Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Newspaper
Trenton, Illinois
Lyft
October 26, 1894     The Sun Newspaper
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October 26, 1894
 

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e, ghty stavern, near Vreeland, was h e 1 in "bu n- Htlda accompanied her, but on those flushln cllmson-- and ou will ]--]1[[  [p:  ""  Still there when the trees have grown green! ' , , ,, ' .... ' i said by London Euineerin ., ' ,, change sides and had changed the  o, because ] happen to have ferent forms of brain disease New York does not cover as la . .. ,. ,, ,,:vm. '"  ' ' "' " US nave the r 'Jill 15 i .... lversally admitted to be necessary | ,r s'-r* ............ wi*h fresh hone eve-v dav so_disastrously for the other. . . . . u ,' a, ai , events, he seems, to have regarded as mspwed. A sin le plant of spleenwort, it te | ! p U g ar, or no WOUl(1 sa u . . I ment, for an hour without flinching oppo- things, no matter how many hearts Socrates imagined that he had a tutmn of the firstday of he week fo aign of the agricultural depression ngland is the duke of Northum- .land's inability to flud a tenant :o will pay $300 a year for a farm I10 acres in Surrey, with a farm .ra..se, cottage and two sets of farm io, lldings. the provlnces of Samara, in Rus- '':: eight peasant farmers recently bined to saw the money they rted their laborers; they together -!ptoved twenty-one nleu, and after tng them the wages areed upon rdered them all as they lay asleep : noon. t i t[ in Oakland, Cal., a boy got eaught i ripped up a plank of the side- , !tc to pry him out. The owner of :plauk demanded fifty cents for ; Use of the vlank. [0 "Sweet Bells Jangled Out of Tune." eak nerves respond harshly and Inharmoni- C. to slight shocks, which would produce no t upon strong ones. The shrill outcry of a tho slamming of a door, the rattling of a le over uneven pavement and other trifling rbanees effect weak nerves-sensitive , sorely. NervousneS is largely at- ted to dyspepsia and non-assimilation o! r usual coucomitant of sleepless- assimilation renewed b Stomach Bitters. soon beget notre sound repose. The great altez- s causes the liver and bowels to unite in co- stomach, whereby the system is raised to the In malarial complaints and kidney trouble, the Bitter results. a, belle declares a yonn man he may know that she Isln Lon--,ay, brother, where'll the wnter? RaMn Tatters-- be economical and don't send it at p%or lee with ClFeor. Inal and only genulne. CuresCbapped H.d Cold or*'s. c. , (. CIrK Co. .vel1,Ct wonder why those foreign noblemen so many names?" 'For use as I suppose. ' ' ' anson-s llng]e Cor Salve. W refunded. Ask rduff--1 have no money to spend In Pacer--Of course you and that's Just tim reason, . .'ml.at BloI purlfier,glves freshness md tie&mess reotogy lsn t religion any more than .lion plate |s a smt of .clothes," ro- Uged the Maneyunk philosopher. andsettold and wen.tried remedy, W'S SoornI SYIUP for CbdreT !: Jones--There oes Mr. Gra. He's IT00000000narla... are 0000o00nson--00re  tre of theft I have always under- ,h :s a Unitarian. ate m@   is ! KNOWLEDGg comfort and improvement and m 1 to personal enjoyment when as. many, who live  others and enoy life more, with rlpenditure, by more promptly hP n the world s best products to s qleds of uhysical being, will attest ,uc to health of the pure liquid e principles embraced in the i-JA, Syrup of Figs. ielfZcehence is due to its presenting most acceptable and plea the refreshing and truly | M.ill for m e te, .... 1 properties of a perfect lax- -ffecttmlly cleansing the system, osl [ng colds, headaches an fevers ioaanent|y curing constipation. ven satisfaction to millions ann ==th the approval of the medical -:n, because it acts on the Kid- ,l .A and Bowels without weak- LA' and it is 1. rfecfly free from bjectionable substance. ls for by all ,heo'50C_an$1 bottles, but iris man- s ,,, -by the Clif0rni Fig Syrup Y, whose name is printed on every ' ::.., also the name, Syrup of Figs, .al_ well informed, you will not substitute ff oere& COOK BOOK 1 ii1 1. 310 rRol-! i,kUST RflTBD. ]SOCKS pubiibl. MaCed m r Zw M*m  t fn Lt  wmppen m n :tmt stamp. Write,or lt of our oth ne A Passive Crime. IY ,,THE DUCIIESS." CHAPTER IX--CoNTIUDD. He draws a deep breath, and then rouses himself. Going up to Mrs. Neville, he bids her good-night, in a bow tone, that still does not falter. ,,All this has been too much for you, and my cousin," he says gently, though without looking at tilda. ,-To-morrow, everytMng can De discussed more thoroughly, but for to-night enough has been said." "We shall see you to-morrow, I hope?" says Mrs. Neville, anxiously. "I think not. It will be better not." says Dick, with a faint smile. "I shall have many thins to see to, and my father will of course, require mac." At this mention of his name. Pen- ruddock turns his head.an4 all pres- ent notice how terribly his face has changed within the last few minutes. As if all hoes has died within hm he looks crushed and broken and very pitiable. There is. too, within his eyes a somewhat vacant expression that contrasts very powerfully with his indolent demeanor of an hour ago. "Eh, Dick?--eh, ladP" he says, in a confued fashion, putting his hand to his head and sighing deeply. "What are you saying of mop I heard my name--. Don't believe them, Dick! It is all false, every word!" Then, in a tone of eager, almost ab- Ject entreaty, he adds in a whisper, "Don't you condemn me, Dick! You have not the right to do that. It was all for your sake, Dick all for yOU. " "'Come away. Come home with me, father," says Dick, hu'riedly and anxmusly. A touch of deep pain. mingled with shame mars the beauty of his features as he listens to his father's words, which are a confession of his guilt, "Home! Where is that now?" asks Penruddock vaguely, disregarding his son's effort to lead him from the room. "From he castle to the cot- tage, that is a fall, indeed! And," sinking his voice, -I can't go to the cottage, Dmk--the river is thsre! always the flyer!" with a strong shudder. "And it never ceasesit flows on and on forever! I can hear it always in my dreams at night!" ,,Rouse yourself. You are dream- ing new, 1 think," says Dick, who is as vale as .death. Llqo.; not now," says the old .man. He looks a very old man indeed, so strangely altered are his features .and mien. ,'It is too late now for dreams. If what she says is true, all is over. all is at an end." ,'The end is not come yet," re- turns Dick bravely, throwing up his head wit& a .certain proud. esture that brings tears into the eyes of one who is watching hin He closes one hand firmly, as though to defy misfortune while lute his face there comes a nobility, a sense of dignity, that perhaps it lacked efore. ,,You have still enough to satisfy every want," he says, addressing his father; "and as for me. the world is before me, and I shall conquer it in defiance of fate and evil fortune. All is for the best, and we should be thankful that the little one was saved. You are thankful, father, are you not? Say you are thankful," he sks, with extreme earnestness. It was as though he had com- pletely and entirely disassociated the love .of his manhood from the delightful little companion of lqs earlier days. ,,Yes, yedeepl thankful!" says Penruadock, in a str, ange tone, hard- ly recognizable. "A weight is lifted from my hearta load from my saul --that has lain upon .them for many a yearl Now it is raised my heart feels lighter. But," looking help- lessly around, "my head is bearing the lmrden now. It fels like mol- ten lea -And there is.a sound as of mnv voices--and--' A deep groan escaped him: he staggered, and,but that Dick hastily caught htm in his arms would have fallen heavily to the grouncL CHAPTER X. Forced to Be Happy. It is two months later, and already Penruddock has lain for six weeks within his quiet grave. For some days after that fearful seizure--con- sequent on the destruction of all those hopes he had purchased even at the price of erlmehe had ltn- gored in an unconscious state, know- ing no one hearing and aeein noth- ing, but sometimes murmuring, .,The child drowned--I might have saved herbut, no--let her go--all for my boyall formy sonP' hen the fertile, scheming brain site a certain house, gazing upon nothing---so far as X 91 could see except a faint streak of light that that came from an upper window. Finally X 91 grew tired or ashamed of his suspicions, and. comforting himself with the thought that this eccentric young man was either a harmless lunatic or au admirer of the upper housemaid, let him gaze in peace. To-day is too lovely for descrip- tion. "The sun has drunk the dew that lay upon the morning grass;" the very birds are silent from excess of languor the flowers droop and grow pensive beneath the neat, and all nature seems at rest. ]n the castle, on this golden Sep- tember morning, scarcely a sound can be heard. The inner world seems as lazy, as averse to action of any kind as the world without. Three days ago Mrs. Neville brought IIilda down to her birth- place; but the girl ha refused to find comfort or pleasure In the grand old castle. Wealth has come to her, and, for the time at least, happiness has departed. There is a pallor in her cheeks, a fountain of hushed tears in herex- pressivo eyes, that goes to Mimi's heart: but having extracted a prom- ise from Dick that he will not leave England without bidding them fare- well. she can only wait patiently, if unhappily, for what is yet to come. ]t is comin very quickly, that for which she waisthe solution of all her doubts. Even as she and tIilda are sitting together in one of the morning- rooms, silent, but full of thought, a footstep sounds in the hall without, the door is opened and Dick Penrud- dock stands before them, pale and haggard, but always the same Dick in one pair of eyes at least. "I am very fortunate in having found you at home," says Dick in his most formal manner, "I have come down here heeause I promised, and because I could not leave Eng- land without bidding you good-bye." "He takes Mrs. Neville's hand, and presses it warmly with a faint, very faint, smile. "Good-byeP" echoes she, in dis- may, as though the fear of this lour has not been tormenting her for daya "Yes; I am about to leave the country never more to return to it." He has not dared to glance at Hilda after the first involuntary look on greeting" her. "But 'this is all so suddea, so dreadful?" sas Mra Neville who is at her wits' end. "What is your purpose in leaving? Where are you goingP' "To New Zealand--anywhere. 1 hardly kuow whither; and, indeed, it matters very little, so lout as I get well away from the of 4 world and all its assoeiatioffs." ,,How you must hate the old world!" says a soft voice close to him, that has a suspicious tremble in it. ,,Do you mean to carry noth- ing from it but regrets?" "Nothing !"--shortly. "Is everything forgotten?" asks the soft voice again, even more tremulously this time. "(;an you remember no happy hours? n "My depest regret," says the young man, with infinite sadness. ,'lies in the fact that I shall never be able to forget those happy hours." Mrs. Neville. kind and considerate oul that she is, has stepped into the conservatory for the time bMug, therefore .they are virtually alone. "Dick!" says Hilda. looking and speaking very tenderly and very re- proach iully. "Don't!" says Penruddock, hastily. ,'Do anything but speak to me in that . tone. It is more than I can bear. For weeks I have been training my- ] self to meet you with proper cold- . may be broken by it." She means to be sarcastic, but only succeeds in being wretched. ,,Mine is a just and proper pride," he says. "Oh. very well! Then it is not worth while, I suppose, to say any- thing more about it?" ,,No, indeed." he sighs. ,,And you a:e quite determined to leave England forever, and to go to New /ealand P" "uite." ,Then." cries she, "since you in- sist upon it. 1 shall give this hateful money to a lunatic asylum, and. whether you like it or not, I shall go to New Zealand to." ,.Maud'." says Dick. in his over- i powering agitation forgetting her real name. "Yes: I shall. Nothing shall pre- vent me," says Miss Penruddoek. And here, we very much regret to say, she so far forgets herself as to place her arms around his neck, and to burst into tears upon his breast, So for the next few moments at least Penruddock's rip to the other side of the world is delayed. He drops his hat and encircling her f9ndly with his arms for a full minute is quite ridiculously happy. Then he checks himself and sigh- ing deeply says, ,']ere must be an end of thls. This will never do you know," in a meat miserable tone. -Never?" says ttilda, who has quite recovered herself, and in whose blue eyes a malicious twinkle may now be seen. Does not vict)ry lie with herF No wonder, therefore, that she re- joices. ,,Come over to this sofa," she says, 'and as we must to pleas:) you give away our detestable though rather comfortable income, tell me. which do you consider the most dosorving of all the asylums?" At this point Mrs. Neville coming in and seein them sitting together on apparently amicable terms, goes up to Dick and kissing him on either cheek, tells him without a word of warning that he is a ,,dear boy," and as worthy as any one can be of her dearest girl." and that she is happier to-day than she has been for a very long time, and several other things that are equally pleas- ant to hear. All which so overpow- ers Dick that he has not sufficient courage to say anything that shall damp her satisfaction, and I-hlda car- ries the day. They have been married now for four weeks and are in Italy, or Egypt, or St Petersburg, or some- wherewe really have at the pres- ent moment quite forgotten where. At all events we may safely say that be they where they may they are two among the very happiest mortals the world contains THE END. TIll lie Go Work. A young lady, lately and happily married, has a literary man for her husband, who does all of his work at heine. It is very good work and pays very well, and as they are so newly wedded they are delighted with the opportunities for being al- most constantly together. Recently they got a new servant, a buxom German girl, who proved herself handy, and also seemed to take a deep interest in the affairs of the young couple. Gf course she saw the husband around the house a good deal: but her mistress was not prepared for the following: "Ogscuse me. Mrs. Blank, but I like to say semedings," "Well Hena?" "You won't be mad by me, alrety?" .'Why, what is it you wish to say ?" The girl blushed, fumbled her apron, stammered, and then replied: ,,Well, you pa7 me $16 mont-- ' .,And I can't pay any more," said nose, and now, by one kind word, ] the mistress, decisively with one gentle look you would seek . ,'It's not dot." responded the 'il; to undo all my labor." "but I bc willin' to take $15 till '*And why,-if I ms: ask, should tillyour husband gets workP' you wan't to meet me with coldness?" She is very close to him by this [ Jold WlU ,,Swea. " time, ann has laid her hand upon his [ Gold in transit across the Atlantle arm. "sweats" no matter how ightly it 'There is no reason why I should  may be packed. It is usually sent in tell you, because yau kuow." stout kegs and squeezed in as tight -I know! what is it that I know?" ! as possible, but there is a regular ,,Do not torture me." allowance for loss by attrition upon "I have no desire to do that. But I the voyage, and in the course of you have not yet said what it is that years this loss to the commercial I know." I world amounts to a large sum- "Oh, cruel[" le exclaims. ,'You know that you are mob now, whilst I Ca.Rht the Thieves. I have nothing, or next to it. I--in i In IAminton, Maine. a widow fact." says Dick, mournfully, ,0I am  baited her flour barrel, which had no match for you now, whatever I I been frequently robbed, with paris might have been before." green, and then went out to eaU on ,.But you are the same Dick as you | some friends. ext day a whole were then." argues she, "except that ] family in the neighborhood was sick you are a little moreI mean, agret with symptoms of &teeniest poison- del more unkind," Int. familiar spirit or guardian angel that conversed with him. Lucretius, the Latln poet, is said to have become insane, and during his madness he committed suicide. Auguste Comet spent a considerable part of his time at one pertod of his life in au asylum for the insane. Mozart's early death was due to brain disease. He had morbid delu- sions, fainting fits and convulsions. Joan of Are wasuudoubtedly the victim of insane hallucinations. Her *'voices" were to her the most abao- lute realities. Cooper's madness is well known. Once he tried to hang himself and at auother time endeavored to commit suicide by drowning hlmself. Both Charles and Mary Lamb were dwellers in the borderland of mad- nesa The latter was frequently placed in an asylum, the former but OnCe. Schumann. the composer, was long the victim of melancholy hallue|nse lions and finally became hopelessly insane. Before his confinement in an asylum he tried to drown himself fn the Rhine. Dante, like many other men of high poetic temperament, was subject to fit of melancholia, alternating with wild spells of amatory passion. By mny of his contemporaries he was regarded as insane. In 1735. when he was 69 years old, Dean Switt was disabled by frequent attaeks of deafness and vertigo. His infirm|ties rapidly increased, aud in 170 oft-repeated fits of passlou ended in violent mania. This eoatiuud for two years, when it left him, and the last three years of his hfe were spent in spoeehless torpor. Dude Sportsman--Anything to shoot here? Couutrymau--IIaln t been nuthln' fill you arrived, l'l] glt me gnn. Beware Or Ohttnent fr Catarrh that Contain BIercury, as mercut will surely detroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mu- cous surface. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from repu- table physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactmred by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous uurface of the system. In buying Hail' Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally,and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Chancy & Co. Testimonials free. SOld by Dru.tsts, price 75c. per bottle. 's Family Pfls, 25c. Father--Are your prospects good? Suitor--Well, sir, if I were married to your daughter I can say that I wouldn't exchange them for those of any young man of my acquaintance. If you've neuralgia, take SI. ]:cobs Oil--rub # Z on rub it on bard--7 keep rubbing iI on -- itbas go1 to stop the pain-- that's what it's for. 2 i 1 Valued I00d0rsem000l of Scott s Emulsion is contain. ed in let- " ters from the medi. cal profes- sion speaking of its gratify, ing results in their practice. Sc0fls Emalsi0n of cod-liver oil with Hyp, phosphites can be adminis. teredwhen plain oil is out of the question. It is almost as palatable as milk--easier to digest than milk. lhpatd b Beott A Bom N.y. Aft 4msgl - . vq i |1 MA! L-lED FREE aay Frmet  lvmmm's Wllb "UP TO DAT DAIRYING" omtahnf full im.hm h  m PtOl00 aeTT00 .,,;",:',., . Less Labor  flore Money i .. Aedewh an4 ephntne I prtks! msnn,... Vm NORMANDY (ee.) [M. DANI9H DAIRY IVnTEM am LGiN ERAYOR YI'EM d  tmmt pqi sml ,  the dr/e/. Wttl for IS Valtble |llfrslis. M t 'y Cotumbka & E4C W, Laz lltr, CHtltlW HEW TRAIN THE '00HIOKERBOOKER SPEOIAL' DAILY BETWEEN ST. LOUIS, CINC[NNTI, NEW YORK AND BOSTON. Leave St. Louis, 12 O0 Noe Alve IndlannpoliS, 6 SO p m Arrive CtnolnnStl I0 48 p m ArrivnGlevelsnd 9 20 a m AIve Buffalo, 6 60 n m Arrive Naw Yerk 6 3e p m Arrive Boeton, 05 D m 'PERn EQUIPMENT, WAeNER SLEEPING OR SEPTEMBER 30, ,,, BtGFouRROUTE Lke 31ore  ew Yrk Cem'al. Imr ad TI4ATI" the seventh in the observation of the Sabbath occurred is not known. The process cf hookmaMng has, from time immemorial, been so cheap in China that a book of twenty-five or thirty pages is rarey sold for more than one cent. Platinum has been drawn into smooth wire so fine that it could not be distinguished by the naked eye, even when stretched across a pieoa of white erdboard. It is stated that in this country' there are now in daily service 60,9.000 telephones, with 500.000 miles of wire, over which 600,000,00`9 messages are annually transmitted. TO PUT ON '7   neededfiesh, nomat-  tcr how you've lost I l-- it, take Dr. Pierce's IBI a a//#CIdcn Medical Di trtlti if//# revery. It works  .12 r,r// / wonders. By restor- "-1#['' TM t I // ing the normal a . , "  &l y /tion of the demngea -,,' L IF i/'./ organs and functions, .   // it builds the flesh up 1  I]   r to a safe and healthy \\;[I [/ | [ standard--promptly, [[J (I. pleasantly and nat- emaciated, thin, pale --'. and puny are made strong, plump, round and rosy. Noth- |ng so effcctlve as a strength restorer and flesh maker is known to medical sol* once; this puts on healthy flesh not the fat of cod liver oil and its filthy compounds. It rouses e:ery organ of the body to ac- ivlty, purines, enriches and vttalize the blood so that the body feels refreshed end strengthened. If you are too thin, too weak, too nervous, it may be that the food assimilation is at fault. A certain amount of bile is necessary for the reception of the fat foods in the blood. Too often the liver holds back this element which would hell digestion. Dr. Pierre's Golden Medical Discovery stimulates, tones up and invig- orates the liver, nourishes the blood, and the muscles, stomach and nerves get the rich blood they equlre. pent Hundreds of Dollars wlth no Benefit. lf. J. COLAN of 8 Sargent  Yoxba'j, suffering from dys. psta and constipation wnh un- told agony for at least 8 months, I am more than pleased to say that aRer sing Dr. Pierre's Golden ed{cal Discovery and Pleasant Pellets' for one month, 1 was entirely cured, and from that day to this I do not know. thank God, what eve s slight headache is. I patd a doctor on Tremont t.. J Boston, in one day (for his advice only,)the sum " of era.co with .,5o for M . medicine, and derwed no . j. OL.XA, benefit. Igor more relief/ one hour from yor medicines, as far as my stomach was conerneu, than from all the other medicine I used. Ifanyperson who. reads this is suffering m dyspelsia or constlpauon and will use yOOY medicine as I have done, ha will never regt ' W.N.U. It. I--90--43.  non answering advertisements kindly mentlon thi paper.