That the revision of the tariff on the
line of protection will bring prosperity to
the country, and tnat the free coinage of'
silver will not."
Tbe local paper says that: "The time
was given almost entirely to a discussion
of the money questfon. Tbe tariff ques
tion was not reached."
In a private letter a merchant of
Adams says: "Mr. Burrows made a good
impression on the people here, and I have
all reason to believe that the debate
will bring forth good results next fall."
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, )
Lucas County. . f
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of tbe firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the ctiy
of Toledo, county and state aforesaid,
and that said firm will pay the sum of
one hundred dollars for each and every
case of catarrh that cannot be cured by
the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. 1896.
SEAL A. W. Gleason,
Halls Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Send for
F. J. Cheney & Co.,
The above cut represents without doubt
the most popular free coinage badge.
The upper or smaller piece represents a
gold dollar in color and size, the larger is
the color and exact size of a silver dol
lar. It is a quick seller. Send 25 cent
for sample. Agents wanted in ; every
county and town in Nebraska. Liberal
terms. Write at once to the Official
Badge Co. 1122 M. St., Lincoln, Neb.
WA.S GIVEN TO 'H.
THE KIMBALL PIANO
At the World's Fair. Write for
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at prices from $40.00 up
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Time Reduced to California.
REMEMBER THAT THE
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The Rhilllpg excursions are popolar. He has
carried over 125,000 patrons to ths past flftesi
fears, and a comfortable trip at cheap rates is
cnaranted, and the fast time now mads pots tbs
PHILLIPS-ROCK ISLAND EXCURSIONS AT
Post yourself for Callforna trip before dldd
Idk, and write me for explicit Information, Ad
dress JOHN 8EBA8IAN, O. P A-
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, at
least in part
Ton will need some good music at your
populist meetings this year. It will b a
hot, lively campaign. Get ready for It U
in each town and neighborhood by buy-
ing a doxen copies of Armageddon, the
populist song book. Thirty cents a
copy. See ad in this issue.
Ripans Tabules: pleasant laxative.
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