The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 21, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 21, 1894
Page 2
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COUNSELOR AT LAW. Practice In all itate nnd federnl courts. Commercial Law a Specialty. onceover First National Bank, Curroll, lows, W. R. LEE, Will practice In nil state and fed .. era! courts. Collections and till otlier busl- Mis will receive prompt nnd careful Attention. Office In First National bank block, Carroll. Iowa. ATTORNEY. F. M. POWERS, ATTORNEY. Practices In all the courts nnd H makes collections promptly. Office on Fifth Mnet, over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll IB GEORGE W. BOWEN, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other legal business promptly. i In Brimth Block, Klftu St., Carroll. Of A. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all the Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll cinntr will hare closest attention. Office with Nonhweitern Building and Linn Association, south aide Fifth street, Cnrror., Iowa. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. P HYSICIAN AND SURGKON. Carroll, Iowa. Office In ttie Berger building, south side Besldence corner Carroll and Main street. Sixth streets. DR. W. HUMPHREY, O KNTAI, SUBHEOJf. Teeth attracted without pain br the . M of nitrous oxide gas. Offlcs over First National Bunk, corner room, Oat-roll, lowa. 1 DENTIST L. SHERMAN, ORS administered. All work IB guaranteed. Office on Fifth St., over poitBffloe, Carroll, Iowa. WM. ARTS, JOHN NOOKKLS, J. P. HESS, . President Vice President Cashier DOSS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Accords to Its depositors every accommoda- tloa conslstant with sound banking. Buys and Exchange. Sells Home and For- V.L. CCTLBKBTSON Fran. B. E. COBDBN, A. (TBNEBAL BANKING BUSINESS Lauds Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. FIFTH STRUCT, CARBOLL, IOWA. SLOPES AND HILLSIDES. Bow These May fn Terraced In a Cotnpnr- Btlvoly Inexpensive Manner. The cme grout disadvantage under which the nmatenr labors when his garden is on the side of a somewhat sharp hill, ia the difficulty of keeping the roots of his plants in a moist enough condition. The natural shelving of the ground throws off nearly all the water as soon as it is applied, and if there bo heavy dreuchiugs there is another trouble in that the soil is being coutinnnl- ly washed down to the lowest level, tmd labor is involved in replacing it. But these troubles may be reduced to a minimum by the adoption of "terracing." The work niny be done at comparative-, ly small cost, nnd when completed be found to have greatly added to the per- manentvalne of the garden. Artistic design can easily bo introduced and a bare dry slope changed into a charming garden. Moreover, the capabilities of the garden are greatly increased, as shelter nnd protection are added by each terrace. Heat is more oven, .as the backing of -earth behind each wall tends to cool the heat of summer, and it modifies the colds of winter. Buildings can also be conveniently erected. Tender fruit TERRACING ELOPES AND HILLSIDES, trees, such as peara grown on the cordon system, may thus be made to flourish in situations where before they would not grow, 'and in favored positions even exotic grapes would do fairly well in the open. The length of the flat and the height of each wall may be modified in many degrees, according to requirements, much, however, depending on ..e nature of the ground and subsoil under treatment. In the construction of terraces the parts to which attention must be given are foundations, tie stones, copings and drainage. In the illustration the portion of the hillside shown has a rise of 20 feet, each wall being therefore about 5 feet in height. The work is commenced at the lowest point, and the corner of soil resting against the front of the wall is thrown forward to level the step. The first wall is now put up, being built in sncb a case as the one before us, of dry stones, foundation being LAYING OFF LAUDS. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN, Prop. AD entln'ncw and complete Btouk ol +.Harnese, Saddles, Whips,* Robos, Fly Nets An I everything usually contained in allrst isluss estobllBhment of tills klHd. All work warranted to be first class lu every particular. Bepalrlng Neatly and Choaply Doue. GIVE ME A TRIAL. Opposite Burke'B hotel. Carroll, Iowa. easily obtained by digging down a few | inches, small stones, which are of no use for building, being thrown in behind tho wall for drainage. Outlets should bo made in this at intervals of about 100 foot in wet soils. Just above the lino where tho now soil will rest on tho old a tio stone should project from the inside of the wall. This is very important, as when the settlement of tho'ground takes place the pressure will fall on tho stone, which, by its leverage, will hold np the wall. Otherwise there is danger of the wall bulging out, according to American Gardening, authority for tho foregoing. For copings of such walla as are built of loose material select the largest flat stones and well nil up with soil any holos between thorn. Ketlioif SnuBesteil nt a Meeting "f t'W Kfin- Mis State Hoard of Agriculture. Before starting tho plow make n, citre- ful survey of tho flold with tho eye nnd by pacing off the lands to see where tho proper places for back furrows nnd dead furrows nre to come. Tho proper place for tho back furrow, if in an old field, is where tho dead furrow of the year before was, so as to keep tho field as Hear level ns possible. Having selected tho places for the back furrows, pace from each end of tho flold three less panes than one side of the land. • Then plnco the guide stake at one end and start tho plow from the other, using care to drive the first furrow straight and parallel with tho side of the field. Plow back and forth, throwing the fm'rows together until you have a strip six paces Wide plowed. Then plow across the end of this back furrowed strip at each round, using care to start the furrow across tho end of the back furrowed strip parallel with the eud of the field and the furrows straight, so that tho angles at the corners are right angles. Then when you finish the land it will come out even on the side and end of the plowed land. For the second laud, having selected the place for the back furrow, pace from each end of the line nine less paces than tho number of paces from the last furrow of the land last plowed, place the guide stake nt one end of laud and start the plow from the other and plow as bo- fore until you have a strip six paces Wide plowed, throwing the furrows together, nnd then plow across the end as before, and so continue until there nre but six paces remaining in the atrip between the back furrows. Then plow back nnd forth on this strip, throwing the farrows alternately toward one back furrow and then the other until completed. The advantage of this method of laying off land is that you have the field plowed without turning on and tramping down the plowed ground at each corner of the land, and that the dead furrow, by ending at, the end of the field, carries the surface water completely past the plowed ground, and thus gives a much better drainage than is done by plowing around a land and turning on the plowed ground and finishing the land a number of paces from the end of the field, so that there is no outlet for the water gathering in the dead furrows. Another advantage is this:' Instead of piling up a number of furrows of tho soil on tho outside edge of the field, where it is of little or no use-and is often of great damage by holding the surface water of tho field, it tends to work the plowed soil more toward tho center of the field, where it is of use, and makes the edge of the field low, so the drainage is more complete. SEBASTIAN WALZ Ilyo For Winter Pasture. Rye sown for fall and winter pasture and then given over to the hogs in the spring will pay in almost any locality. Rye does not exhaust the land so much as wheat, and in low, wet lauds, whore wheat will not grow at all, it' will thrive. On clay lands that will not raise anything else wo have scoured a fair crop of rye, Asa "nurso" for'grass crops wo recommend ryo, as it does not have as douso foliage close to the ground as wheat or oats.—Prairie Farmer. A Convenient Barn. A correspondent in The Farm. Journal furnishes the drawings for n barn that appears to have some novel features. It is said that it can bo cheaply built. A represents the carriage and feeding Boots and Shoes, I tow • «•»« • full MM WMPM* lUw * LADIES' AND CENTS' SHOE* •M. Mita * Fowth. OARHOL1* IA THE OLD RELIABLE Sorting potatoes by hand is very todi OUB. With a contrivance described in Tho New England Homestead tho smaller potatoes tiro easily and quickly separated from tho larger ones suitable for market. It is a very simple and cheap apparatus that can be made by any one. It couBistH of a chatted trough 0 or 0 feet long, provided with logs or standards of proper length to keep it BO inclined that whoit potatoes uronhovoled upon it they will roll down. Tho sluts may bo of inch etuft* attaohed to the two bottom cleat*, their centers 1% inches apart, a little closer at the top and a trifle far. HEW TREftTY RflTIFIED. Japan Recognized by England as a Civilized Nation. NEW TA.BIFT 1 WILL BE A.DOPTED. Chinese nnd Jnpancnn (Meet* Playing ttltto •nil Suck—Itlamitrolc Receive a DcpMtd. tlon of Admire™—Gorman? to To*Sugar Expntts— lilll to Ho Drafted Aimed *t the A«*-«rlcBn Beet Sugar Industry, [Copyrighted, 1H94, by the Associated Press.! YOKOHAMA. Sept. 2.—The revised ;reaty between Japan and England was ratified at Tokio Aug. 25. For the first ;ime the United States has failed to take advantage of Japan's desire to deal primarily with the great republic In important international transactions. The opinion expressed in J apan is that negations at Washington might have Keen concluded long ago if the state department had been disposed to act upon Japanese proposals. As it is Great Britain stands ahead in the enactment of the ;reaty which the Asiatic empire has jeen urgently striving for more than 20 years to secure. On one previous occasion the matter was nearly brought to a conclusion by Count Okuma, but at the ast moment his plans were defeated by ;he violent public demonstrations in Japan against his method of adjusting the vexed question of the judiciary. It was, therefore, thought expedient to reep these latter negotiations strictly secret and to allow none of the proposed conditions to become -a subject of popu- ar discussion until the affair was absolutely terminated. The announcement, first made by the emperor, was a surprise to everyone, though vague,, rumors >f what was contemplated had been circulated during the last few weeks. The treaty confers no immediate advantages upon Japan. At least five years must elapse before it goes into >peration and it is for Japan to say whether or not the interval shall be onger, but until Ib09, everything must remain as it is now. The purpose of ;his delay is that Japan shall perfect her judicial system to an extent warranting he abolition of English law courts. The existence of foreign tribunals is one of Japan's chief grievances, and this, so far that further reinforcements. If tinder- DAY CAB IfUAJA Mil ITIA Itkrii at ott, will ff'> by land. rMT PUH IUCTH III I LI I IH« Li Hrrag Will his?.. ••:! B-it ii.t with b- - 01 ; The report is r.irnulated that Ghmtfe, though now 7* years old, be order d to take personal command of the armies on the continent, notwith- stn-Hl'if thg dissatisfaction of the court with r.'i r.sulrs of his management up t" fiU t :.>-.;. The humiliation inflicted U"u!i hi: M. has gon» uo further than the ivi<irii:i • ill or suspension of one of his d"ct r :-.: -i «;i'.l the appointment of two ils to watch his proceedings, or army should meet i'iisiisters hi? position will _• dangerous. Failure that C'.innnt !••. Ici'pt train exposure i? the one ii'itiMi'-lo'iaulu'crime in Chinese states- manshift, Cnuiii I'fttnnguta lo T*kn Cmniimnl, ' General Count Camagata is about, to take command of the entire Japanese forces Iu Hud about Corea, both military and naval, He is one of the oldest, officers now in the service and began his career in the war of imperial restoration in 18(18. He held the post of minister of war for many years and has for brief term* been prime minister of the government. Lieutenant General Nosu remains at the head of the troops and Admiral Kabayama in control of the naval branch. Eight of the national banks of Tokio have subscribed for bonds of the loan to the- amount collectively of .80,010,000 yen. The largest subscription Is that of the First National bank, 7,000,006. yen. Frequent accusations appear in Japan newspapers of unwarranted acts of partiality committed by British officials ro China's favor. Admiral Freemantle Is charged'with, having interfered with one of Japan's naval operations by ordering a salute to a Japanese admiral at an inopportune moment and thus giving warning to the enemy. The story lacks confirmatory evidence. But it is certain that in spite of the British proclamation of neutrality, English merchant ships carrying munitions of war to Chinese naval stations,, have sailed from Shanghai without obstruction by the consul. Business in Cores ia much disordered owing to the scarcity of silver and a sudden lack of confidence in Japanese paper money, which has hitherto circulated virtually' at par. The agenti of tho Japanese national banks have tried evry PIONEER" MEAT MARKM JT. BJJTJfl, J*roprM<»r. VJOB, fllfkMt K*rk*t frto» P*I4 tar ». AW'AIUTUB fOK BOltTIKU 1'OTATOBB. thur separated at the bottom BO that the potatoes uiay uot booomo wedged iu (he HlMiowi, A Buitublo width for tho sorter IB W iiiohoH, wHIt.bourdti 8 iuohuB high. When unloading potutoea from tho wugou, pluoo the Horter nt the uido or roar and nhovol thorn directly upon it. U'hofio of. euitublo wine wfll run into the huukvt, whilo thu uniullur OUUB, with tliu imi'lh, UUlu Ktoiies, uto., wiH full upon tho tfroiuiil or into an to j'uooivo them. Kansas uorrcHuoudont of Pruirle Una Imil UoBt results from bow ulfull'u in thu NOVEL OENE11AL PUBl'OSK 1UIIS. floor; B B B, poultry pens, with woven wire partitions; O, cow Htallu; D, horse stalls; E, driveway; P, cow yard; G, horse yard; H H H, poultry yards sepa rated by wire netting; J, Brain bin; K, food bin; L, entrance way. Wliolvutlu Poultry Du^lnum. It in an old story now how tho dressed beef trade 1ms revolutionized the cattle rrowiug business. These immense laughter houses have concentrated the irado and changed it BO that tho charao- «r of farming in many BtatoB him been changed with it. It was supposed that :ho poultry shipping and glalightering trado would remain in tho hands of the Huiallor dealers and butchers who have Handled it KO long, (but even Unit seems to bo changed, and poultry in following tho dreBBed beef trade. Tho improvements in refrigeration have HO changed tho meat business that the poultry trade Ifrow of itBolf. Orders for fowls of all kinds so inoroaHod iu volume that it be- citmo uooosKnry to supply thu demand. In au interview with thoHuporiiitojident of a largo poultry packing house in Kansas City, Rural New Yorker elicited tho following fuoti: Most of tho poultry comes from Mia- Bouri and Kansas northern and southwestern Missouri, being one of the Quest poultry Hootions iu tho United States. Tito hulk of the stock IB received by express. Tho uiurketo on dressed poultry extend front Baviuinuli iu tho south to tit. Paul in the nurlli, to Boston iu tho east, to 8uu Fraiiciwo iu the west. Uutil recently western poultry wus quoted at from J to a cuiu»upouud l«ss than uusUiru poultry fur (ho rcojou that western farmers paid no uduuUou to thoiv fwwli, and tho shippem were not purUoulor iu thuir inuth»il of uud druHsiiih'. Vot iiiKdiiuic, nwipltt iu UoHtim utuKt huvo their chii'Uous uud tuvktiys dt'ossod with hemln oil' mid feet on, or i UK fowls will bi-inu u jirioo loww hy G ccnU u i' 0111 "' l '"'" it drusHud. Poultry for tho Now ¥«** murkot uiust as Great Britain is concerned. Will cease at the appointed time. Mow Tariff Will Be Adopted. The other grievances-interference with :he tariff—will not be done away until 1910, when complete autonomy may be resumed by the simple process of terminating the treaty. But from 18fc9, or whatever date Japanese assign for the agreement to come in force, tl years later, when it may be cancelled by either party, a partially new tariff will be adopted somewhat more favorable to Japan than that which now regulates nor commerce, but not strikingly so. The import duties now collected average 5 per cent ad valorem. Under the new British schedule tho average is estimated at from six to eight per cent. Only 2U articles, some of which are BO subdivided as to make the total appear, are raised above the former rates. Of these silks and sole leather are fixed at H> per cent. The majority, including purafflne oil, are fixed at 10 per cent. The actual computation, however, will not be ad valorem. By a supplementary convention specific duties will bo applied .on tho basis of average prices ns shown by tho customs returns for six months. The dutiable value of imports will include freights, insurance and commission items not hitherto reckoned. As regards export duties, it does not appear that uny changes aro proposed. The poRition of Englishmen in Japan will be in most respects identical with that of native subjects. Only two privileges will be withheld, tho right of coastwise trade and the right to own land. Buildings may be owned, but land must be held on leases. It is evident that in negotiating this treaty Japan has not consulted presunt gain so much as security for the future. Difficulties of the existing system have grown to be intolerable to her and she almost would have consented to sacrifices for a time to be assured of positive release at a designated period. Five rears hence British exterritorial jurisdic- ;ion will bo abolished and Japan expecta hut tho other powers will likewise close ;hoir consular courts, Sixtcon years tonco she hopes similarly to be rid of all commercial restrictions. Negotiator* of Hie Treaty, All persons concerned iu preparing and negotiating the treaty have beun honored with high marks of consideration by the Japanese government. Thu Japanese minister of foreign affairs, Mutsu Muuo mitsu, has been raised to thu put'ruge, with the title of viscount uud u Krunt ?f 40,000 yon, about f£0,OUO in gold. As' minister ut Washington five ynurs'u«o this oflicial was well known and very popular iu the eastern part of thu United States, He negotiated the Mexican treaty with Japan,, memorable as tho only one previous to the inalrnmout just enacted in which Japan's autonomous righU wore recognised. Viscount Aoki, 'Japanese envoy at London, receive* the first class decoration of the llisiug Huu oud uu annuity of 740 yon. Mr. Hayashl, vice minister of foreign affairs, is awarded the modal of the second class, as are aluo H, W. Den- uisoi), tho AwoHouu legal advisor of the foreign office uud H. You Blubold, uu at- tuoho of the LottUou legation. Tho services of Mossiti, Sato, Utuhldo mid Nnko'iu, seorotruioB of thu foreign ofnov, are leuompoused by decorations of u lower degree. I'lwyiug Ilidv »u4 bunk, and J'upmiesu fleets continue to pluy tho gumo of hide uiul seuk ut tu« luoulli of the gulf of Puchili wall tho ttlujis o.' I ho "iniUdlu kingdom" uoiiuoaj tuonmulvra so oliooluully Unit foreigners In tliu iii>cit (JorU cannot tiumiluUt us to thuir position. Tim iilununcw can uo- •xiiuphdli liltlu moi'U tluiu lo chuck tho truusj>urtution ut Chin USD U'oo(>s Iu C'urea uud iu lUin tUuy uuvu «u far means to arrest the decline of paper which now stands at 10 per cent discount but thus far their efforts have been in vain. The United States legation is; guarded by '<!! marines and 24 sailors of the Baltimore under the following officers: Captain, G. F. Elliot; ensigns, G. N. Hayward and H. G. McFarland; naval cadet, C. C. Towell; passed assistant surgeon, P. N. Bryant, and pay clerk, James Schow. The British' legation ia guarded by au sailors and marines, the Russian legation by 45 sailors and the German legation by 84 sailors. It is expected that early in September the customs service nt the open ports of Coroa will be taken over by' the-Japanese, tho GoreuuB being at present .incompetent to Litigation Necessary to Secure Funds For Their Payment, 30E8 DIREOT TO BtJPESME OOtJRT, GERMANY TO TAXJ3UGAR EXPORTS; Bill to lio Drafted Almoil at Mm Hunt Sugar Iniluntry of Ifiiitocl StHtud. BERLIN, Sept. 17.—All tne members of the cabinet, except Chancellor Von Gaprivi, who remains at Carlbad, nre expected to return soon from their vacation. Among the new bills which the government is preparing- is one imposing, a tax on the export of saccharine and othor chemically produced sweets which enter into competition with Gorman boot sugar. This is intended to ineot the complaints of the German sugar manufacturers who aro dissatisfied with, the new United States tariff. Would Vavor the Uultod Btaten. LONDON, Sept. 17.—The Chroniclepnb- llshes au Interview with Sir John T. O'Brien, governor ot Newfoundland, who is spending a vacation in England, with reference to tho question of confederation. Governor O'Brien say's that so far as ' Wawfoundland was concerned, confederation was not a live issue, but if tho question ever arose he should say that the people were- probably more inclined to join the United States of America thou Canada. nimimrok Ilo<»l»«d Admirer*. VARJSIN, Sept. 17.—Prince Bismarck received a large deputation of admirers from Stolp in Fomorimla and Posen, After asking the membors of the party to cover tlieir heads so as to enable him to do tho same, as his old enemy, lumbago, was troubling him, ho spoko for nearly an hour. Silver Cuufuruoee Delayed. CITY or Mexico, Sept. ll.—Attho opening of congress President Diaz announced that Mexico had proposed the holding of u conference by thu American Mid Asiatic powers on tho silver «,«««• lion, but the project had boon delayed by tho war botwoon China and Japan. •tnte Officers Dlvl.lort In Opinion H to Which truttd the Manor Should Be fatten From— D'inUp Mill Bttrnod— Robert 9 nod Jbe Patohen to Pftoe at IJ»fenport Far • «t,8OO P^f IB. t)E9 MOIRES. Sept. 17.— The state executive council, after a lengthy discussion of the bills of the state militia for services at Council Bluffs, Muchaki- nock and Sioux City, amounting in all to about $12,OUO, decided to make up an agreed case for decision by the supreme court, State Treasurer Beeson voted to allow the bill under protest for the purpose of a test cose. Adjutant General Prime will now present the proper voucher for a warrant to the auditor ol state. The latter official will refuse to draw the warrant, and Prime will endeavor to secure a writ of' mandamus from the district court of Polk county* Which ever way It is decided an appeal will be taken. Hon. A. B. Cummins will represent the state auditor and Attorney General Stone the rest of the council. It is hopad to have the matter settled at the October term of the- supreme court, There ia a difference of opinion whether the payment should he-made out 'of the general Cnnd or out of the national guard fund,, the governor and seo- . retary of state holding to the former view and the auditor and treasurer to- the latter. Attorney General Stone concurs with the governor. Should < the •final decision be in favor of the governor's will enable the. council to pay bills out of the general fund to an unlimited extent where ho appropri ation has been made for certain unforseen purposes. , Dayton'* Proposed Watarirorki. FORT DODCJE, Ia., Sept. 17.— The town of Dayton has prepared plans for a system of waterworks,, including a 00-foot •well, 'with wind mill,, one mile of maim covering the business, portion of the to wo; and a a,0l)0-barrel reservoir, with 70-foot tower. Bids will be received and work. finished this fall. Pace For • (4,500 Pane at Davenport. DA.VENPOBT, Ia., Sept, 17.— Officials ot the Davenport Mile Track association. closed the deal with the owners of Robert: J and Joe Patchen for a best-three-in-five heat race during the meeting beginning, Sept. 25 for a purse of $4-,50U; winner tc. get two-thirds, loser, one-third. ~-~ -^ — ^,- Sustalned the Mulct Law. DKS MoitJES, Sept.. 17. — The first import-ant decision rendered in Iowa in relation to the new liquor law was filed. by Judge Spurrier of the district court. Judge Spurrier holds that tho law it constitutional, a bar to prosecutions and; all. The case appealed. Dnnlap Mill Burned, DDNLA.P, Ia., Sept, 17.— Fire destroyed the Dnnlap flouring mill and most of its contents. The scene of the conflagration was about two miles from town. Tho fire started from an engine which had just been put iu tho will. Loss about $3,000, no insurances. FrcaU uf a LlgliUilU); Holt. RIVEBTON, Neb., Sept. 17.— Louis Martin, a respected citizen of this vicinity, was killed by lightning... He was loaning on a. wire fence, elbow to elbow with his brothur, and thu latter did uot feel the shock. The . deceased loaves a wife and four young children. Bryan Wliin at Murtoa'i llouie. NEBUASKA CITY, Nob., Sept. 17.— The? Domoenitic primaries held throughout'. the county wuro tho tnos.t exciting foi. years, Both sides claim a. victory, 'It. was the question botwoen Morton and Bryan. From reports from outlying; precincts Bryan IB iu tha load. ipniit o 13ui>\ Pttsrii, Sept. Francis Joseph gave a at Buda Castle to tho delegations. His majesty mode a short speech in which ho dwelt upon tho ponce- ful aspect of Europe and the friendly relations existing between the powers. 17.—Emperor formal reception n»unibui'B of. tho K Omalia'f Territory. CHEYENNE, Sept. 17.— commission honsua are making an effort to capture some of the Wyoming cattle shipments, Several representatives ot Kansas City firms have been here the past few days interviewing shippers, Health Improved, BUZZARDS BAY, Bopt, 17,— Dr. Bryant IB preparing to leave Gray Gables soon, u' President Cleveland's health is so much improved that he no longer need* the constant attention of bis physician. 'I>e*|>er»te Loner'* Aet, PORTLAND, Or., Sept. 17. -Mrs, Bf*bel Calvin was shot and killed on th? streets by J, W. StunegulR, a civil engineer, who then blew out his bralua. The woman bad rejected hie attentions. OMtow Hobbeil. Sept.. 17.— The office* of the British and Danish vice consul* *t Carte Blaueke have boon, robbed by men woo partly wrecked tuopfeinl»es sjitl stripped Uuoiu of everything of valuo, Htrlto. BKULIN, Sept. 17.— King Alexander of Bervia is ut present diligently studying German mul Intends, to pay u personal visit to Emperor William during hi* forthcoming trip to Berlin, Tito yuut£ monarch will arrive hi Berlin Out. BO uud will stay hero a uuxUh or so. Ulrllia»|r. dry OF MKXIW, Bupt. 17.— The three days' fuutivlUtiti in honor of tho birthday of I'rusUluitt Dm» and tho douliirtitlou of Moxii'iiu iudojjomltmco onoued liore and throughout the republic with ixuit military and wl B»«pir«l«r Ciu»r»ii»lou, TOHONTO, Sent. 17.— The laternatlontl Aeepwwter ways convouttoo will meat here and promta to be the no»t important guthorlng, ot the kind ever held on this coutliiout. _ , Unuttvuee lb« A. >, A, BOSTON, &>pt, 17. —The central litbor. iuion of tula city aU uuwtlng deuouncedi the A, P. A. as uu. organization uur. worthy of the indorsewont of lUbuU TMkt I'w Towui. Peru, Bop*. 17,— Curro «tud Port OUBIUU Imvo Iwun takon by reheli. TUB govtiruuiant is uctlvuly parlug au enpodiUou for tliolr tu# PA urn, &pt. n.—Tliu UuuloU snys tliu Couiuiuil'lUuasuuvillo him iu his eiou and \vill sUurtly ])uUUli tlio cul Umiuuiont oj! tbu t'uiu Couut of Vlrviuuu'n Tuuruwmuul »t PiilNUevuN, Bent, 17. — A iU'tuut>n'« toujrnuiuout in which VI) towns will nur< Uoipate will m«et liuru tiupt. tit. fatlUU lluiuuwara lluuud, LONDON, Bopt, JT.—PivsUlvut Patton of Pfljicotou uollogu suiluil (or Now Pi) bgu'U (he steauishlp

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