Heppner times. (Heppner, Or.) 1???-1912, December 10, 1903, Image 2

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" Jolette'a rate." " little SweetHear;" " lottle, the Sewing Slrl."
"6ofdmaei- of Lisbon." ' Wedded to Win." "Diana
Thorpe." "tlorm'a legacy." Ctc.Ctc.
Two brutal looking men had sprung
from the neighboring bushes upon her.
They were the keepers of the mad
After his duel wi:a the wife he had so
foully wronged. Captain Grant had wri'
ten to Doctor Grim, and in answer the
madhnuw doctor had gone, with a couple
of his men, to recapture the patient who
had so miraculously escaped, ai'd whose
flight fortune had undertaken to hide in
several ways, for the very girl with whom
sh.s exchanged clothes either committed
siticidi- or else was accidentally drowned.
Nota Warner had hastily drawn a pis-
CnATTER X.-tContinued.)
In all her life Carol Richmond had
never seen such an expression of wild,
ungovernable joy as swept over the fea
tures of Mrs. Randall when she uttered
those four words, so simple, and yet con
taining a wonderful amount of knowl
edge of the poor lady.
First of all she could trace amazement
and Incredulity upon the face of he
widow, but this quickly gave way to oth
er feelings as her mind began to compre
hend the true state of affairs.
Then a cry broke from her lips, a cry
o full of delirious joy that it pierced
Carol's heart, and she realized then what
wss the relntionshln between them.
"My child! my child! Oh, how could toi ana nrea. out ner aim was rcuuereo
they "be so cruel as to tell me all had uncertain owing to the excitement and
diedT I see it now! He would not let the deceptive moonlight, so that her bul-
me have even one little grain of comfort let only -.ntlicted a tlesli wound upm one
and hone, but mnst doom me to complete of the men's arms instead of ending his
despair. But the Comforter came he
could not keep Him away and I found
peace. You have looked on your mother
as dead, and few there are who know
different, but shs stands before you,
Carol, seeking your pity, your love. Will
you come to me, or have you learned to
hate the mother that bore yon? Speak
to me, my child; my heart tremb'es in an
ticipation. Heaven help me."
There was not the least hesitation.
With a low, exultaut cry of "My moth
er," Carol sprang forward and clasped
htr arms about the neck of the widow.
Ths strange feelings she had experienc
ed at sight of Mrs. Randall were all ex
plained now, and could be accounted for
on wry natural grounds.
They embraced with all the fervor of
those who loved, though they had been
parted so long that it was as it Carol
had never seen her mother.
Then tbey sat down to talk, first of
the strange chain of fate that had led
to this meeting, and then of the past.
Carol hoard her mother's story as told
In the simplest manner, and then she
found no blame could be attached to her.
That her father had been blinded by
jealousy there could not be the least
doubt in the world.
Of late Carol had begun to see her !
father in a new light that was not as
agreeable as it might have been. For
merly she had loved him, and been Bet
ted by him as one would expect an only
child to be, but all had changed on that
day when he found her seated by the side
of Roger Darrel in the forest.
He had then shown what an ungovern
able temper he possessed, and this had
not improved since. Then had come his
strange coudnct in relation to her mar
riage with Captain Grant, who also had
hoi4 apon him for some act done in the
Last of all she now heard of his con
temptible conduct in the past, and her
sympathy was wholly with her mother,
whom she exonerated from all blame.
These two had each looked on the other
as dead for many years back, and to
think of their meeting here and recogniz
ee one another by means of the picture
of him who should have been the con
necting link between them, but who, in
stead, was the source of misery and dis
The world would never again look so
drearv to the lonely woman, and Carol
had found one whom she could confide
In, now that even her father had turned
aciiost her.
The time pissed quickly, and midnight
had come almost before they were aware
of it. They were still talking about the
past and present, and even the future,
when they were astonished by a knock at
the door.
Instantly all was alarm, for they could
conjecture nothing else than that pursuit
tioil hoon mnde bv the enraged bride
groom and some of the wedding guests,
and that they had finally come to the
very place where the missing bride had
been hidden away.
The elder lady proved herself fully
equal to the emergency. She sprang up
and hastily placed a large crock over the
candle. Then Carol felt herself hurried
into a closet.
A minute later she heard the widow
boldly open the front door. Before doing
go the lady had armed herself with a
pistol, for she knew not what desperate
need there might be.
The moon had arisen since the time of
their arrival at the mill, being in its last
quarter, and it was easy to see the figure
of a voting man standing outside.
"Well, sir, what is it you wish?" de
manded the widow, with some severity,
and at the same time managing to show
the weapon with which she was armed,
without appearing to do so intentionally.
The other seemed in no wise abashed,
and but for the fact that the moon -vas
at his back she might have seen the smile
upon his face, as though he readily rec
ognized the little device so extremely
"I seek Carol Richmond, but do not
think I come from her father. I have no
love for him in the first place, for he bit
terly wronged my father, though my
mother paid him back In full, and made
him curse her name. I am not what I
seem. Will you tell Carol that Nora
Warner is here, and would speak with
"Nora Warner? Surely I Bhould know
that name; and are you her child? Will
strange things never cease? Never mind
who I am or what 1 know, but your
mother was once a bosom friend of mine.
How did you know Carol was here?"
"That matters not at present. I knew
It, and I must see her upon matters of
vital importance concerning her happi
ness. Since last 1 met her I have found
out many things that will alter the whole
of her life, and probably bring peace and
happiness where wretched sorrow now
lives. Do not keep me from her, I em
treat you. madam. That fiend hag set the
hounds from the asylum on my track
again, and at any minute they may spring
upon me. Then It would be too late, and
she must suffer."
There was wild entreaty In the tones
of the girl, and, although the reference
to the asylum had startled the lady for
a moment, she believed the ether to bo
sincere, and turning, took several steps
toward the closet in which Carol had
been shut.
At this Juncture her ears were saluted
with savage oaths and a cry of alarm
from the disguised girl, followed by the
harp report of a pistol.
life. Before she could do aora they
were upon her, like a coupde of mad pan
thers. Both of them were brutal men. as
might be expected from the business they
carried on. They knew that the person
against whom they were pitted was lnt
a weak woman, yet their orders bad not
been of a merciful nature, and in the
bushes ncr.r by stood a gaunt figure clad
in a lonj? cloak and slouched hat the
infamocs mad-house doctor himself-- who
wouij cVeharge a man from his employ
should he show a sign of mercy when he
had received no orders in that :ine.
When, therefore, Nora Warner strug
gled in their fierce grasp, as though she
woul I break away, the men used violent
measures. One of them clutched her del
icate tin oat in a fiendish manner. Her
hilt had come off, and the long ringlets,
which bad been suffered to remain on her
head during her long confinement in 'he
asylum, blew about in the night breeze.
"Carol, where is Carol?" she huskily
cried; "Innust see her before thev take
me away see her and tell her."
"Shut up!" cried one of the keepers.
A form clad in white came bounding
out of the mill door.
"1 am here, Nora Warner. What would
you say to me?" she asked, eagerly.
"I came to see you to tell you that it
was all -that he Roger Dar good- find
out. Help me I am choking dying!"
"In the name of heaven take your hand
from her throat, you wretch. Don't you
See jou are killing her? Help! help!" and
in her excitement Carol sprang at the
keeper, seeking to release the one whom
he was choking into insensibility.
"Keep back!" he roared, thrusting her
aside, "and thank your lucky star it
ain't you we've come after."
By this time Nora Warner had com
pletely lost her senses, and lay like a
log in the arms of the keeper.
Both Carol and her mother were too
much horrified to say a word more. Doc
tor Grim now advanced.
He was one of your smooth-tongued
villains a scoundrel of the first water
and yet he was always pretending to be
so tender hearted that he often deceived
those who did not know him.
It was second nature with him, and,
while torturing the poor souls committed
to his fiendish cat-e, he was wont to apolo
gise to them because the red-hot iron was
so cold, the end of the lash worn off a
trifle, the thumb screws aged, and all
such cold-blooded attempts at ferocious
This was the wretch who stood before
the two women, and suavely begged their
I arJon for their having witnessed such a
"My men have generally to deal with
such desperate madmen that they dare
not give one-half a chance for fear of
their lives. They know, also, that this
woman is a desperate character. Per
haps they have gone a little too far, but
better that than that she should have
been struck upon the head, which is the
way we often have to deal with them."
"But Nora Warner is not mad. By
what right do you .drag her away from
here?" demanded Carol, recovering her
voice when she found she had at least a
polished scoundrel to deal with,
"You are no judge of that. Miss.
Learned men have so decided. These
insane creatures could deceive anybody.
They have deceived me for fully three
weeks at a time, v but jn the fourth, at
the full of the moon, they proved them
selves as mad as March hares. I would
stake something that this one now has
been gaining your sympathy by relating a
long rigmarole about a cruel husband.
There, I can see by your face that it U
the truth. She tells every one that, when
in truth she has the best of husbands,
who provides ber a princely home und
all the comforts of life. But I must tear
myself away, ladies. There is my. card.
If ever you should -wish a place of re
ef his Iniquity, ma widow drew Carol
t' the window.
There they could plainly see a man
walking rapidly away from the mill.
What had he been doing there? Once he
turned and looked back, but they had
no light in the room, and, besides, his
attention gecuvd directed toward the
main part of the old mill,
Carol recoguized Captain Grant, and,
her heart beat rapidly as she wondered
whether he sought her.
Whatever mysterious errand brought
the duelist captain to the mill at that
strange hour, he had no Idea how close,
he had been to his missing bride,
Lawrence Richmond was thunder
struck when he saw Captain Grant walk
Into the room alone.
.Had he been given any chance to stake
his belief to the others, he would have
sworn that the soldier duelist would come
back no more; that his words of parting
and promise to be with them again iu
a few minutes after he had convinced the
foreign detective if such the stranger
was of the mistake he had made were
but empty braggadocio, and that In re'
ality he was In the power of a man who
had hunted long for him, and would not
be apt to have the wool pulled over his
eyes by his game.
Fancy the old man's consternation and
amazement, therefore, when, after the
lapse of a short time, the adventurer
coolly stepped through the opt a window
leading out upon the veranda.
There was a look upon his face that
none of them could fathom, for It seemed
to be a mixture oi triumph, cunning and
"You see I convinced the fool he had
made a big mistake, as I told you I
would, and he has gone on to Richmond.
Some one misled him, but it is all right
now," said the Captain.
Lawrence Richmond noticed several
things that excited bis curiosity. Iu the
first place the Captain was whiter than
he had ever seen him before, and seem
ed to be trembling somewhat. Then again
he had a handkerchief bound around bis
left hand, and it seemed to have been
bleeding too much for him to have
scratched it on a thorn iu passing.
The Captain did not seem disposed to
renew his assault upon the old man. In
deed, w hat had passed since then seemed
to have quieted his spirits iu a wonderful
manner, and he was even ready to believe
the story of Lawrence Richmond in re
gard to bis suspicion that Roger Darrel
had been the one who had committed
this daring abduction.
The news seemed to affect the Captain,
for apparently he hated Roger with an
intensity such as is given by the tiger
for its prey or its foe, but he did not re
main at the house more than a couple
of hours.
"There Is no use of our lingering here.
crying over spilt milk. hen we are
ready for the ceremony again we will
meet once more," and with this the val
iant Captain left the house.
(To b continued.
Solid Color 'VJ'eave and Figured Ma
terial An All btrlklnglr Tinted
and ItoBlain An Prominent-tac I
Much Ueed on Kvenlug Gown,
Sew tort, correspondence!
plies. This ap
plies as well to
real velvet of the
finest quality and
to the various
sorts of velvet
eens, some of
which are mate
rials of decided
worth. All the
grades show bril
liant tones lu ths
olid color weaves,
mid the brightest
of them are dis
played In such
quantity that they plainly are Intended
as the material for gowns, not merely as
trimming. This Impression Is corrobora
ted by study of model dresses, lu which
are velvets of the brightest possible
shade. They are handsome get-up, tiuide
plainly, for the most part, but with t rim-
TeWeta In-
Wpliie with every
wjfpV I addition the shops
' make to their sup-
dish Interest, I.ace embellished with
fringe U In high standing, too, mniie of
the fringe being woven lu with the mesh
of the luce. And then and other like
tricks mo hidulgcd even la gowns al
ready almost smothered lu bicu.
Bodice seem not to bear more of such
embellishment than they hav of late,
but skirts are decked nut with lucrcimed
liberality, I. nee Insertions appear on
skirl between pleat ami tuck, and
btiiHl are bestowed with a free hand,
Both baud and Insertion are wide, Home
of them strikingly o. Ruffle for the foot
of the skirt account for much of the ex
penditure for lace, though auch may be
arranged In modest proportion. On the
other hand are skirt all luce rullle but
for a yoke of coiitriiKtlug RtufT, and still
other In which the line web extend
away to the belt. Much variety prevail
lu the arrangement of the luce. Stand
ards for dress-ups make It easier to pro
vide place for an Immense amount than
to accomplish a line resnlt with a scant
supply. A pretty disposal of llounce i:iid
riiltlea Is shown lu the small picture put
at the head of till depletion. They were
black chantilly on black crepe de chine.
The gown In the center of the next pic
ture had white cliantllly upon white silk
net, the whole over violet silk. At the
left of till gown Is shown a lace
trimmed evening wrap guipure upon
heavy brocaded white ilk. On line
wrap Is more of the heavier luce, but
even here, lu garments marked by a look
of rozv warmth, are seen laces of tlio
softest, most filmy sort.
In the field of embroidery recent
change have been more In the character
than In the amount of the ornamentation,
As to the amount much I left to Indl
111 IRkra
I had most atubborn couRta.
for many yean. 1 deprived mo
of sleep and 1 r.rew very thin. I
then tried Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral,
and was quickly cured."
R. N.Mann, Fall Mills, Tenn.
Sixty years of cures
and such'tsstimony as the
above have taught us what
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
will do.
We know It's the great
est cough remedy ever
made. And you will say
so. too, after you try it.
There's cure In every drop
Tire tint l Uc, Mc., tl. Alt fraiiltlt.
CoB.ult TOUF oimor, II nm ..T.
thin do at h . If tall n
to take It, Hi"" duit't Uk. It. II aaewa.
kve 1. Willi iinii " - ..it.-..
J i! A V tit 1 11.. Law. II. MaM.
Enterprise and Caution.
"I shall get thorn," quoth Enter.
rit, confidently.
"WhiTfT asked v atuion.
Ilnre Enterprise lx-stowed a withering
look upon her laggard sinter.
"As to that 1 know Holding, ana
replied, haughtily; "further than that,
when I Rot thero It will IH) Boiiiewncru
cImo,". Potroit Free Pre.
K.vury man r woinnit o In-
rlliii-4 lu leurn lh in.r
rule. A iilc-vllititixriliutl'ttn.
Rood Kiwti-n.riuir In lonrii.i oii.iitiil (iriu-IU . 1 1
mrtliod I. rlitiu unit Hi irli- mill lliii" rwiiilwl
llin txnt mIIiI to HIV. Mii.du'Uirv r.ui.
W'rho Inr hill prtUlllr. to 111. AMV'.UM'AN
It A K II K II fol.l.Klih; (Inc.), IWt Jiv.relt M..
I'orUmi.t, Oieguii.
Notary Public
Pension Atttornty
Solicitor of Patents
Sunset, min 1 589 Ind., A 1 860
304 New York Block
An Apt Itetort.
George Thompson was on English
man, and a leader In the movement for
the emancipation of the slaves In the
West Indies. In telling of his visit tominK ,,ittc,,i wherever the goods come
America in iS34-o, fcnniuel J. May says
in his "Recollect Ions" that Thompson
was often Insulted In the streets by
persons who held opposite opinions to
his own, and was subjected to manj
indignities, most of which be bore
with equanimity.
Meetings at wbleh he cpoke, or at
which he was expected to speak, wer
broken up by mobs. Rewards were of
fered for bis person or his life. All this
he endured for the most part with for
titude and sweet serenity. He seemed
less apprehensive of his danger than
his friends were. Sometimes he over
awed the men who were sent to take
him by his dignified, heroic bearing,
and at other times dispelled their evil
Intentions by his pertinent wit, one In
stance of which will suffice.
At one of the last meetings he ad
dressed In Boston, some Southerners
who chanced to be present cried out:
"We wish we had you at the South!
We would cut your ears off, If not your
"Would you?" Mr. Thompson replied,
promptly. "Then would I cry out all
the louder, 'He that hath ears to hear,
let him hear!' "
It was Irresistible. Even the South
erners joined In the applause.
next the wearer's neck, face or arms.
And this trimming serves quite as much
to relieve the hkin from too contact
with the vivid fading, ns It does to
ornament the gown. This point i one
that Bhould have very careful coiiHidera
tion by purchaser. Kcw complexions
can stand contact with these brilliant col
orings, and none can stand them all. So
the intending buyer should either choose
surely one that is safe, "r r!;-c have well
In mind some general si-lieinc for fencing
herself off from it. The hitter process
can be attained with entire uccc, com
bining stylishness, beauty and an out
lay quite in harmony ,witli the cost of the
fine velvet that may be In the gown it
vidual taste. There may be
Liver Pills
That's what you need; some
thing to cure your biliousness,
and regulate your bowels. You
little orl , V.,. H ii .
much. A modest, inconspicuous design, "wvv oivi o in. tt,(;viuiv,
Want your moustache or beard
a beautiful brown or rich black? Us
tirement for some poor demented rel;i-
ive who is better there than in the
world, remember your sincerely, uino-
hy Grim. M. I)."
He turned to his men. and gave them
tome hurried orders, upon which they
picked up the senseless form of Aora
Warner and strode away.
The affuble doctor lifted his hat to the
ladies, and Carol responded by tearing
his card in halves and hurling it from
her, which was a plain way of showing
her dislike of the doctor, who smiled in
bis grim way.
She and her mother went in again, and
the door was barred. The young girl
was lost again iu a new whirl of amaze
ment and nameless horror. Was Nora
W'arner really insane, as the doctor had
said? 'Somehow or other she could not
believe It, even though many things seem
ed to point that way.
Even if Roger IJurrel were ignorant or
the cruel, heartless manner In which his
wife was treated, would that lessen bis
responsibility any?
He must surely have been aware of the
nature of the place in which she had
been put, and even a simple mind ought
to be able to read the character of the
villainous mad-house doctor.
Neither of them seemed to think of
rest, and It was near dawn when some
noise In the unoccupied part of the ruin
ed mill reached their ears.
A few minutes later, while they stood
listening, In dread suspense, and half
suspecting that the Insane asylum doctor
had returned to bear them away to his
den of Infamy, so as to hide all evidence
Fach Han III Playhouse.
A little boy with heart so light
Ruilt for himself, with his blocks so
A castle, and left It to stand all night:
Rut. ah! when he came to look next morn
All the joy from his heart had flown.
Ilia house was wrecked and I heard him
"Somebody tored my playhouse down,
Somebody throwed my blocks around,
Just as I got the work all done
Somebody tored my playhouse down!"
Mother spoke to her baby low:
"Hush, little dear! Don't you cry so!
This is the rule of life, you know;
You'll lind as yuu travel the world
Just when you get your work all done
Somebody'!! tear your playhouse down.
"Somebody'll tear your playhouse down
Somebody 11 throw your blocks around;
Just when you get your work all done
Somebody'!! tear your playhouse down,'
This Is the old world's way with us all
Often we've seen our castles fall.
Sweet dream castles, fair and tall.
Weary we toil and plan alone;
Just as we think to claim our own
Somebody tears our playhouse down;
Somebody throws our blocks around;
Just as we get the work all done
Somebody tears our playhouse down,
Ilcrnoancd til I'lodlsality.
A negro criminal condemned to hang
In North Carolina sold his body for $10,
which he Invested In ginger cakes. The
cakes he finished the ulgbt before the
execution was to occur. The next da
the sentence was commuted to life lm
nrlsonment. One man then wished
that ho had saved his $10 and another
that he had made bis cakes last longer.
little more than an edging or a narrow ffftntlv laxatiVC.
.. . i - '
baud, will milllee. or me maieriiu iimjr no
almost hidden. What I permitted In the
way of showy treatment I suggested In
the wrap at the right In the second pic
ture, which was while cloth embroidered
with white silk cord. At the right in the
concluding picture I another white cloth
wrim with white cord embroidery dis
tributed less lavishly. Quite as often the
embroidery is upon bunds or pieces of
contrasting goods that are then applied.
Such bands or pieces may be extensive.
or may be limited to small dimensions.
amieiiring at cuffs and edges. Many
gowns include tiny Jacket of the con
trasting material enti.ely covered wltn
3.0. AyrOe.
Low.il. Mum.
jfllv ill!
I Ha. (
Tit Im hallUr ift mr nfVi rlru. w1
Um Biwai tkwful t 11 I Mlttoa of
tt KmlUbt Piotfrepbjr, Omrraiihjr, rietkai, Kut
rueful. Reliable. Attractive. lasting.
Th New Edition Hu 25,000 New Words
New aMtKrer of the World
New Blogrnphlcil Dictionary
tlM r 60" JO llliiitralimi. Hub llii4lii(&
Why Not Glvs 8om On Thli Useful Present?
F R E E " A Tett In Pronunolstlon."
lMtmflt. tnd i)U.rl.iiTlii. lor ll Hu fftinl).
IUiwtr.t.tl ulill .Ihj t.
0, tl C. METIRIAM CO , Publisher,
BprlngueUl, Mu U. 8. A.
nnrvTT rtwm
I s.
TOWER'S s&rmenU and
Kttj are mode of the best
i material In black or yellow
for oil kind of wet work.
TUF- ir.y OP THF- F-KH
k II 11- VIVIl tlla- I Ivi la lit
First Domestication of Fowl.
Fowls are supposed to have been first
domesticated In China 1400 B, 0.
On evening gowns and wraps the use
of lace is to be lavish. Its employment
ll not characterized by the set design ami
stiffness that often marked last winter's
applications, especially those tlint were In
the medallion way. Almost an oi u nun
a look of softness, and while tlie treat
ment of a year ago was handsome, the
newer arrnngement seem even more
beautiful. New fashions that plainly are
an Improvement on tho old tnke hold
quickly, and this change Is being effect
ed according to this rule. Valenciennes
Is much favored, but the available list Is
inn. It takes In mcchlin, chnntllly,
point de rnris, mllaneso, filet, point d'es
prlt, Hcrre, Paraguay, Mexican and
binges, with many more less well known,
hut with beauty to recommend them.
Hliihorate dressers are not content with
the use of uch laces In simple fashion,
but must trim them to the end that the
iiola result atmcnr more complex. The
deslirns of the lac are outlined with
ruchlngs. This trick has an endorsement
whose cordiality amounts almost to fad
the embroidery. Cords, braids and pas
sementeries in Inrge variety, but chielly
of the smaller sizes, are emplojed very
freely In this way. Rands are often cm-broil!"'-
d with silks ami flosses of the
heavier sorts. Much of the more attract
ive and serviceable ornamentation of the.
winter fashions He In such banding.
Its uses constitute one of the best of
current chances for the home dressmak
er to attain stylish finish without great
Kxhlon Note.
Yak lac In several shades Is very
Itlack, white, cream, ecru and cham
pagne are the shades In which the new
silk laces will bo conspicuous,
Ermine will be favored hinoud the
white furs, though Its scarcity has led
to a considerable advance In price.
A plaited green chiffon lining Is effect
ive under a whits cloth garment, the
frills of tbs lining falling bslow ths cloth.
Lazy Liuer
nv seen iroumea great oeii
vltk a torpid liver, whli h produce constipa
tion. I found CASCAKETH to be all you cltilm
lor them. nd louured ub relief the first trial,
tliat I purchased another supply and u com
pletely cured. I shall only be too (dad to reo
omniend Cascarel whenever the opportunity
U pri-snnted." J, A. SMITH.
. WiO Husquebsnna Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
wF$fi canov
Pleaaant, Palatable. I'omnt, Taut flood. TMJ
flood, Meter Hiiikeu, Wenk.n. or Qrli. 10a, Vie.Vto.
SUrllaff S.M.4f Cmpmt, Oil...., Mtr.l, H.w T.rt. M
lift Tfl DUO Sold and vnnrnnlneit all itrua.
HU I U'OAU mil to )UMKTubaooo Habit.
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