The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 26, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Friday, October 26, 1894
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Prayers and Matsw Incessantly 'OOHDITION OP OZAB tIKOHANOED, I ttimorfttet Bttl_*ti«_t^«iatikt So. cletlen blM«IVett— Jnpt open ftrttllh Dit< IwtelieK-fcmperor Wllllum •• * torn. , pater— PrUteMM All* at tl vadls— No Con»« , t*l(««tlon» Oettrrtu £A(lah<i an<t Praae*. I, Lt); DON, Oct.- %.^--In all the cohttnea. ^capitals and in London there* ha v« been strertttis of callcw,. 0 fficl«li, digni- -• tltfeV, 'ecclesiastical 'and humble people , it the ftttmiatt embassy, To thaw, how- eirfcr, (title information ^fps vouchsafed, * fad Hint little conslstedof forebodings, Prayers and masses tee incessantly of. , fered from St. Petersburg to Vladlvstock •from Rotne to Buenos Ayres. The wild s rumors reported Sunday from St. Petersburg w.ere repeated Monday in still wilder forms. ' > From Moscow comas • report that there are people- there Who insist the cearowitz ha? refused to ascend the throne and that the caw, in order to compel him to do so, has ordered his immediate marriage ;to Princess All*. The Hoscovites fear that should the rnmort prove true, they will have to face th« gravest peril possible. While the people crowd the churches to pray for the v czar, the fears the rumor has bred give fervoi to the petitions, .The (Jologne Gazette prints a St. Petersburg telegram stating ^ the czai has given order* fora settlement \it th< succession to the. imperial council. He has advised that Grand Duke George, 'hie second eon,' should, on .account of hit health, renounce his claim in favor o< hie brother Grand Dnke Michael, 'who ought to take the oath as heir presumptive to the throne. The Berliner Tage- blatt published a telegram from Llvadie asserting the bethrothalof the czarowita and Princes8*Alix would formally occur Tuesday and that the marriage would be . celebrated -Wednesday. This hastening of the ceremony is said to be due to the rule of the Romanoffs requiring any heir apparent to marry before ascending the throne and to proclaim his successor. On this account the proclamation of Grand Duke Michael as the ultimate heir apparent is generally expected; Another rule in con- neption with the assession requires that When the oath of allegiance 'to anew czar is administered to the troops and officials an oath of fidelity to the heir apparent must be taken at the same time. Emperor William M » OorapoMr. BERLIN, Oct. 23.—On Sunday next a matinee performance, the proceeds of which will go to the building fund of the William I. memorial cathedral, will be given at the Royal opera house. The most interesting uurnber on the program will b/the "Song to Aegier," the words and music of which are by Emperor William. The emperor composed tbo •ong three months ago while on his annual cruise along the coast,of Norway. Professor Albert Becker arranged tbu music for the orchestral accompaniment. fhs body.»f M**y Chamber*, acoloMd wne taken out of MM W«b«»l ;yette, Ind, She had been _ for a week. Diphtheria i« reported to be epidemic Ih th* country •ttwounding Atftagdon, Ills Schools have been cloned beeaoae of the presence of the disease. Mrs, Governor Flower was b»41y btttea by a pet bu.ll dog, Trainmen at Grand Rapids, Mloh., had a fierce fight with confidence men wtgfp were trying to swindle a CatkAXo priest Near Hornlek, la., a territory of 800 acres of laud 'has been on Me for two months. The Soil Is burned to a depth of five feet. Interviews with leading men of Illinois show a majority in favor of state contra! of the Lincoln monument mt Springfield Harry Sharps, a Missouri Pacific eon ductor, was thrown from Ms traia • by tramps and killed near Jefferson City, Mo. It appears that a gang of niokpocketi has been traveling with ex-President Har rlson on his stumping tour, Casstus M. Clay, Republican candidate for governor of Kentucky, is Seriously 111, Ex'Postmaster General Waoamaker has purchased the Haeeltine building In Phil adelphia for 1575,000. This makes ore! 18,000,000 worth of property that he hat purchased during the last year M William Lake, murderer of Miss Emma Hunt of Albion, N. Y., has been captured and confesses having committed the crime. Two farmers near Breese, ^llls., unearthed the skeleton ot a supposed murdered man buried in a pasture. Klcb bromide ore has been struck al Creede, Colo. It is the biggest bonanza yet found In Cniede. Esc-Minlgter to Russia SmKb says that Alexander wag the peace preserver of Europe. General Cook has recommended the bicycle for courier use in the army. Dr. Parkhurst of New York preached a sermon in which he made a plea for fallen women,! blaming spctety for unfairness. After a hot discussion the Michigan Baptist state convention at Ixwsiug hu formally Injlpraed prohibition., . Judge Jenlcltii Refined the Offer. ' MILWAUKEE, Oct. 88.—Colonel Pettit, counsel for Bray ton Ivs, informed Judge Jenkins that the Deutsche bank ol Berlin would take the entire |6,0<Ki,(iOv issue of receiver's certificates if" the conrl would turn the control of fhe whoU matter over to the Adams reorganisation committee. Tbe attorneys for the re ceivers argued against the proposition, Judge Jenkins refused to permit it and ordered the receivers !to dispose of the certificates at the. besj Ro^sible rate. St*bl>«il Twenty-siV Tiroes. LITTLE BOCK, Ark.,' Oct. *8.~A telegram was received here from Chichua- nun, Mex., stating that ear-Master Mechanic McKolvey of the Iron Mountain road at this place has .been stabbed 20 times .by a Mexican. No further particulars were received. Mr. JB&cKelvey came here from St. Louis, where he was connected with thte Iron Monoliain railroad for several years. Hn went to Mexico four years ago. . No British-French Complle/itlbu, LONpox,.Oct, »'.— The Rt. Hon. Her- bsrt Asquith, home secretary, nclclrossea the first of a series of meetings of his constituents at Levan, Fifeshire, Scotland. HosuiJtbflt th'e statement that the cabinet had beea recently summoned to consider grave complications between Great Britain and France was the idlest fiction that had ever entered the brain of 'man. • <>M All* St. PETEHSBOUG, O'ct. 28;'— Princess AUx arrived at Livadia Monday evening. The czarina accompanied her to' tho chapel of the castle, where both prayed earnestly that .the Hfe of the czar be •pared. The czwrina looked, careworn. ' bat she walked without assistance. All statements that her majesty had been stricken with paralysis or apoplexy are false. - • CtoclMlfit Sooiatle* UlMoUed, HOME. Oct. 23— All the Sooi'aliat work- Ingmen'a societies throughout the kingdom were dusolved Monday by government decree. The offices and domiciles of tiie incmben weie searched and *ou« important ilooumonte read. 8 ime Important protest* wer* made Mguiust the action of the government, but there was no disorder. . • Bultnn D*oar«Uw Huic«rta_«, Soru, Out. 8!i,— The sultan ot Turkey. ha* conferred the 'grand cordon of the , Order ot Oimaniob upoir- M. Storlort, Bulgarian prime minUter, 'and theoorilou of tho Order of the Mejldluh upon M. Nachovitcli, mluUtor of foreign affair*. This is th'j tint time Turkey hat over decoratwl Buigorlaiu. of Whaler*.. BAN FRAKCISCO, Oct. 38,—. The steam whaler Narwhal came into port and landed the happiest lot of whalers thai has arrived hero this season. TJre Nur4- whal's cruise in two Arctic furious dx- tended over a period of 83.mon8lB. During that time she took 89 whalfes, which i« estimated will n*t her owners nearly ' ' the) R«d Among the achievements of the twentieth centnry It is not impossible will be the ascertaining of whether Maw If or la not inhabited. It Is now agreed with tolerable unanimity that It has an «tmo*phera If it did not have, theh it could goarcelf hate snow, ice and water and the melting every summer of tho loa Cap around the south' pole, which la ob- cerved through modern telescopes every year. There ftto marks and lines npou the surface which indicate an intelligent agency human or otherwise. These marks are the double line of canals across the middle of the planet and a number of mysterious geometrical figures around the south polar cap. The planet la so near to us this summer and fall that those strange marks have been visible from both Australia and America. Professor Hold«n of Lick observatory observed in the Rummer ot 1803, when Mars was so near to ns, three prominent spots, or points of light, in • triangle of tolerably regular shape. What these spots of light maybe is now one of the great questions concerning Mars. The Frenchman, Camille Flamma- rlon, who has so vivid an imagination that it is hard to tell where the poetry In him ends and the science begins, inclines to the opinion that' Mara is .inhabited, and that her people are very mncb more advanced thinkers than wo are. Be has even propounded the theory tha the strange lights arid figures may be attempts on the part of the Mars poop] to signal us. It would be bold minds in deed that should try to signal peopl who were 40,000,000 miles away. But the points and the strange figure are not the only things that make Man intensely interesting to astronomers • ;his time. July 10 of this year Professor Lowell saw the red planet, with a de oided nick in its circumference, as though a wedge had been cut out of it This disappeared, but July 28 Profosso Javelle saw, instead of a nick, a sort o luminous horn standing oat from the edge of Mara. Another astronomer ha found, or thinks, he has, a gigantic pyramid of artificial construction oh the BUT face of the planet. The strange blao] marks shift from time to time; and th three luminous points have now disap peorod. Professor Oqlton of the Kew observa tory gays that .a flashlight from a ruir ror 35 yards long and 15 feet wide could be seen on Mars through telescopes large at that at the Lick observatory. In laill.iu Territory. WASHINOTO.V, Oct. 3t).-~Tu« tndi«B of. flee received advices by telegraph from the Indian Territory giving briefly an account of tho lawless coudtttou oE Hi- fairs in that section and oaUng that some action be taken by the United States authorities which will restore order and protect citizens in tlwtr rights. Another DivldcuU WA8iii.voTO!f, Oct. 9».— The comptroller of the currency declared a second dividend of 11 per cent in faw of the creditors ot the First National bank oi Cedar Falls, la., making in aB 44 pei cent on claims proved. arno»ntiua to |ia9,4«K>, _ / Oct. »tt.— A dUpntch from alleges the Japanese officials »i 8«oul oiwu and tamper with dispatches to the DrllUh con»u), TUlf bus uhiirp dlplouiutic Hyuod 8*filon Bud*d. iNDKFKNDKNCK, la., O<jt. M. ~-Th< synod of Iowa closed its busUww, Le- Murs was chosen a* tho next place ol mooting. Rov. Dr. McClintook of Bur lington was elected stated olerk and Rov. Wynn of Cedar Rnpld$ pwmaneut clerk. _ , Allege* forger Uni«r Arrwt. CBBBTO.V, In., Oct. W.~ Sheri* Da van. port uvrivol in this city from Oklahoma City, where he arrested U. 8, Lltupus (di foivery. Liutpu* secured |WW from the Pint National bank of Ohariton by forgiojr J. R. CritflBld'* name. Will KiiMl *u Kdltor. HOW, Oct. 3«.-Mj(r, Uoeglln, editor •nd proprietor of The Mouitourde Rows, bit* b«»n urr<wt«4 and will bo expellod frqin Mie country. ThoMoulteurdoRomo UrUtal* ftirk Out, 8ti. bl.»e» CutHni (or »d ttoar Natal. from New Kicfrlw* , Oct. 8». totor pftrou l5«-Priiue Mto* 0<m«r»(«lloBi«ll«l'« MlMlourr Work. LOWELL, Oct. 88,-The American M jwioimry uwooiatiou, which carries or the work of the Cougreg»tlonallst« among tho colored people of the south the Indians and tho Chiae*e, U here. Oread ot Death. In one of his Sunday sermons in the New York Herald Rev. Dr. Hepwortb discourses concerning the unreasoning and unreasonable fear of'death which, whether they own to* it or not, afflicts most people. In the case sometimes even of professed and believing Chrisi this dread of the uukuown amounts to a cold horror. Dr. Hepworth says: . * Tho upper uir ia peopled by the departed. Death iloes nut destroy the w~holo of us. It dimply separates by mjstorious alchemy tup mortal from tbo Immortal, and It Is only • short jpuriwy ftom thia world to tho other. While we uro xiiyimr our (food uight to tbu dy- uig they uro ILituiiinff to n good morning from those wlio have Joined, tho majority. * We Mlffri- from u nenso of pqpurutlon, bnt they enjoy* tho plousurea of rouiilou. To die ia goiu in u vury broud House, for it ia an ox- ciukugoof hiuupartng conditions for a llfo without limitation. Deuth la merely'tho transportation of u, peasant to it pulaou, ttjo environ- mcnt of which gives him opportiuti MUH lie utir- er drowned of. Wo shed bitter tours at a grave, but there Is more or less Holflshnuss In oui grief. If wo had full faith in tho future, the nufiled sound of sighs would be followed by • Bolaiun cauvlcttoii that, wh'ilu wo uro Borne- wluit tho worno off by whnt wo call burcitvo- roont, (ho depurtod lovud one ia much tho but teroff. .Tliat la tho (dual religion, and because we havo not yrt uttulntxl to It wo robo oursttlvoa in moumlnu, iwi though Homo great dlsu-stor hurt befullun those who go an well as thoao who remain. If wo hud ua thonghfc of Bolf, we Hhould droKM In wlUto ruthur than blouk, fo tbo dvud buvu won thoir victory and bocom Umiiortul. Btill further, it U uu tnoxprowiblo lutu to the follglotu llfu thutwudo not realize the radian fuot that sollolttiua uitd holjrful luflutuboa arc round about ua in our struigle* with olrouiu itoiioui. Oh«rle« B. Anderson, private secretary to Norman F»y of OhloaKO, was held on i charge of einbeKidiug IN.OOO from his employer, tn the Orgabott ot the ancient philosopher, Aristotle, was bietitloned ft Which ho called tho Necotnedian Una It Was tho aide of a square Whose coto touts were equal to the contents of given circle of which that line was one of the chords. Geometers have ktoown there was such a line, and many have believed that the anoient Greek ane Egyptian philosophers understood how to Bqtiave the circle e*actly—that is, how to find geometrically on n given circle the side of a square whose superficial contents should be precisely equal to the superficial contents of the circle. Modern >nathematica has been unable to do this until Bow. There was always a fraction that made an unending deci* mat. The geometrical diagrams of Aristotle and the ancient philosophers were destroyed when the great Alexandrian library was set fire to by the early Christians, and all its priceless contents went up in smoke and flame. But an American citizen, Dr. Charles de Medici, of a Danish noble family, believes he has rediscovered the Neco- median line. Dr. de Medici is a rest dent of New York city. At least, if it is not .the Necomedian line, it is a line through whose discovery Dr. de Medic! has actually accomplished the supposed impossible problem of squaring the circle. 'In brief, if yon divide a circle into 17 /equal parts, then measure off six of those parts and connect the outer points of the first and the sixth parts by a line drawn within the circle and cutting its circumference, that Hue will be the side of the square sought Speaking geometrically, the chord subtending an arc equal to eix-eeventeenths of the circumference will be the side of the square. This square is a mean proportional between two other squares which ore obtained geometrically. The numerical equivalents have been worked out by Dr. de Medici, and in the new arithmetic which is to result from this discovery they will be duly utilized. It is impossible to overestimate the importance of Dr % de Medici's achievement That it will revolutionize geometry and the present system of logarithmic tables there is not the shadow of doubt: It will be the basis for the geometry of the twentieth century. Dr. de Medici'worked for years over the problem before he solved it, worked with a persistence and enthusiasm that characterize ouly groat souls. May ho live t see his now geometry taught in all th schools of Am erica. Enlightened .tapan. Tho £>fenre.?t c« nt that ever occurred ia the history cf .Tapauwos the revolution of 18GB. That year indeed might be called tbu Mngnu Charta yeur of the ompird ot the islands of the oriental ^seiis. It abolished feudalism and placed Jtipau on the list of civilized nations. S::--.-3 then i;o co::::f:y cost or west has pi-cgrcescd BO rapidly. She is callocl thu England of the orient, a name .''••;'"• ' • - -,-::•/ veil. Liko England, Japan h:is adopted the policy of extending her territory through colonization. Iii'Hivwaii thcro tiro now 20,000 Japanese. There may be good and sufficient reasons nvbioh jvo. so far ar/ay cannot understand, but at .this distance it certainly seems that the republic of Hawaii did on unjust and ungracious thing When she refused citijenship to the Jap- loose within her borders. * Strict juftice. should be done to all Nationalities, but the fact must not be forgotten among us that tho Japanese are as different from the Chinese as the ehahof Persia is from theqneeuof England. The course of the Japanese since the beginning of the present war has been' such as to call out tho Unqualified admiration certainly of all Americans. An instance of this is found in the circular of instructions- issued by their consul at Portland, Or., to the mikado's subjects on the Pacific coast Here is part of it: WRECKED AND ROBBED. Cook Gang of Dcsperadots Go Through a Train, SHOT THE OA88 FULL OP HOLES, Took Everything They Conld lay H*n«a on Oataldc of th« Thtotigh «ie, Mall Car Wat Ifol Molciteil— Gang fmn. poied of Etght; «r T«n Men duel MM! of Them Hit If breed*. You residing in this country ore reqneited to conduct yourselves In a way befitting th«dig. nity of tho subjects of Japan living in a neutral country. Tho«e of you who boUng to reserves and iav* been, notified should at once return to ftpan and report for duty. Yon ar* forbidden o organise military companies purchase ammunition or act in any way contrary to the laws which are binding In nentral conntrto*. Ton ir» requested to be very careful and upright n your/dully Intercourse with the Ohuwse res- dents of this country, thus upholding the law* of public peace and good order. , ™_—w™^^»» •wwwy»»«t POUT WAYNB. Iud.% Oct. aa,-Cai-t*ii. L. U, Bloudull, cimmplon swimmer ol America, has accepted the challenge ol Jitme* Fiuney, champion of England, for » long dUtanca contest, Will Way* tawnr 1 * U«ui*iiM. OXFOHO, Mlw., Oct. !i»,— The remuiiu of L. Q. G, Laniar, late justice of the tm- uri'inv court, will be removed from Mucon, ON., Mad wintered In at. cemetery lu Oxford. UIU»UM M»u W»IU » f WABHWiO^QJI, Oot, . Morguu i'i)on»v«l 97 ill »" wvelopa, pott mavkoa Oiuubu, N«b., wbieh he pl fa tho credit of ttta oomoienoe fund. -Henry nedwtrtani will w< l{ from Juditnuu- I to Ohtoajjq OU it t&W WUK«« two week*, Ala.. Out. J»a.-Pwlgh! It. Moody, tho uvuuggliut, ureavh«d (o «,(MKi peraoiti in the Winnie Davis Wig wain, Inauyurtttiutf a 10-duyV »oviv»l. M*»TiN08, Nub., Oot |4»hr, who l» under wrruat fof ho^ «teul- lUi, Uitd » Uaariux «ua wus bound over to MJ^ 4l*tr>ut court Av_.,Ooi. I, 0, O.JT., mat tttmniou h v r«, In The proverbinl ooreleawies, and alighting of work by tho plumber bids fair to be exceeded by tho criminal uogli gpiioo ot those who put up electrical ap- pliowm lu tho latter oaao, liowwer, tho reaulta are far more deadly. Electrical furnishing companies ought to I* put under hoavy bonds aiid be hold to a •triot aocoQUtubilit|r for all aooidwjt* These arc becoming quite too common. Live wires that ore supposed to be dead wires kill with unploosaut frequeuo Lately a young initu wan iustautly utruok dead by nicuroly grunpiug the iron railing M he went dowif» flight of Bteps. The ruiliug touoliod a tlu coruioo that ww above « biwomeiU. Tho bow>m«ut took wiro» for running a fuu from aw electrical polo uoar, by, Tito wires ran ijito • supply box behind a «<gu thttwa* faiteuud to t^io aoruioo. The elect?iwU box took tint, the oorrout rw from it *loug tho Uu cor«i<j| and iuto the rail, whero it puwwi iu tali fovoe through the youug lunu't body. He jut, «tiffeo«d out, tuid that was nil. Defsotive ju»ul«. Mou alJuwud (ho vurraut to coutmaui- vato totbuooruiuu, Dofeotive lu_ul»tiou it ulwayH thu oauso of tho deadly uooi- dout* A few h£)«vy «niti for djuuogo* which »toji juttt «hortof t_« poiut of brettkiuftthow up altogether ought to b« luvtltuted uguii^ttLo electric ootopwiiM Uiat purwH iguoi-aut «ud OHralfwi work* wou to put up olwMo light wirat. Tho Kicbcst Nation. An investigation of a table of th comparative wealth per capita of notion will show where Great Britain gets al the rncuor she invests iu tho Dintec States mid elsewhere. Jt shows in plain figures that England is the-orcditor ua tion of tho world, althou.~Ii she has jreat national debt. This aJuo shows why Englishmen of tho present generation aro almost unanimous' iu insisting on bo single gold standard. Excluding Alaska, the amount o wealth pjsr head of tho United States ii M.OSil. Nevada is a little state tha some peopta aro trying to blot out of ox* stcnco, yet Nevada is the rioknst stato n tho Union per capita, the average wcajth toeaoh individual being $3,941, The whole extreme westeru division o inr country is very rich, the average to laoh person being |3,2BO. Tho poorest Into in tho Union is South Carolina, with au average .of only |348. Great Britain, including oven Ireland, wernges of wealth tp eaoli individual !l, 107. • If a fow moro of onr million- ires move over thor« and take their nu_i:>.'y \yith them, the average will bo iiirronsed- The poorest country in Europe is RuMia, with only $371.57 to each person. The next poorest is Italy, with In the fntnre physical training for young women in the University of I1U- uois will bo au oquiyaleut for milittury drill for young men. But why not have the military drill for the girls too? AH a matter of»physktal culture there is nothing bet tcr for anybody than tho military training. It turns out those who tako it slim, etoot and alert- The most graceful women alive ara the girls wlto take part in the aniuzoniuu drills iu various evo- spectacular dramas. »Any cooioi.v \,\>\n- au might envy them llio [io\vov (o pcv form their dazgliiiy, drcauiliku L-VC!U tions. The bauin of ihotw beautiful lutioim i« tho military drill. It np and stroujjthwiB ovury umHulu iu thu body nud givos the person couimuud of himsolf phyuioully, making him hardy and strong beaidoa That is vviiut it was |o, uiul theiv is nothing oluo HO guod. It ought' to bo iu alt schools for both girU uud boys. AB to ita cultivating n war spirit aiuoug young mou or auybotly oUc, that ia idiocy. Tho uiiiul that ovolvwl »uoh au idea was html up tor Bouietlilug to flud fault with. Au iiitrologUt guys tbo luoou is what ii thu mutter with Auierioau ixjlltlon just now, But does thut uooouut tor the luny oouditiou u( to uiauy mou whoii havo boon out Jato nighta at the [Wliticttl club? How often one longs to whisjtor 4^1 tbu eurs of the pooplu who »it next liiiu, "For hcttveii'i) (tuko, ttiku it Irathl" Thu womoi] voturn of Colorado hold, TutifU'utioi) uicutittgH all tu >d run tbwu tlivir uwu winy. Sumo tuare uwful ouiployutout tUuu iriukiug wbiHVy ouyht to be found far of tho Unitoil Stutk>» urtuy. A Brave and Busy lAte. When the Nicaragua canal shall be a fixed fact and its history comes to be written, no one, man will figure in the tory so prominently as the late General )ouiel Macaulay. To no one man will ts success be so greatly owing as. to iim. At lepst so far back as 1877—per- aps longer—it was his glorious day ream. Tb.at he died at Managua, the capital of Nicaragua, of the fever of the country—that, too, before ho had scon tho realizatiott,of his foiid hope—is ouo of tho strange turns fnte serves mortals. General Dauiol Mncanlay was a brother- of the famous actor, Baruoy Maoiinlay, and'resembled him strongly. He lived in Indianapolis many years, and, though most persons called him General Don Macaulay, to the pcoplo of .Indianapolis he will always be known as Slnyor Dan Mncaulay. Ho was as broye ns he was great hearted, and ho and his brigade did some desperate .fighting during the civil war. In the winter of 1878 he was before COU;.TCSS trying to induce it to toko np the Nicaragua canal and further the enterprise at leiist by its approval and nu official charter. Ho.has worked for its interests over siuce,' through good ta»\ ill. At the time of his (loath ho was tho resident represout- irtivo of tho Canal company iu Nicaragua. Tho Kiduest part of it all is thut ho did not live to BOO tho canal completed. Noyer in the history of America has the wheat market manifested such Btraugo conditions as it has done this August. Tho fact that it sold far below corn per bushel was unprecedented, but that fact is known, uud wo aro somewhat used to it But tho other f»ot of wheat's bciug so nmeh cheaper than other cereals that it has boon used to udultermto thorn is not so well known. At one time this summer oats wore. 63 cents a bushel, whilo wheat was in thc< neighborhood ot 50 cents, at times bo- ow. Then tho manufacturers of oatmeal breakfast preparations begun to adulterate them with wheat Buckwheat lonr \vi\s ulso cheapened iu the same way. Tho umunfaotnrers bought thoir material at wheat prices and sold it wbeu mixed nt oats Hid buckwheat prices. Tho consumer got a wholusomu utMtitcite, which is moro than a cou- umor usually gotu, but he did not got what ho thought ho did or what lv.> paid for. The manufacturer meanwhile urnud a ponuy which ho perhaps looked Tho fact that England's sympathies aro rather with Chinu than with Japan will recall the. bitteruo«a with wliiol> taring onr own civil war the north earuod thut England's sympathies, aft- all l»ur rowing about blavory, wore With the south iuiitoad of tho north. It was bcoauso the war out off her wpnly of cotton. Tho present war in thooriout will affout Kugla^d'a imweuso tvauu with Ohiun. Kugluud'ii luorul nywpa- liies arc on tho «idu of lior pookot every tluio, _ Tl«> ropubllo of tho United States did tho only KHUWO thitig when it hold out Its hand iu official biskirly niooguitiau of the republic of Buwuii. Now lot UH stiuid by the bravo littlo mjiublio of ^he •outii bom. t _ A t'ruucU pri«ou •t»t(»tiuiiui has found thut 78 jwr cutitof thu Frttuohorluituulf uovor wtu-e nmrrlod. Mutriiuouy t»ppeai> to bo pioutotivo of oivUivtttloji uud mo »ulUy. Uo\v uid It is to (he KUUSU off Uuvvruui- In »umo diKuoeitiou WAOOONER, I. T.. Oct. S3.— The Manias City and Memphis express which left here at »:8« Saturday night was wrecked and robbed by the Cook gang of desperadoes at.Oorrata, a blind siding five miles south of here. The train Was running 20 miles an hour and when within 100 feet of the switch, a man came out from .behind an embankment and threw the switch for the sidetrack, running the train into a string of empty boxcars. Engineer James Harri«' applied the air brakes and reversed the engine. The robbers commenced .firing at the engine and coaches. As soon as the train stopped two of the robbers commanded th« engineer and fireman to come down and marched them in front of them to the baggage and express cars, Here they forced Kipress Messenger Ford to open the doors by perforating the side of the car with bullets. Meanwhile two more of the robbers had taken up a position at the rear end of the sleeper, .two others mounted tho platform between the smoker and baggage car and two more the platform between the first and second coaches/all keeping np a continual firing. . ' DlMppmmd In the Darkneu. The two robbers in the express ear were meanwhile ransacking the car, se- . curing all the money in the local safe. They commanded Messenger Ford to open the through safe, bat when he explained that t_»«afe was locked at the main office and not opened until it reached its destination they left the oar. The two on the /platform of tbe oar then started through the coaches, demanding money and valuables. As soon as they reached the rear erid the two men on that platform started through tbe coaches. 'When they were about half way through a freight close behind whistled and Bill Cook, the leader, who all the time remained outside issuing : commands, swearing 1 , at the passengers and shooting, called for ' all hands to come out. The men OH the cars jumped out and \vhen all were on the ' ground fired a volley »i tho train and disappeared In the darkness. . There were eight or ten men in the party. Two of them were white and the others were half breeds. Jack Mahara, an advance agent of Mahnra's minstrels. was hit in the forehead by a bullet and dwigerously, if not fatally, wounded. Walter Barnes of Van Boreri, Ark., was also slightly injured by a bullet striking him Jn the cheek. Special * Officers Helmick and Dickson of the Missouri Pacific were on the train, als* United States Deputy Marshals Brnner jfcd Oasaver, but they were covered by Winchesters in the hands of the bandits before they had time to move. Casaver lost a watch and six shooter. The train was backed to this city for assistance and to give the injured medical attention. The entire train was completely^ridUled with bullets, every window being broken. The engine cab was shot all to pieces, even the startui gaugo lamp being Shot away and tha ground around the wreck was covered with empty shells. It was a miracle that ninny lives were not lost, 08 ftilly 1200 shots WPI-O fired. Tb» Missouri Pacific immediately started n special .train from Little Rqck ' carrying Supt. W. J. McK'>r>. nml piclc- tog up deputy marshals. United Agent Wisdom of Mnslrusoo luu all tho Indian polic,- to retort for duly. Conductor 'W. OUIICIHI, in charge of the, lobbed train, when interviewed, said! «1 was in the sleeper when WH strni-k the.cawon thefido track. I thought it was a lu'iid-eiul collision, ami knowing We were closely followed by n freight train, I grabbed a rod lump and started back to flax. When I reached the rear end I wa* confroutud by two men, who ordered me back in tha car. I told them we were closely followed by a freight and would be run into, and asked them to lot mo go back to flag thorn. One of, the men replied; "Well, goon, and hurry up.' L sUrted back as fast a» I could, but being troubled with aathma ( could not go very fast. The two men fired at me and told me to go tator." Express Messenger W. O. Ford declined to say anything further than that the robbers got everything tlfcy could lay haudi on ouUlde of tbe through nafe. *ne maii oar wai not tuoleited. Sic of the gang pauad through WagKonor Sunday, going at ^ alow trot and seemingly uot th« least afraid of being cap. tured. _ _ Will Sue For UaumgM. TAIUUS HAUM, lud., Oct. 88.-Somo •euauUonal arreata in tula city growing out of the affairs of tbo New Mexico Laud and Improvouteiit company prow- itee a bitter fight iu the civil oourte, «Uo w the jtwo men arreited here, Flower aud Builth, are pwpwtng to flto a suit for damages for maltoloni nroteoutiou Ngaliwt Chief Foster. The Chicago in- dietiueut uu4wr wbloU th»y went ar- reilod charge them with viotiiulxiug Poster of fOU.UtK) «ud (h« aoouiea say k* perjurod UiuweU, Ucrwaa »>•««*'« ca«« DAKOTA ttfr, {feU, Oct. «3.-Upo» liotttiou of tho doftuidaut, County fudge Uiuteriuiu grunted a oonUuuauce uutU Nov. H, for the ureWuiluury hewing of Qwiuau Fro&e, oharged bwullng$l,(K>ofrpiu (be Hoju«r hank In Novcmbur, 1801. Boi>4« wer« ut ifa.CKHi. witk-U'wwfartti«ti»a. Urnaii/ i»*w«c*d ST. JOH.NS, N U., Oot. 38.— The ttaun* « Bit viii frum I»illeyu» lid«ud, report* e«- teiwlvti iluuniau o«u»tsi in tut»t uetgUhor* uuod by rocdut ttoruw. TUe high wttv«i currM away Ui* auu , •

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