The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 23, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 23, 1894
Page 9
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HO FOR THE, MERRY MIDWAY PLfMSfVNGE WITH ITS ANCIENT STREETS SHOPS PANORAMAS TEMPLES CAASTLES ENCAMPMENTS VILLAGES THEATERS PAGODAS ARABS LAPLANDERS ALGERIANS DAHOMEYANSj BEDOUINS SINGHALESE JAVANESE TURKS ESQUIMAUX ELEPHANTS, CAMELS, REINDEER, DONKEYS, ARABIAN HORSES, DROMEDARIES, OSTRICHES. Midway Plaisance was THE attraction at the World's '-, and we have secured a splendid collection of views oi aost fascinating scenes of this wonderful place. 300 SCENES ON MIDWAY. THE SENTINEL'S great coupon offer. No collection of World's Fair mementos complete without it. Other souvenirs pay give a picture here and there from Midway, but no other treats in detail. THE 15 PARTS OF 20 HALFTONE ENGRAVINGS EACH. SENTINEL'S PORTFOLIO -OF- MIDWAY TYPES, 11( This unique .and interesting series will consist of 800 Jalf-tone engravings divided into ten parts 8x11, each containing twenty pictures. A new part will be issued each week until the series is complete. Bring lien Cents and One Coupons to THK SENTINEI, office and the book will be handed you: or. send Twelve Cents aud One Coupon* and it will be nailed to your address. ^ Famous, Fascinating Midway revived and brought back JprlO cente a week. The peculiarities of race, oodities of costume, discordant music, Babel of tongues and individuality of character which proved so inexhaustible a source of pleasure to millions will be brought fresh to mind. A coupon will be published every day in THK WEEKLY aud one of these coupons when presented at THK SisjmwKi. office with ten cents will entitle the bearer to Payt 6 of the series. Next week coupons will be published for Part Number 0 and BO on until the entire series is received. If parta are to be sent by mail bring or send two cents wore for postage. nOP V 2 f Parfc No - 5 ' °»» now j» « « . V/V-/A * be oeen at THK SKNTINKL omoe, Call «nd examine, Address THE SENTINEL Oarroil, Iowa. I&T Coupon will be found on first page, GJ50. W. KORTE, LAWYER, Ant nwr Q«r ATTORNEY A i LAW, BBAOH A HOYT LAWYERS, F. M. DAVENPORT, (\ MtM tB kOtfe li^'l IMHT firtt NaUontti AMBASSADOR JULES PATENOTBE. The French ambassador who ha* won an American bride, Miss Eleanor Elverson. of Philadelphia, is 49 years of age and one of the most accomplished and experienced ' diplomats in Washington. Be negotiated tha treaty that ended France's war with China. RATES TO BE RESTORED Southern Pacific Boycott on the Atchison Withdrawn. UNION PACIFIC WAGE CONFERENCE Prospect! Good For a Compromise Between the Receivers and Employes—Acting on • Suggestion of Arbiter Clark—V'aiuler- bllta Invading Gould Territory—Greatest Railroad Consolidation Within the Past. CHICAGO, Mavch '21.—The Southern Pacific has withdrawn its boycott of the Atchison and has notified all its agents to accept tickets over the Atchison for Baa Francisco through Los Angeles and via Barstow. All other California rates and conditions are to be, March 81, restored to the basis in effect prior to March 1, pending a conference between Mr. Beinhart, of the Atchison, and President Huntington, of the Southern Pacific. This conference will be held either in New York or San Francisco. The Southern Pacific will abaudon all side trips from San Francisco to Loa Angeles pend ing the conference, at which, unless all eigns fail, the differences between the two lines will be finally adjusted. The prospect for the restoration of rates easl of the Missouri river is not so rosy. A meeting of the Western Passenger association haa been called to consider them and Passenger Traffic Manager White, of the Atchison, has been especially in vited to come and talk about elevating the rate. The f 10 rate from Chicago to the Missouri river will, however, con tinue in effect for some time, both as a aelling and basing rate. The same is true of the rates from St. Louis to the Missouri river. COMPROMISE MAY BE REACHED. Union Vacluc Wage. Question Likely to Be Settled SaUifectorjr. OMAHA, March Si.—The conference between Arbiter Clark and the engineers in the Union Pacific wage schedule hearing was interrupted Tuesday morning by a disagreement between the men and the officials of the road on certain points, and the representatives of the engineers asked the privilege of withdrawing temporarily. Mr. Clark agreed am] summoned the trainmen to present their case before him. The engineers at once vent into an executive session of their own for the purpose of reach ing an agreement among themselves on the points where they are iu conflict with Arbiter Clark aud hU assistant*. Developments, in the evening place a much more favorable aspect on tho wage conference, ft now sooms that a com' promise may be reached. Tho engineers were in secret session all afternoon and at 8 o'clock had decided that they would submit a compromise schedule to Mr, Clark, Tho trainmen have also decided to propose u compromise schedule aud will havo it ready for submission as goon as the engineers and ftremon are out ut tho way. This change is the result of a suggestion uuidu to the intro by Mr. 8. H. H. Clark, who eiuv that agreement was hopeless and who did not relish the iduii of tho conference ending iu a Hut failure. Tho trainmen were couutHlud their dot mauds in tho matter of overtime anil will hereafter run u schedule of 10 milus an hour. They could not ngroo with tho court's representative on tho nuiUur of extra mileage on uiouutulii divisions and tills is loft open* The tologrupher* were busy art day with Mr. Korty on the wage schedulo, taking up the stations one by onu., Thuy •re muking good progress tn this way. All parties aro now well pleased with ihe proepeoU of a compromise, VANDERB11T8 INJOOOIP TERRITORY. MiNt Cll(«utUi CoutolltUUuw of tUtlrunil luUrimU Wlllilu lltu l>iwl Ductile. ST. Louis, March 81.— It Is IwrnuxJ tore from » high ruilroiui uouivuthut oue of tho most ifignutio consolidations of oiul hitercshi within tho past dooudo south* tapis, U is nothing smaller huu the Invasion of Gould territory by h« Vaiulovbllts and (ho Btuudnrd Oil people, who now control the Missouri, Kansas aud Texas railway, Iu Uriof, tho solumio, us uovv gliding, to tUu union of the Chtwui>uuky uud Ohio, u. VuuiW- >IU proporty, running from Now York via Washington and Uultimoi-u to Ciu- cluuttti, with tht> "^ig Four" Hue, another Vsuderbtlt property, whioh will K> used to St. Louis, aiul from St. Louis to Q«lmton, Te«, ( the Missouri, Kansas and Texas, a Standard Oil property. This would give the Vanderbilts a line direct from Galveston, Tex., through to New York. President Bouse, of the Missouri, Kansas aud Texas; Mr. Rockefeller, a wealthy Standard Oil '. magnate, and representatives of the Vanderbilt interests are en. route here, and during their stay the arrangement is expected to be made. Wlnona Railroad to Be Sold. MINNEAPOLIS, March 21.—Judge Caldwell, of the federal court, has ordered that the Winona and Southern railroad be sold. The decree was made in the case of the Farmers' Loan and Trust company of New York. The date of the sale is fixed at noon, May 1, in the county of Winona, Minnesota. The sale will be made on the date mentioned unless the road is able to pay bonds and certif icates to the amount of $2,363,0('0. Will Take Stock Par Their Clalini. DENVER. March St.—Creditors of the Brown Palace Hotel company, represent ttig $217,000, have agreed "to take stock in tho company under reorganization for Jheir claims, but creditors representing 117,000 have refused their consent. The question whether this arrangement shall 6e made was argued before Judge Qlynn. Two Democratic Candidates. DBBDQVJB, la., March'SiI.—The Demo^ trats nominated Alderman Peter Olin'ger :o oppose Mayor Daugherty, renominated l>y the citizens' convention. Both sides Hand for reform and retrenchment, and »oth men are Democrats. COLONEL BRECKINRIDGE'S DEFENSE Outline by Ml* I*w Partner and Attorney, Colonel John J. Shelby. WASHINGTON, March 22.—This was a field day for the colleagues of Representative Breckinridga of Kentucky. Con- giess had taken a recces ostensibly to sail down the Potomac on an excursion and witness the trial of some big guna at Indian Head, but the trial progressing in the circuit court held greater charms than tho junket on a government gunboat. Gray haired and bald heads were iu a majority in Judge Bradley's court, but the spectators were disappointed by one of the least sensational days of the trial, although they heard tho defense ol Coipnel Brockinriclgo outlined by his law partner and attorney, Colonel John J. Shelby, aud the last words of Miss Pollard's story. Then thoy slumbered through the reading of a long deposition. The defense will be partly denial and partly explanatory; denial that Colond Breckinridge seduced Madeline Pollard; that she gave birth to a child ut tho Norwood convent; an explanation that sho trapped him into n promise to marry hor on tho mutual nndurstandiiig the promise was only a device by which she wiis to withdraw from his life and bo able to break off her .olations with Mrs. Ulack- buru. Tho hng continued illicit relations between the two are admitted without excuse or palliation except a reference to tho inherent weakness of human nature, but tho orator represents ho was often anxious to brouk them off, hut was always invoiced into a continuance by the young woman; that she followed him; domundod money from him and controlled his promise to marry bt»r uiulor threats, sevoriil timos roiiuatod and emphasized by a display of pistols, Moreover, it is promised to be shown that Mips *Pollard's ourly life hud not boon one of viriuu buforo tho tiilvor- tonguml orator crossed hor path. This, in tiulwtnnro, JH tho doftmso, but it has muny brunches tuul siilo issuus. K»»dlimivl Want Married. N. V., March S3.—Tho numiugu of FoiOiutiud Want to tho wuullhy Miss Bull btovur of Btutuu Is- horo. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS BOILED DOWN. Thoy it iii iiKittu tntkiiiK of Aruhblbhuu tntimu uf ChiuHgo (or it imrdliml. JAmr wull knoivn sowing umuhluo com- Hani™ urn Biiiil to ho forming a trust. "Jllll" liuokwurth, u fumvnts Imttnu hU'c mill Buout, Is uiulur urri'St Iu Onm- utinrgod with inability. Ut'ulth OUloor Kelly of Mluuoanollii oruiulsud |u stirtfioal opuratlou at Law- renvo sanitarium nui) lias buousuudtor (50,000. Six uiuiutars of it family living at iilaok Wolf, WU., ait) atllicUul with trlohliiosls, contrnotixl \>y owl Ing suusatfo. The I'luihuiulle lias sturtucl out a Kit Inn our in ohurgoof uouipuny will vttocluattt «vwy I'uitliauulo «>« H is ruimrted ut Ihibuquo, In,, llmt thu mineral iu thu Karrlok mtutts hw sudilvu- !y glvmi out uftor ayiuld of UAU.UOO pounds. liobort Wltlto of MUUlu, Uls., was killv-a by lightning whilo sbtudlug Iu bis door. UNCLE SAM'S BIG GUN. Biggest One Ever Built In the United States. TARIFF BILL A REVENUE MAKEB Estimates Made Show That It Will Produce tl3O,OOO,OOO More Than In Needed. Cleveland a Good Listener— Stattx Indian* to Go to Antwerp— Senator Harrli I're •Ided— New Chlneie Treaty. WASHINGTON, March 22.— A guished party of public men and departmental officials and a number of ord nance experts accepted the invitation of the secretary of the navy to visit the naval ordnance proving grounds at In dian Head Wednesday to see the official test of the first big 18-inch gun which has been [completed at the government works. This is the biggest gun ever built in this country and a vast amount of interest was manifested in seeing it operated. Preparatory to the test of the big gun arrangements were made for a test of some projectiles from a 10-inch gun. The first of these projectiles was a Johnson cast steel, fired point blank at a •beet of armor of Harveyized nickel steel, placed at a distance of less than 200 yards from the mouth of the gun. The projectile penetrated the 13-inch armor about six inches and was then shattered and scattered. A Carpenter armor piercing shell of wrought steel from the same gun met hardly a better fate. Weighs Sixty-Seven Ton*. The test of the 13-inch gun then began. The enormous mass of metal of the gun, 67 tons in weight, is easily under control for elevating or fiepressing by a hydraulic apparatus. The 1,100-pound coat steel shot was hoisted up to the breech by a tackle pulley and then rammed home by a hydraulic ramming apparatus which extends itself in a moat astonishing manner by a telescope arrangement and then folds up into convenient compass to rest at the breech of the gun. The 403-pound charge of powder was then pnt in behind the shot. Then the gunner pulled the lanyard of the gun and sent the metal roaring, risping, tearing and raging into the inmost recesses of the opposite hill side. The initial velocity of the first shell was 1,720 feet per second. The wonderful extension ramrod was brought into nse to sponge the gun and a second charge was then inserted, this time 483 pounds of powder. The testing instruments indicated an initial velocity of 1,975 feet per second. Interested observers of the test were the naval attaches of the embassies of Great Britain, France, Germany and Italy, and the Russian and Japanese legations. After two shots from a 4-inch rifle with smokeless powder, the projectile from which was dropped far up into the channel of the Potomac, the tests were over for the day. There is no defi nite information obtainable as to the exact cost of this piece of ordnance, but it is estimated to cost near $200,000. It will require a day or two more for estimates to be made of the power of the gun from the results of this tost. TARIFF BILL A REVENUE PRODUCER. Estimates Bfade Show It Will Yield Mora Revenue Than I* Needed. WASHINGTON, March 22.— The estimates of the amount of revenue which the tariff bill reported to the senate will probably produce show that the total amount will be about t381,COO,000. This is a reduction of between 113,000,000 and f 14,000,000 from the estimates in the first bill reported to the committee. The principal reduction is made in the internal revenue part of the bill, through the the restoration of the present tax rates on domestic cigars and cigarettes, which amounts to a loss of over (10,000,000. Tiiure wilt also bo an appreciable falling off on tho duty in tin plate, caused by changing the duty on that importation from 1 1-15 cents to 1 cent per pound, The change in the fruit schedule, whereby bananas, pineapples and cocoauuta are taken from the dutiable list, will makeup the other principal items of loss. As the bill stands, if the estimate is correct, it will produce at least $30,000,000 more of revenue than will bo needed. The change mode in the sugar schedule will not cause a showing in the oatiiuutta different from the subcommit- toe bill, as the first estimate was mode upon sugar testing UO degrees fine. CLEVELAND IS AjUOOO LISTENER. JPrlttiiil* aud Ko«s at the Solculorege IUH ll«Mil(lii( Him With Argument*. WASHINGTON, March aa.— The president le carefully listening to tho arguments, political and otherwise, addrased to him regarding tho solgulorugw bill. Tho best information obtainable is that be has not yut made up his mind what action to tuko. Mmsru. Vrucey, Duuphy and other uiitiailvor congnxsBinoii gay they believe tho bill will be vetoed. Ou the othor hum! tho Democratic utmaton) who voted for tho bill an) generally very hopuful that tho president will sign it. Tlui uuwsage which the prmldoiit •out to Ute ailvor delegation advising not to come to Washington, tuoy think indifutwi ho ban deoidtxJ to approve the bill and does not think it nee- awury to arguw the point, a viuw tjulto differout from tho New Yorkura thorn- »ulm, Tlw proildeut has until tho 80th to decide what hsatwll do with the bill! I'rvnlttontUI Nuuilimtluiu Oouflruiotl. WASHINGTON, March 88.— The nwiuto ooufiruiod the following uaiuluutioua: JUIUOM H. Mulliguu, coiuul gouurul ut Ajilii, Baiuou; Joint* P. Chiwuu) 1 , jxwt- master, U» Witt. Nob. A«r««ilu«uU With ludtttu Tribe*. WAWUNUTON, March 89. —The secro- tary of tho iutorlor uout to unigrutia for approval two ugroouumU uiuita with Indian tribe*. Quo wan inudo with thu Yuum ludiuiui iu California, by wUoao tortuu tho Yumtw will tako alMmoutu lit Tho reihaiulujf portion of thu bo ivrigutod will bo «$>• aold for thu bountlt of the Iribo. Bourotary Smith ivcoiuiuouda uu of |8,WW for au iuvwtiga- non to determine wnoener to ccmatrhct • levee along the banks of the Colorado fiver to protect the reservation lands. The cost of the construction is estimated at t<W,OOu. Senator Harris tn the Chair. WASHUNOTON, March aa.—The vice president being absent Mr. Harris, tha president pro tetti, occupied the chair Wednesday and the senate promptly settled down to routine business and a number of bills were taken from the calendar and passed. Among the bills passed was one granting right of way to the Jamestown and Northern railway through tho Devil's Lake Indian reserva* tioti in North Dakota. New Clilneme Troaty. WASHINGTON. March 22.—The senate committee on foreign relations has been considering an important Chinese treaty being negotiated by the new Chinese minister and Secretary Gresham. Uentenant Manila Detailed to Crete, Neb* WASHINGTON, March VS.—First Lien* tenan C. B, Hardm, Eighteenth infantry, has been detailed to duty as instructor in military science and tactics at Dean college, Crete, Neb. Sln'ix Indian* tn Go to Antwerp, WASHINGTON, March 22.— Secretary Smith has approved the application of "Pawnee Bill" for a loan of 8& Sioux Indians to be exhibited at the Antwerp exposition. All Went to Louisiana. WASHINGTON, March 22.—The sugar bounties paid Tuesday and Wednesday by the treasury department aggregate $583,103, all of which went to Louisiana. Treasury Gold Balance. WASHINGTON, March 22.—The net gold, in the treasury at the close of business! Wednesday was $107,084,473, and the. cash balances $135,279,101. Mother Agiitha'i Funeral. DUBUQUE, Ta., March 21.—The funeral of Mother A'_'iitha of the Sisters of Mercy was held at the Cathedral, Archbishop Hennessy, 45 priests and the choir assisted in the very imposing ceremonies. A l>oi?tor'» Deadly Mistake. ROCK RATIOS, tu., March 21.— At Alvord Dr. Doughty guv.' his wife corro- live sublimate instead of hoadache medicine, and sho ia dead. Dr. Doughty ia nearly is but one way in the world to be sure of having the best paint, and that is to use only a well-established brand of strictly pure white lead, pure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process, and are always absolutely •, Strictly Pure < •..^ White Lead "Southern," "Red Seal," "Collier," "Shipman." J s * If you want colored paint, tint any of the above strictly pure leads with National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are sold In one-pound cans, each con being sufficient to tint 35 pounds of Strictly Pure While Lead the desired ahade; they are In no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors In the handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lead. Send us a postal card and «tt oar book on paints and color-card, free. ., NATIONAL LEAD CO. St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. — AT — WlIILli OUK STOCK LASTS — W« WILC BKLL — 6 tt. A«h Eiten Jed Table* $3.80 8 ft " «• » g.OO Hard wood Ohmuber Sets „ 12.60 4 Spimlle wood Chairs, per set.... 2.50 f~We must reduce oar slock and <h«a» prioee surely onglil to do it. ROSELLE POULTRY YARDS J. U.80HWAU..KK, Prop. A Ut.VKR WVAND01TK 1'BUUI W1NNEM, tiiogle 0. lirowu Legborua, Ooldw «a4 Milver WyiuulatlM, M. B. 'Vorkn^v, Bootoh TurriM, but r«l dogt, «ud I'oUud OUiuw. A oMoe lot ot Cooker*)* Mi4 tttU. M. U. Tom* «&d POM lor «)• { tl p4«a»d prioM, uiMi b* lolil t U> auk* MORI. J. 0, SCUWALLKU, UtUbiir, |* II

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