The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 12, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, October 12, 1894
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY, and COUNSELOR AT LAW. fraotice In all state and tederal courts. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Cnrroll, tows. W. R. LEE, A TTORNEY. Will practice In all state and fed eral courts. Collections nnil all other business will receive prompt nnd careful attention. Office in First National bank block, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY.. Practices In all the coutta »nd makes collections prompt!]', Oftlceon Flftt street, over Shoemaker's grooerr store, Carroll la GKOBGJB W. Bowm, A TTOKNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other legal buslneis promptly, Of Son la ftrimth Block, Flftli tit., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all tho Courts. Collections In all parts ot Carroll aunt; will have closest attention. Office with Northwestern Building and I/wn Association, south side Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. A. KESSLER, A. M. M- D. P HYSICIAN AND SURflBON, Carroll. lows. Office In the Berger building, south side Main street. Besldence corner Carroll and Sixth streets. DR. W. HUMPHREY, h I. SDBtiEON. Teeth «x- trooted without pain bj the . M ot nitrous oxide gas. Offlae over First National Bank, corner room, Carroll, Iowa, TDE|TIST I L. SHERMAN, Has administered. All work ti guaranteed. Office on Fifth St., over postsfllce, Carroll, Iowa. V«: ABTS, . 3. JOOff NOCKKLS, . J. E» HESS, Proaldent Vice President Cashier DOES A &SfTEttAL BANKING BUSINESS. Imua Mouej- at Lowest Bates. AccoMlB' to Its depositors every accoramoda- Hot eonslstatu with eound banking. tf Bitys and Sells Borne and For- etynt Exchange. W. ft CULBKUTSON pies. B. B. COBDBH, Casbln BANKING Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. rnrru STRKKT, CABBOLL, IOWA. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN, Prop. AH enllre'noivaiiil coujilete stock of «. Harness, Saddles, Whips,* Robos, Fly Nets Attdtffvarftuliii,'mmillyeoiitulutiil In a Brut clius edfdbllsliiuent ot tbla kind. All work \ warranted to be llrst class In every particular, Bbimiriug Neatly and Cheaply Douo. ' (ilVE ME A TBfA/,, Opposite Burke's hotel. Carroll, Iowa. SEBASTIAN WALZ i MtaufMtam ud DMln In Boots and Shoes. I ten •* hud • lull MI eo«pi«u !!•• •• UDIES' AND GENTS' SHOES speclaltj. . Mate * Fourth. GABROLU THE OLD RELIABLE PIONEER" MEAT MAltK&T N. BKlTtft, rre«U mid S»U MejU, the "Jwi v let UougUt, fiauw. Sidf NMtoi *« QAMK Market H. P»l4 toi CONQUEST OF ARID AMERICA. To Be Iteclalmcd by Irrlgntloa— Splendid H Made. TILE DRAINAGE. The third irrigation congress again draws nntional attention to a subject of commanding interest. The vast region to which the name arid America is properly applied comprises the whole of the United States lying west of the ninety-eighth meridian, with the exception of northern California and the portions of Oregon nnd Washington west of the Cascade range. Seventeen states and territories lie wholly or in part within its confines, which embrace two-fifths of tho national domain. The distinguishing characteristic of this region is its aridity, but it also differs widely from tho eastern states and the middle west iu soil, in climate and in the range of productions, writes a Now York Sun correspondent who has investigated some of the largest irrigating enterprises of the arid region. He gays: Here nature has been most prodigal. tt is a laud of towering mountain ranges and of smooth plains whose extent seems limitless. Its climate is unique. The world's sanitarium is here. In thisiand of sunshine and dry, pure air the health seeker may find the coveted boon. Here are the nation's treasure vaults, for the granite mountains are seamed with veins of gold and silver. The soil of its plains and valleys is of marvelous depth Mid richness, needing bnt the touch of water to clothe itself with verdure and blossom into fruitfulness. And here, many believe, are millions of famiKes to find homes and a degree of prosperity and industrial independence heretofore unknown among the agricultural classes. Irrigation is to be the great factor in the founding of this new empire. {Storage reservoirs must be built to husband every drop of the precious water, and canals must be dug to convey it to the thirsting earth. What individuals and corporations have been doing in favored localities in various parts of the arid region must be done on a vast scale. Many are advocating the cession by the government to the ieveral states of the ' public lauds within their respective borders that each may undertake for itself the work of reclamation. Others see grave objections to such a plan. To the majority of people irrigation is a new idea, but it ie as old as civilization. Long before the conquest of America the Indian and the Mexican had built canals and < reservoirs . upon the arid plains of what are now New Mexico and Arizona. For the beginning of irrigation in the United States by the white man we have to go back but 25 years. During this period a vast deal , has bean accomplished, though bearing but nu insignificant ratio to tho whole gigantic task. According to the census of 1890, a total of 8,080,000 acres was under irrigation in the states composing the arid region. This was loss than one-half of 1 per cont of the total area of tho arid region, but the value of these irrigated lauds, with their water rights, was found to bo $390,850,000, or almost three-fourths of the value of all the gold aiid silver mines in the United States, with the railroads and other improvements. Tho aggregate length of tho greater canals — thoBoovor 15 feet wide— was fouud to bo 9,000 miles and their o»st was over $37,000,000. In California alon9 about $18,000,000 has been spout ou irrigation worfcs and in Colorado $10,000,000. Numerous irrigation projects have cost from $1,000,000 to $2,000,000 eaoh, and within tho noxt two or three years tho money invested in the construction of irrigation works will probably roach tho enormous sum of $00, 000, 000. From these figures some idea may bo gained of what will bp involved iu the reclamation of any considerable portion of arid, America. But if tho cost of irrigation works IB groat their value immediately they come into productive uso is immonsialy greater, while tho increase in the value of lands they water is altogether prodigious. According to tho eleventh census, the first cost of tho irrigation systems iu use iu 1889 was $29,011,000, and thoir value i» 1890 was $94,412,000, an increase of aiS pur cunt— -iu othur words, tho value of tho productive irrigation works had uioru thuu trebled. The first cost of tho irrigated areas, with their water rights, was found to bo $77,400,000, while thoir value was $200,860,000, au increase in a fuw years of 288 per cent. Thotjoaunuii);.,' %urt'.« noeU no comment. SuIui'lfiiCr Seed WJictit. A northwestern inlllor iu Tliu Farm- era' lloviuw tollw that thu first wn;i<iitial iu a good milling wheat in indicated by color, plumpness, and weight. Huah u whuui, I'ne from smut, impure weeds and the eflVctH of frost, la what Hhould conftitute tho aim of the Manitoba and northwest wheat- grower. AH to varieties, ho says: I know of JIUJJD aurcr or butter for Manitoba and the went than Red Fyfo us u milling wheat, though it nitty not yield us high as Home other. Every JKW- tlblo precaution should bo taken ill order to liaslun maturing and ripening before frost, and, by thu way, 1 approve u tuoro thorough and uyateniatio uso of Kiuudges UN u proluutioa uguiiiat frost White Fyfe in a llrbt ehisa whuat, but ueedtt u sharp soil. Consider it one grade below Ued Fyfe, with which it is mixed for milling. Ued Feni iu n good hard wheat, being probably the nearest approach to Hud Fyfu of luiy wo havo. It is the mime us what Hoineeiill ICureka find ranks next to Ked Fyfe in freedom from ruHl. (iolilin'Urop in a But't wheat und liable to hiiiul. White Jtu*niau is a yioliler, lujt soft, and hells from a lo b omits h>'low Hed Fyfu. Speaking it Jiintinx "tuinlpuijit, J uau Kiy jr/tuiibnr of titan to tbe Aon — Hpw *o l»y Them. Of frequent occurrence are the queries: What is the cost of tile drainage and necessary frequency of tiles to secure perfect drainage? What depth? Professor T. P. Roberta answered these questions not long ago Jn A letter to Rural New Vorker as follows: In heavy clay land tile drains should be laid three feet deep and 40 feet apart. One thousand tiles will suffice for an acre. Two inch tilos will carry tho wa- \ I FIG. I—HAP OF DRAINED FIBLD. ter of ii, 000 or 5,000 linear feet of drain. When 5,000 feet are reached,, a 3 inch tile should be used and will carry water np to 15,000 feet. Pipe tiles and no other should be used. At the New York station at Geneva last year they cost per 1,000 as follows: Two inch, $10; 2^ inch, $15; 8 inch, $30; 4 inch $35; 6 inch, $00.. The cost of draining and filling the ditches varies from 30 to 60 cents per rod. A few rules should be carefully observed in underdraining land. The work should be well done. Tarred building paper in strips 3 inches wide should encircle the joints for three-fourths of their upper circumferences. Avoid by every device, mains and submaius—that is, do not join the drains, but make each one run parallel, or nearly BO, to the others, even if the drains have to make wide circles or deep digging has to be resorted to in order to get through high knolls. Fig. 1 shows the parallel system, while Fig. 2 shows a main drain, which in no sense is a drain, but a conduit for carrying off water. It will be seen that BRYAN TICKET STANDS. Secretary Allen Sustains His Former Decision. Wll, L. WILSON WELCOMED HOME, Virginia Cnnprcssiniin Opens 'he Onmpnlgn In His Native Home — Alabama Pnpnllitti Have Coinblneit With Rc- pobllctins to Uvfent Democrntlo Can* — Polltlml Nuws. FIG. II—MAP OF DRAINED FIELD. the land would be perfectly drained without it, and hence it is a dead loss if it can be avoided. Then, too, this main drain will cost twice as much per rod as tho laterals while being entirely useless if it can bo avoided. llblu of nlu ia dl> lul'ifiu. ISVo havo not been i-uough i for u Mingle day's VO ti;hl i Allotment ot Arid I.iuxls. Prairie Farmer Bays: Tho allotment of arid lands to states is roally one of tho most important measures passed by this congress, so far as Kansas, Nebraska and Golorai'u uro coiicoruocl. This is considered in these states as tho fh?rt stop toward tho practical solution of the irrigation question. It in estimated thnt it will cost about ijiJO a.u anrp to ii}t;ro- dnco a succossful Kystem of irrigation! and it is buliuvod that there is enough confidence in tho undertaking to induce investors to take hold of tho work. A Simple Hcmody For Gojihers. The simplest remedy for gophers is strychnine. American Agriculturist says that tho best and safest way to apply it is to take some nrieius, of which gophers arc very fond, split them and put u few crystals of tho poison in tho middle, thon oloso up tho raisin, and it is ready for use. Curry a fow of tht*a in your pookut, and when you como to a gopher's holu dig into his runway, plain* one or two raisins there, and you will not be troubled uuy more by that individual poet. I'otutix'K In Oklahoma, It is reported that tho best potatoes grown this year ut thu Oklahoma sta- lion wore Ohio Junior, Early Ohio, Early Six Wooks and Now Quoun. Beauty of Hebron, which lias beon quito popular throughout the country, has jn»do a vory poor Hhowing iu ovory test whoro pluittcd. l)|> to Watt) Nut«>, The Illinois state board of agrioultare lias decided to hold tho fat Block ubow in Chicago from Nov. 82 to Dee. 1, inclusive. Work ou tho Illinois and Mississippi canal, commonly known as the Henuo- |>in ennui, hint been begun near Princeton, Ills. A shortage iu the white beau crop is reported. * Owners of wooden silos who have trouble in keeping the ensilage nmyjlud u remedy in welting down thu BUajje around the edges. Tint 30 counties in the arid region of western Kansas have hud their USBOK.-.- I'cduoeil from $!) to$1.70 per uuro. Thu prune industy in HUiled to bu lit- truiilinj,' uilention in Idaho. There aro in the fTniled Mat's today cturiiw wiguyed iu juuinifuotur- boet sugar— tlirue in C'alifoiuiu, QUO In'Utuh, two iu itfobraska and olio iu Viruiniu. LINCOLN^ Oct. 9,— Secretary ot State Allen Monday heard the protests of ex- Btato Chairman Martin of the Democratic party against his decision declaring the convention which nominated Holcornb for governor the legal body. Many prominent Democrats were present. Hon. John L. Ames opened with the reading of a supplemental protest, in which he urged the objections to the action of the secretary of state, as follows:' That if the certificate as filed by State Chairman Smythe was to be accepted the real Democrats would be disfranchised and the former would have their names on the ticket twice. Then followed an interpretation of the alleged doctrine of the old line Democrats and the points in which the Populists .disagree therewith. lie claimed that the election law did not contemplate the duplication of names on the ticket and read from the decision the courts of various other states alleged parallel cases, and asked of the secretary a reversal of his former decision. The coses cited were from HO Michigan, page 104, and 18 Colorado, page 6. A. J. Sawyer followed with the reading of several other decisions on the same line. Judge Strode, for the Bryan ticket, replied, claiming that the cases cited were not parallel one*, and W. H. Thompson supported him in a brief argument. B)The secretary ot state sustained his former decision. The administration men will now resort to the courts. WM L WILSON WELCOMED HOME. Wot Virginia Cmigrcii»m«n . Opeai th« Umnpalgo In HU Natlv* Home. CHARLESTON, W. V., Oct. tt.— Hon. W. L. Wilson arrived here at 2 p. m. Monday from tho east. He was met at Harper's Perry by a special train crowded with enthusiastic Second district Democrats, who escorted him to his native town. A great moss meeting was convened at the courthouse immediately after the arrival of the special bearing Mr. Wilson, Mr. McOraw calling the meeting to order and introducing Mr. Wilson. He began his address with a touching reference to the popular demonstration which had greeted him upon bin return and thanked his fellow citizens and his friends and neighbors for the unanimity with which they had taken part in his welcome. Referring to political matters, Mr. Wilson said he should not be able to take up in any ordinary and satisfactory manner the discfussiou of the public Issues of the day, because they had been rushed from shipboard to train and from the train to tbo platform with scarcely any chance for thought. ••We have reached," said he, "that Btage iu the development of our country when we are compelled to have larger markets for our surplus products, and •uch markets, through foreign trade, are the only safety valves for the health and the prosperity of tho American laborer in the field and in the factory." Hb rnferaed'fcS the atriiggla fhr taxation as a wonderful and inspiring popular resolution dad pledged the Democracy as the party of the people to go on in the combat. After tliu Ruffllnh Murkot. •'While I was in London about two weeks ago, I was honored, very unexpectedly to myself with an invitation by . tho chamber of commerce to bo tneir I guest at a public dinner. I was sur- i jiribeil to receive such an invitation, because I was seokfhg r&t imd knew then as well as I know today that what I would Bay ou the occasion would be prevertod and falsified boforo the American people and I did not think I need be afraid to talk to tho people of London, Ad I talked to the people of West Virginia. >^o 1 talked to them just what I eay to yon today, that in the poet we had been building up our tariffs to keep them out of the American markets and now we are tearing them down to let us out into theirs and all the other market* of tho world. And I said to them that not only in the great product of agriculture, not only in our wheat, corn, cotton, beat and other meat products but in the products of our manufacturers, they might henceforth find us competing with them in nil the markets they Bought," PUNS OF ALABAMA POPULISTS. Tht./ lla.vo Cou)t>lii«tl WUU llepublloiMU to I>«ftmt li«ini>«raUo Cunitrouuion. MuNTOOMKHY, AU., Oct. 0.— Tllfl Democratic slate ticket of Alabama elected last August will be duly iuaug- united Doc. 1. Tho tick's* is headed by William C. Outofl, governor. The Popw list ticket was headed by Rnberf *'. £ul for governor. This ticket was deflate.;! by a majority of over 87,000 votes. lK>r u time the PopulUto, with whom (b* ttejJublicuuB had joined forces, claimed the lOi-i'lion of their ticket, but iinully amended the Democrats u victory HO far us thu state ticket was concerned. Thu I'oimiittlH miido their hardest light for th" leglHluture, which meet* here Nov. IU. By their hard fighting they uuo- ceodud in electing about 43 member* out ut 10(i in tho lowor huubo und 10 out of flu iu the noiiute, (fl'ho chairman of tbe utato executive committee uf the Populists has tabued u •Jill for u joint atulu convention of that party and the llemiulicuu party to meet in this city Nov. 13, tho day before tho. UM>omljling of the tn-iifrul iu«t'iiibly off tho Htate. The olijrot of the Rouvontiuji it. iWti'U'iibly to C<;li-.i<li.'C svllttt Ut'lKiiiblMll bo taken in rc^urd to tho alleged (ruuU clMrged in the Annual itiection ami io_r other our IK mm wmHi are not net out in tho ci;H. It IB reckoned,, however, tlvit, in i|k-vv ol the J'uol Unit Ihu has been catted to meet the dfty before the legislature, the Pepnliats will flt- upt) to- wt up an opposition legislature and go through tbe form of declaring Kolb governor and elect a United States senator to succeed Senator Morgan, U is believed By the PopnHsts that ft Contest over Morgan's seat will result in the Beating of t-l)e Populist contestant should the Republicans control the next congress. The concessional campaign in Alabama whieh has just opened eeenis likely to be the liveliest contest held in the etnte sine* tbe '70s. The Populists and Republican have gotten together and will make n hard fight ia most of the districts. LOOKING FOR ft BATTLE. Crisis Fast Approaching In the China-Japan War. Whitney's Letter. NEW Youk, Oct. 9.— the state Democratic committee is sending ont a lettei written by ex-Secretary Whitney, dated at ftoslyn, L. I. The letter is addressed to Mr. Hiwckley, the state chairman. Mr. Whituny explains why he did not accept either the chairmanship or a membership of th: state committee, stating ii Was not from an indisposition to assist in the campaign, but from reasons purelv private. _ _ Criticise* Cardinal Gibbons' Speech. CHICAGO, Ojt. 9.— Dr. Julia Holmes Smith, Democratic nominee for trustee of the Illinois State university, in an interview on Oardhtal Gibbons' attack on woman suffrage said: "In support oi his idea, the cardinal recites the words oi a Grecian ruler, 'I command Athens, Athens rules the world, and my wife niles mej therefore, she rales the world. 1 Perhaps tad the cardinal investigated hit Grecian history more carefully he would have dissevered that it was not the wife that ruled or governed. The man whom Aapasia governed had a wife and family at home, thus it has been and Cardinal Gibbons \Monld do well to study the hu- tory of Aapasia." Chtmue Registration Decision. Los AKOELES, Cal., Oct. 9.— Jndg« Row rendered an important decision in the case of Lee Young, a registered Chinaman, who went over the Mexican line for ft tew days and on his return was armtail and taken before the com- missionej^ who ordered him to be deported. ' Judge Ross holds that simply because a registered Chinaman happened to etose over into another comntry on business or pleasure he is not subject to -arrest and deportation under the law. Giant* Win the Tempi* Gap. Nmr UteR, Oct. ».— The Temple cap has been won by the giants. Four well contested games have been played for its possession. It is said the receipts for the four gamp amount to about 125,000. Of this the giants will get |16,(KM). As the WtpentAVMN not heavy each of the New York players will receive as his share nearly $1,000. The Baltimores will have about $0,000 to be divided among 14 players after their expenses are paid. _ P«»»etiKor Steamer Wrecked. ADELAIDE, South Australia, Oct. 8.— The passenger steamer London was wre^RHihJKi Pollock reef, *6 nfiles south af Cape Arid. There was on 'board 160 passengers, while the crew numbered HO. It was impossible for the small boats to be used. All hands made escape to the reef off the bow of the boat which was well upward. No Market For Refined Sugar. BROOKLYN, Oct. ». — The Mollenhauer sugar refinn-y, employing 1,8(10 men has shut down for au indefinite time, Th^Mollenlwuer peop\fl say that a singular nSffii've of tint titoritet is the fact th.ut they hnvo sold syrups and molasses f titt<4 tuft tUwa is nlMpJuteJ)' no inarkoi for reline I Bujjar. Senator JJI)J'» Ci SYRACDSE, N. Y., Oct. 9.—It is announced that Senator HiH will open tht campaign with a speech in tnlg city ihnrtWJy evening at this week. Colonel Lnwler to Vlilt Mllwaukm. MibWAVI^He, Oct, 0,^rJ)ilwaukee is to receive a visit tuis we dk from Coloue Lawlor, 4ho now commander-in-chief oi the Grand Army. ABBHHV^ATED TELBSftAPVt NEWS Georn') Kllngcr, the Pltteburg forger was anvsiud ut Rochester. Charlou JohiiNon of Leadville, Colo, stabbed fatiillv In a saloon row. KH&> W. fiiitrrf, grocftt at if brth Man- oheitor, lud., has (allod, his cruditpratbe ing wholegfdora in Chicago, ludlnunpoll and Fort Wayne. Bvuustoii Presbyterians laid the corner gtouo of u new church on the slto of tliut recently ilustroyed by flre, In a «erinori at All Souls' church Kov J. }i, Joiuw plemletl fur iudepeudonce in politic* and arruiKued the Miflghucu o wealth, John Clark, a full-blooded Culppewa wan ordained a deacon by Bishop FOB* u thu Methodist couferoiice in Dulutu Minn. Uour«u A. De Long, uuporliiteiuloiit ol this United Status Kxpri'tui company's nouthwcirtarn divlnlou, died at ljy, tor 87 yuars editor of th organ of the HpirltnalUU, dieil In HoHl MttiM., «•»>! BU yyura. Secretary ot tti* Trtxomry CarllNlo want to return to the Miiula und it is anid wll ttiuku u content for lllnckliLirn's num. Au unknown schooner fouudured in th gate oft' . Highland Ijlght, MUBH. tsevuu o her crow V*.""* runoued. W«uzel Gala.'" 1 * «u«J his non, of Hewitt Win.,!*!!*! Mm. Jtltt,"Hu of Wiwt Orrvlllu UmiiUMMl Dfmvii'tly gloving trulniuu rucelvmi fatal iujurli-K. lli<iiry K.'iatel, a fanner living' ^"i 11 C'arlylu, ;il»., IVIIH atvludltiij out* otfl, by ihn<u (•'•/iiMilnncu men. An liiU>xkuiU)c| Now Yorker full into au eU'VauM road column whiiu trying tuvtuui a ride. Ho wan reHcnud with illllluuUy. BUiukholdurH ot the- lllluoU Nutloiml liullirtaif and .IWn umuclatlon aIleK<* the rui:iilviT WHH a|)|>o!nted In the lint-rout of the ollluri-s and' may vnduuvur t-o Imvo him ounli'd. Thu Unly^if lk<4'iHirdShiii'kley,mialuon UII, wun foiOuf i(. HID \\voiln neav 1'url- Hviw Iiu uu>l hi* death U u k> olhcr law APS AEE CLOSING III Off PEKIM, olm Redmond Sn.vn tlin tlnmo Rule CnttM Is frying Kiom ApHlhy — Unlfour Escapes from Otisto-ly— An Inlcrimt lonul Agreement to Snnd Warships to Clilnn— Wnr Kplrlt ts Sprnaillng. WASHINGTON, Oct. fl.— The crisis of the 'hlna Japan wnr is looked for within he ni.'Xt 10 days or t'.vo week-) by those most interested and best informed on the ontest. The legation of the two conn- ries nre expecting daily to hear that the ecisive battle has beon fought. This is sased on the fact that th>: Jixpimeso have en gradually closing in around Peking ml the invading army is compelled by orce of circumstances to strike their w at once, or not at all. The intense old which comes on about the middle f October makes this imperative. 'he Japanese climate is very mild VPH in winter and the Japanese troops arc VioHy unprepared for the rigoroni Jiuiate about Peking, which is dne with- n two weeks. The Chinese look upon his as one of their defenses and the Jap- inese fully appreciate that it compels hem to concentrate their campaign for his year into the next few weeks, and, f possible, days. For that reason they ire expected to make heroic efforts to lecide the contest at once. They are without the heavy clothing, camp equipment, etc., for a campaign in the bitter cold. Home Rule Dying From Apathy. DUBLIN, Oct.- ».— A largely attended 'arncllite meeting WM held in the ro- umla here. John Redmond, a member of the house of commons for Waterf ord, >resided. He said the home rule cause was dying from apathy. The majority of the Irish parliamentary party— the ?a.rnellites— would do their utmost to brce a dissolution of parliament at the next session. He predicted a new united >arty wonld be created with Parnellite >rinciples powerful enough to force home rule to the front again. Warned American Residents. NEW YORK, Oct. 9.— A Shanghai dta- jatch via London says: United States Minister Denby warned the American residents of Peking that the city is eer- ain to be attacked by Japanese, and he advised that all the women and children be sent at once to places of safety. Already many of the wealthier natives are departing and many others are making preparations to follow their example, To Check Chinese Marauder!. BERLIN, Oct. H.— The Cologne Ga- zetto's correspondent at St. Petersburg ;elegraphs that for the purpose of checking the depredations of the Chinese narauders, the Russian government has • decided to send to the frontier five batal- ions of Siberian troops, two sotuios of Cossacks and three batteries of artillery under the command of General Neschen. War Spirit I» S|>r«adln(. LORENZO MARQUEZ, Oct. 9.— A Porto- ituese officer has returned after visiting Chief Gunggnhana. He passed through the disaffected country in safety. Gun- gunhana's people are quiet, hut the war spirit is spreading fast. The women and children have been sent north and the men are massing in thousands. Report* A.hQut tho Cur Exaggerated, LONDON, O*ct, 9.— D.spatches from St. Petersburg and @orliu declare there- poftsofthe CB«'S condition are exaggerated. No idea is entertained of the establishment of the regency and there is eVery pfospect that his majesty will be be able to conduct state bumiiess. An International Agreement. PAIUS, tfdt. 9.— It is BBiniofflciany stated the dispatch of French warships to China is by virtue of an international agreement to which Russia, Great Britain, Germany and France have already adhered. Italfonr E>o«p««l Krom Custody. BVENOS AYHics, Oi.it, 9,— It is reported that Jaboz Balfour, the much wanted fugitive meiubor of the British parliament and promoter of the Liberal Building societies, has o/ioaped from custody. _ A Rebellion Iu Ji-hol. LONDON, Oct. H.— A dtopatob to The Central No WH from Shanghai says a rebellion has broken out in Jehol, the seat of a celebrated imporiul palace, 190 miles from Peking. . Illll Adopted, BUDA PERTH, Oct. 0.— In the Hungarian diet, after it hot debate, tho bill dealing with tho religion of mlxod managers was finally n Ortiwl lh» Valu Itlver, i-t. y.— The Hdvance"guard of tho Ju|wm<B« army lum crossed the Yulu river und i'ormnil a new camp, T.,e grand' comimmdury, Kulghts l'emi>lMr. oJ Ohio opiniwl Its &'Jil conclave It Cleveland. Tlit-ru was a parade with 1,000 Sir KulKhU and 'ii hamU In line. JDUII, J,VUl8<*(i> UriiiK I'o j«i>(lrt' 1; run k i- 1 « « .•!•<.• Are tell-tale aumntoniH th«t i/aur blood tonptriuht-fulfufi All? bottles of k t-v! A'. 'a'/i'Tir'v'"'* tile bhiorl tli<, ''"".'/''','/. <(»••' (,'ii'c- n <<<n- undrosi/ <'lia>. Ik-aUin. .''i r.inii'i I !"^.' ' I »! •(•" 1 "1 ILIVW iiiul fn,' yem-, -, i ... .:-,( , ,,;,. Siy...,, whkd luaUo im- viu ""t >'<• >\ • Ti<>a(lst)i,ii ••'T si'KciH('.".'' s ! ; 'ui"itt^o'. " T ®* -. tiPtti'u

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