Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921, May 10, 1906, Image 2

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Doyond t110 "Dead Lino. "
Loole nround the wor1l1 , anl\
000 what some of the men who hnve
) eng pnssed the "dend lIno" 11.1'0 doing ,
nd wtat ) they hnvo ccompllshod.
j )01e t the young old m1l1tnry ) enll.
era In muo Jnpnn who conquered gront
' , Russin. Oynmn. was 20 yenrs pnst this
Itntnl lIne when he won his grent vlc.
'tories ' , nnd nil of his corl19 commnnd.
ers were pnst 50. Mn.rquls Ito , the
'Ornnd ' OM Mnn of Jnpnn , her grentest
'statesmnn , nnd the ono who hns do no
'more ' thnn nny other to mnlee Jnpan
, whnt It In to.dny , snya Orison Swett
, Mnrden , In SucceB.1 Mngazlne , 18 sUIl
neUvo In the servlco of his country.
, Loole nt Dlnz , Ilrosident of the Mexlcnn
'ropubllc. 1\Iuch of his best worle hns
been done slnco ho wns GO. The em.
peror of Austrln , one of the grentest
'statesmen on the conUnent of Europe ,
, Is about 77. Clement Armnnd Fn ) .
,1Ioros , , recently elected llreslenl ! ] of
'Ii'rnnce , Is GG. The lenders , the men
iof the grentest Infiuenco In our Unit.
led States Bennte , hnvo worn grny hnlrs
Ifor n. qunrter of n contury. Sonntor
Iorgnn , of Alnbnmn , 84 yenrs old , 1'0'
cently mnde ono of the strongest nnd
, most -.Igorous speeches , on the Pnna.
.ma , ennuI question , thnt ho hns over
Imndo. Joseph Chn.mberlaln , nearly 70
'years of nge , Is still the most brll.
,1I4nt , statesmnn In Englnnd. 110 wns
,67 when ho Inltlnted 11Is Illnn for fiB.
Icnl reform. President Eliot , of IInrv-
Inrd university , everything considered ,
11111.8 , perhnps , been the grentest unl.
'versity prcsll\ent \ of his dny , nnd noar-
l1y an of hl1l grentest work has been
Idone slnco ho crossed the line of the
'compnrntlvely ' "useleso 11. . go. " His
' , mind Is sun strong , nert nnd creative.
, Charles lInzlltt , consulting engineer ot
'the clly of Now Yorle , over 95 yenrs of
Inge , works In his office every dny nt
, drawings nnd plnns-tho most Intrl.
'cato worle. rIe Is such nn officlent
woreer that ho has been held In office
'by ' every ndmlnlstrntlon , Republlcnn
nnd Democratic , n111w , for over 11. qual' .
tor of 11. eentury. From Julia Ward
Howe , .In her eighties , to Sara Bern-
hnrdt In her slxUes. women workers
Iin nn fieds ] ot enden.vor , might bo clled
by hundreds who doing great worle
, In the world , tholr very best , though
they have long pnssed the "deal ] line. "
Sam. Bernhardt , llurlng this season In
America achleVClI as' brilliant successes
M she llid 20 years ugo-she posltl\'e.
, ) y rotuses to grow old. Robert C. Og.
den , nt 80 , Is one ot the most active
Imembers , at the great Wanamaker fi..w.
, In fact , Judging from the abundaI'.Co
, ot his Ide/as. his creatlvo ability n.nd
Ifreshness of view , he Is ono of the
'oungest men In the whol Institution.
11'lal'shaq ' Field wns really In the prime
'of ' his mnnhood when he wn.s stricleen
: jwfth j pneumonia al 71 , anll by far the
[ most Important part ot his remnrlmblo
cnr er came attor ho hnd passed the
! haf.century ) marle.
, Unique Punishment.
Forcing a cigarette smolcer to give
, up for one year the use of cigarettes
Is the novel sentence a judge In
Pennsylvania has passed upon a young
mnn brought beCoro him for obtnlnlng
: seeds under tulso pretenses. While the
course of this court could not bo 101.
lowod. exnctly In mnny cases , there IE
Isomothlng In the spirit of Its rullnE
that will nppeal to all who condenlI
'indllcrim ! nato punishment. The youn {
man might have gene to prison for [
year , but that would have marred hll
'life. ' Besides there ma ' have beel
, members 01 : his family dependent UpOl
him for sUP110rt who during his ab
sence would have suffered qullo a
.much as ho. Alwa 's pursuing can
'ventlonal lines at IlUnlslllnent some 0
the shndow of the IlUnlshment fnll
upon innocent pel'sons. This is Inev
itable. But In Ulls case the olIendq
, is the only sufferer , and no ono doubt
that he will be very unhappy and 111n
cercly sorry that ho 0\01' went. wrou {
Anll what other ends can ll\nlshmoIJ .
have in view ?
Probably the most hl1portunt. flte
that has been tuleen In this countr
during the Inst. decndo has been In tlJ
direction of reclaiming arlll nnd sem
arid lands by means ot IrrlgntiOi
Vnst. trncts in the west nnd mldd :
west nre now richly productive tiu
once were considered worthless t (
raising crops. Deserts formerly glv (
ever to mengel' brush nnd cactus a :
noW wonderfully fruitful fields 11.1
gardens. In this dovelopment. the II
partment of agrlcultul'o hns been
most potent. fnctor. It has renllzl
the dreams of the 1110neors that wo
considered vlslonnry and impracllCl
1\1rs. Edgar Van Etten , of Doaton , hi
declined the nomination for \'Ico IlroE
llent ot the Daughters of the AmeriCI
Rovolutlon of l\1assuchusetts 0)1 t ]
ground that the duties of the 01llce wou
Interfere too much with her llomes !
life , in whleh aho suys she 1Inds her chi
Achlllo J. Olshel , a Now York lUWYE
who wns born In Ita ! ) ' mHI wus former
Marllullt do Sauria , says thnt. ho wou
"rather bo an American cJilien th :
any sort 1) ! mnrquls. Achlllo , ) 'ou're [
% Jgh1l
Outdo in Age Deeds Which Usually Are
Assooiated with Passionate .
Stepmother Had Won Love of Youth , and Father -
ther Resigns His Bride-Marital Mixups of
Two Eastern Millionaires.
New York.-Three men whose 1'0-
cent romantic sturles ha\'e mnllo tholr '
nnmes household wurdt ! are ' 1'homat !
W. Kiley of Brooltl'u , Cnpt. NUlhnn
Appleton or UORtOU , nnd Watson II.
'l'wllchell of Chicago.
Elderly , rich , ! Lnd Imown as lwen ,
prucllcl bushlost ! mon , they have gone
to greater lengths for the women of
their hearts thun ever a stripling did.
They have done for love what few
youngs tors would do. Between them
they muke up a veritable trio of ro-
'fhey are men ot affairs , each in his
own elty. Not tor a moment would
anyone bellovo 1I1em anything but
hard-headed buslne9s men. Yet what
they have dnred Is remarkable-these
three men whom everybody believed
beyond the nge when Cupid cnlls his
Thomas W. Kiley mnrriod the
daughter ot hl8 benefnctor becn.use she
loved him , nnll he thought his first
wlte dying. Appleton met his n.ffinlty
nnd Is now prepnring to divorce his
first wlte. Dut most remarlmble of ILIl
Is Twitchell. Ho glLvo up his brlde-
his second wlto-to his son , because
ho loved them both , and wanted to
see them happy.
And first , then , this remarlmble 1'0-
mnnce ot the Twltchells.
Thrtha May was a prelly lIttle country -
try girl who lIved In n quiet little
Michigan town , when Wat80n H.
Twltchol , widower , with 11. son 24 years
old , came there on 11. buslnes8 visit.
Ho met eharmlng Miss Bertha and fell
head over heels In love with her-this
ray-halred business mn.n of 5G.
She Wanted to. See the World.
Ho told the ambitious lIttle girl from
1\1Ichlgnn of the pieaDur09 of lIre In
Chicago. When ho aalcell her to marry -
ry him she thought that hOI' desire to
Bee the worhl-lhat Is , what ot It that
can be seen In Chlcago-wns reallr
love. So the olll man wllh the grownup - I
up son and the unsophlstlcnted little
girl from Michigan wore married. 'I'IH'
prOlli1 brldegruom brought his dalnt .
bride bncle home to Chicago , nnd there
The elder Twltcholl sued , nnd Judge I
McEwen doclded In his tavor. He
fmnltIy admilled thnt ho wantell his
wIre to bo happy , ILnd for that reason
ho was going to glvo her to his son.
"I nm no hero , " ho said , with a kindly -
ly smllo , "anll I don't want too much
snid about. this , but you see 1 nm 56
years old anll my wlto Is only 24. It
Is only natural that she should trnns-
fer her affections to my son Edwarll.
I am glnd thnt they are happy , and I
shall bo happy to lenow that they love
ench other. I love my boy and I believe -
lieve that the divorce 10 the right
thing , innsmuch ns my wlto and I
seemed , Incompatible. "
Freedom Her Ono Thought :
So eager was the pretty 1:11'1 from
l\Uchlgnn to marry her husband's son
that she made no contest , though she
hn.ll a lawyer to represent her. AU she
wnnted wns her freedom-nnd her Ed-
wardl She blushed as she owned up
to her lovo-tho frank , honest. blush
of a pretty girl who has nt last found
ou t her real romanco.
"Wo were married last December , "
she snld with just a lItUo wistful
smile , "nnd came to Chlcngo to live.
There I met Edward , my husband's
son. After the first weelt I was not
happy , I realized that 1 didn't really
love my husband. Our Ideals were not
the snme. Ono ovenlng attor dinner I
fainted. Edward rusholl to catch mo
In his nrms. Then I real1y ] enow which
one I loved. "
" 'VeIl , " remarleed the court , "to
como to the point , you didn't care
whether your husband left you or
not ? "
The lItUe country girl hesitated. For
11. moment her lips trembled and two
little tears coursed down her cheeks.
" 'Voll , " she faltered , "I guess I don't
care much ! No , I am not sorry that he
wants to glvo mo up. I have been entirely -
tirely l1uUfferent to my husband , and
I found It too hard to pretend to love
him when I didn't really care Cor hh,1. "
"Do you think you are on the right.
track now ? "
"Yes , tIml's It , " sighed the lIttle wife.
T' { , C T/J
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. -
ro they met young Edwnrd Twltchel , the
Id h8nl1somo , stalwart son of the old-
0- tIme bonedlct.
a In 8 weele the pretty lIttle l\Uchlgan
3d rlrl founll that lito In Chicago with 1\ .
1'0 man old enough to be her father was
not the same thIng as real lo\'e. She
tound thnt the young tellow who was
[ UJ her stepson had fal' mal'O ntlrl\cllons
11- tor her thun her staid and very con-
ler\'Cltlve husband. In fact , beroro the
111 month was out , she wns bond over
heels In 10\0 wllh the son at her older-
Id ly husbnnd. And , as It to add to this
:10 : .trnngo mix-up , the son hlmsolf wns
, et Just as mndly In 10\0 with his own
Itepmother-tbe wlfo or bls father.
Of course , such thhlC'J couldn't go
Ir , on torever , 1\11' . ' 1'wltcboll , Sr. , aoon
'iy ' learned that ho stood In the way o't
III Mr. ' 1'\'itcholl , Jr. Ho taxed his wlfo
111 ' .Ilh loving his son. Proud of her love ,
U no owno.1 up. ,
And 110 the case wna tncen ! to court.
'E5 O
i1HT r' !
, , , , , - , . - ,
J. r . . . . . , " . , . . .
"I am on the right trncle now , Judgo.
"All right , " announcell the court. . ,
think it would be wlso to grant the
"oree. You are sure you 1I1ee the SOl
Ed ward ' 1"
"Yes , quite sure , " sighed lIttle 1111'1
Twitchell. "I think I love him vel'
lUuch. "
, And such Is the romnnco at tlJ
Twltcholls , father and son.
Captain Appleton's Romanr.e.
E\'er 'body In Boston who 1010"
an'bod ) ' , Imows Capt. Nathan Al1lllt
ton , ono of the rumous Appletons. I I
Is a millionaire , a sold lor , n ciubmul
11. diplomat , n t1'Clveler and an au the
He Is a member or the fa1110us 1\t'OI1
Hunt , and lI\'os at the very smnrt Sol ]
orset club , BOBton , the 1110st 0clusl1
organization ot the lelnd In all Ne
gnsland. Ho married In 1887.
Ono year later bls wife left hh
There was no scandal-It wus : ust th
they had n reed to dlsagreo. No 0
. .
IllanaUon Was orterlJd to their many
frlonds , nud nCter a time the trouble
wnn all but forgotten.
But then Miss I dlth It. W1llis came
au the 8cene. She Wlut young. viva-
elous , talented , beauUtul. Ii'rom thnt
m0111ent the gallant captn.ln . belloved
that ho hn.d met his fate. lIe frankly
told Miss W1llis that he belloved her to
be his affinity , nnll ho nslwd bel' to
111arry him.
"Yes. " she snld , but it takes mal'O
than a whispered assent to maleo a
marrlngo. There had to be dlvorco
II rs t.
So Capt. Appleton has begun suit
aCter all these years. I\Irs. Appleton
lI\'es In New Yorle wIth her confidnnt
slnco her separation trom her husband -
band , Miss Katherine Parsons , of Virginia -
ginia , daurhter of Col. Henry Clny Pnr-
sons. At first Mrs. Appeton ) said she
woullln't contest. the suit provided the
captain made her a sullabl allowance
out of bls wealth , but ovldently the
two could not como to terms , for the
Issue hns been jolnod and tbe case will
como to trial. 1\IIss Parsons wfll taeo
the stnnd In behalf ot 1\Irs. Appleton.
, ' - , , . .
thing to my first wUc , : md she undOl'-
stands every thing. 1 have maintained
them bolh slnco then. "
To-day both women teel the weight of
the shadow upon their Uves. Kiley has
told all. Aud thnt Is where the r.1se
stands now-the case of the three elderly -
erly persons-tho man weU over GO ,
each woman over 50-whoso loves and
l1ves hn.vo been so sadly tnngled.
And now , who shall say Ulat 1'0-
manco Is only for the young ?
New Yorker Who Posed as 0. Wen.lthy
Society MAn Is Hed ) for
New Yorl-Through the nrrest of
Jobn Wilmer Martine , heall salesman
In a Ii'lflh avenue haberdashery , ono
of the most romarltuble dunl personnl-
Itles In the police records of this city
has como to light. Martine worked
each week from eight n. m. to six p.
m. for $2 a week. After business
hours ho was 0. welcome guest. to the
homes of Dome of the best ) mown fam-
" - - ' , . _ _ u r.
( ; f1Pl : IIl/llIlIl { ! lPPL TN
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"This doesn't worry me , " said Capt. \
Apploton. "I don't thlnle It will affect ,
my suit In the slightest. I don't care
whether she joins 1\1rs. Appleton
ngalnst me or not , for I can win. out
against both of them. I henr plenty
of rumors , butth'ey llon't Interest. 'fho
suit will talco care of itself when the
time comes. "
'fhere Is much that is mysterious In
this shnttored romance of the elderly
clubman. Some of It , it Is expected ,
will be cleared up at the trial.
But , asles Doston , If Capt. Appleton
wants a divorce , why did he walt for
18 years before asltlng for it ? Perhnps
Miss WIllis can gl\'e the answer.
The Man with Two WIves.
Thomas W. Kiley , president of the
North Shore bnnk , of DrooltI'n , and
millionaire head at Thomns W. Kiley &
Co. , hardware merchants , Is well nlong
toward lIte's wlntor. Ho Is to-day G4
years olli. It has just. transpired thnt
for three years he has maintained two
homes. and In each a woman who
tbought herself his 'wife. Ho married
the second ono three 'ears ago when
ho believed his first wife dying.
She lived , Instead.
Here was 11. strange quandary for the' '
mnn. lie had two wl\'es , each nppar-
ently married to him by e\'ory right of
law. But let him tell the story himself -
self ; just as he told It when It was discovered -
covered thnt he had one wlfo living at
No , 201 JelTorson avenue. Droolelyn ,
and nnother rtt No. 21G Drooltlyn avenue -
nue :
"I was called to the banlers' convention -
vention In San Frnnclsco In October ,
1903 , and T aslccdlrs. ; . Flora H. Colt to
go wllh me , whom I had loved wh' n
we were young' . When wo lett Brooklyn -
lyn my wlfo was extremely III at home ,
and not expected to live. On the way
out west I tallccd the matter over at
great length with Mrs. Co it. Her father
had been my emplo'er , my benefactor.
I had been a bachelor until I was 53
and then I mnrrled my brother's widow -
ow when Flora It's huslJund wns
still alive.
"Mrs. ltlO1ew how my henrt. stood
In the matter , nnd 1 told her thnt I
wanted to marry her. 'Vo both believed -
lieved that my first- wife would bo dend
before wo got back to Brooltlyn. My
only excuse was that I was nervous
and overwrought.
Married at Hammond , Ind.
"When wo arrived at Hammond ,
Ind" wo were mnrrled under our true
names. In a , month wo returned to
Brooklyn. I ought my second wlfo
the house on Brooltl'n avenue , and
mnde It o\'er tolrs. : . Colt In her own
legal 111me. . 1 made the ngreement wllh
her that wo wouhlllve publicly as man
alHl wire JU t as soon as my first wlte
dloll. We hall not oxpectell to come
enst until her denth. '
"nut m ) ' first wlro grew stronger ,
n. and soon recovered her health. There
at was nothing for us to do but to leeer
xtho matter secrot. I confcssed every.
7ff" I
r :
\ tl5\\ \ . . \
lUes in the city. Ho numberell among
his friends several well-known socletr ;
Sldllful anll continuous larceny , It i5
alleged , enabled him to live at the
rate of $15,000 a 'ear. For two years
or moro , It is charged , ho has stolen
systematically and without coming under -
der suspicion. A trip to Europe proved
his undoing.
1I1m'tlne added to his Income by work
as "parlor entertainer. " Ho got $25
a night lor this , anll so pleasing was
his personality that he sel om fai16d
to convert his patron8 Into admiring
friends. Ho has appeared In the houses
at John D. Rocleefeller anll Grant. H.
SChley. He stage managed the entertainments -
tertainments at the West sldo Y. 1\1.
C. A. , where h was highly os teemed.
Martine , whoso right name is said
to bo Martin , came to this clly from
, Baltlmoro ten years ago. Ho Is 28
I years old , nnll is Imown as ono of the
"smartest llressers" In town.
In the West Side police court. MlI.rtlne
was brought to answer a charge of
grand larceny preferred by his employer -
ployer , W. A. Laughlin. Edward H.
Hobbs , counsel for the haherdasher ,
said the steallngs of l\1r. Mnl'Uno In
the l1ve years he has worlwd for the
concern are not lenown , but ho was
chnrged with the theft of $500.
Iaeets : Kin Arter 29 Ycnrs.
Knoxville , 'l'enn.-Jolm S. Kreider ,
of Lob \110n , Pa. , anll Uriah Kreider , ' ot
this clly , brothers , ha\'e met in this
city for the first. tlmo In 29 yearn.
Urialr Kreider left his Pennsylvnnln.
homo 29 years ngo. John S. Kreider
was In the civil war. Hecently ho
passed through the city with Gov.
Pennypacleer's party. lIe met his
brother nt the train , and recognition
was mutunl. Both shed tears. Other
veterans gathered about to hear their
Wnkes After Long Sleep.
Los Angeles , Cal.-l\lIss Florence
Parker , whose mystorlous sleep tor
seven weeles excited the Interest of the
medical fraternity , hns lett the Sisters'
hospital. 1\1IS8 Parleor Is the daughter
of 11. wealthy Arizona mining mnn. She
begnn her strange sleep at Tucson ,
Ariz. li'or weeks she lay in 11. trance ,
and until about two weelts ago there
was lIttle hopl ) at her recovery. She
began to recover consciousness , how.
over , and has gradually como to a
normal condition.
80 in Rats' Nest.
Allentown , Pa.-Elghty dollars in
bills , which Sarnh Zinger mlEsed from
her bureau drawer se\'eral months
ngo , at her homo. nenr H.lltenhousB
I Gal' . have been fonnd at last In a rats'
I nest bnck of the bureau , aU In shape
to be redeemed , though mutilated by
, the rats' gnawing. An honest servo
nnt had been dlseharged , on suspicion ,
long 'beoro the l1ndln [ ; or the rata'
- -
. .
: ttj
. .
" , ; j
" ,
' .
I .
is the only .
offered to the consumer at a
Moderate Price I
It should not be confused with ' ,
he cheap , low grade powders j
on the one 'hand , nor the high
priced trust powders on the I :
other. "
Frivolity of Modern London. '
There Is nothing especially wicked
about modern London. The fashion o ,
vice has passed away , and monogamy - j
amy is nlmost smnrt. W hat Is so Uro-
some Is the vapidness of the taklIrst
on , ono transitory fad , nnd next sen. (
son on another. The u1'1or , class are I
losing their hold on the mind of the
nation through sheer frlvoty ) ant\
) act or purl1oso-Saturday Review ,
Important to Mothors.
: Enmlno carefully every bOltle of CASTOmA.
n eafo and euro remedy for Infants and children ,
and eco that It
DCllrtltbo _ /7
Signature #
" 'J .
In Use For Over 30 Years. .
ho Kind YOI1 nave AlWll1s nought.
Ono of the most effectlvo mothodlf
of whitening the teeth Is to talce an
orange wood stick and dip it Into lIne . . .
wood ashes , rub the teeth both on
the Inner and outer surfaces , when
tartar and 11.11 stains will disappear as
If by magic. ' 1'his treatment should
not bo repeated more than once [ )
Atentlon . 'entucklans.
Every Kentucltlnn , wlio Is a thoI"
oughbred , will arrange , If posslblo , to
attend the Homecoming held at Louis.
ville , Ky. , In June.
'l'lclets ; : solll Juno 11th ( 12 and 13th.
. Long return ) lmlt.
THE WABASH RAILROAD has arranged -
ranged for a VERY LOW rate.
Everything favorable , In all probab-
ilities. the WABASH will run special
trains through to Loulsvlllo for the
o.bovo occasion. \
All Interested In going should communicate -
municate nt once with Hnrry El
1\Ioores. G. A. P. D. Wabash It. R. ,
1G01 Farnam street , Omaha , Neb. I
Everybody's Magazine.
Most notable , perhapfl , among several -
eral notable articles In the May Every-
body's Magazine , is Lindsay Denison's .
"Malting God at PananIn. " Mr. Deni-
son's Is the first authorItative story or
the worle being done on the canal. Ho
went to Panama armed with a letter
from President Roosevelt Instructing
all Government officers and employees
to toll the bearer the whole truth
"whothor It hurts or not. " "Making
God at Panama" will give you real Impressions -
pressions ns If you were looltlng with
.our own eyes , nnd. hest of all , the
truth will not. hurt ; it will IIno 'ou up
enthuslrultlcallj' with the President and
'I'aft and Stovens.
What's In McClure's.
McCluro's for April has the freslmess
n.nd cheerfulness of spring. You will
want to read It al1. Articles , stories
and verses , have n rare chnrm for the
shortening evenings. 1\Iary Stownrt
Cutting's "S"mphon ) ' In Coal , " which
heads the table ot contents. Is anoUlCr
: If these fascinating , sympathetlo . I
storIes ot mm'rled life. The most hall'- - \
raising chapter of adventure that has , I
been published In a longtlmo Is the J
Ilxth Instalment at Cnrl Scl1urz's "Rem-
Inlsconces ot a Long Lifo" : "Rescuing ;
Klnleel from Spandau Jail" Is a story
ot Intrlguo and hn.lrbreadth chn.nces In
the shadow ot the gallows , told with
the happ.y swing or youth , thn.t holds
you from lIrst word to last.
even ns the result of 11. mlsshapon Jot. ,
ter. 'rho use of 11. smal1 , Instend of [ )
capital , "D" In the word "Drlefo" led f
n short tlmo ago to the destruction a ! ' -
25.000 forms Issued ta ho vnrlous -oW
post officefl. . .
Lowls' Sln lo BInder - the famous
8tt'al ht Cia clJrur , U1WII9 est quality.
' { our dealer 01' Lowls' li'uetor.r , 1 > eo1'll1 , Ill.
Many a cheerful loolting sllppet
I co\'ors nn aching sole.
Garfield TC':1 : purificR the IJlood. Gnl'
field Tca cure sick hcadachcs.
. .
The wi so 0110 wrlles love letters .
nnd mnlls them In the grate.