The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 2, 1894 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, November 2, 1894
Page 11
Start Free Trial

, then led the way by the garden path the front do->r of the house, which aha ned wlt)i . koyfroJtt her gtrdle, tno- nifig to UK: , [MSB In before her. t did Jto, and thinking little of such matters at the moment turned by habit into the •; doorway of the sitting room, which I knew •o Well, lifting my feet to avoid stumbling "Mi Its step, and passing Into the room •found tny wvy through the gloom to thp V Wide fireplace, whore I took my stand. Lily Watched meontorj then, followingmo, the lit a taper at the fire which smoldered on the hearth and placed It upon the table in the window in such fashion that, though I Waa now obliged to take off my hat, my face WM still In shadow. '•Now, sir, your token, If It pleases jrou." Then I drew the posy ring from my fln- • get and gave It to her, and she sat down by the table and examined It In the light of the candle, and aa she sat thus I saw how beautiful she was still and how little time had touched her except for the sadness In her fucu, though uow she had seen eight and thirty winters. I saw also that though she kept control of her features as •ho looked upon tho ring her breast heaved quickly and her hand shook. "The token ia a true one," she said at length. "I know the ring, though It la somewhat worn since lost I saw It. It WM my mother's, and many years ago I gave It as a love gage to a youth to whom I promised myself in marriage. Doubtless •11 your talc is true, also, sir, and I thank you for your courtesy in bringing It so for. It Is a sad tale, a very sad tale. And now, ir, on I may not ask you to stay In this , wheie I live alone, and there Is no nu near, I propose to send serving men to onduct you to my brother's dwelling, that is something more than a mile away, if, Indeed," she added slowly, "you do not already know tho path. There yon will find entertainment, and there the sister of your dead companion, Mary Bozard, will be glad to learn the story of his strange adventures from your lips." = I bowed my head and answered: "First, senora, I would pray your answer to my Mend's dying prayer and message." "•It is childish to send answers to the . dead.". « " Still I pray for them, as I was charged to do." "How reads the writing within this ring, sirf" "Heart to heart, Though far apart*" I said glibly, and next Instant I could have bitten out my tongue. "Ah, you know that also, but doubtless you have earned tho ring for many months and learned tho writ ing I Well, sir, though we were far apart, and though perchance I cherished the memory of him who wore this rlntr nnd for his sake remained unwed, U seems that hit near* went a-atray- •ng—to tho breast indeed of som* savage ' woman whom ho married and who bore him children. That bdu;j so, my answer to the grayer of your dead friend is that I forgive him indeed, but I must needs tuko back the vows which I swore to him for this life and forever, since ho has broken them, and as best I may strive to cast out the love I bore lliui, since he rejected and dishonored it." And, standing up, Lily made us though she tore at her breast and threw something from her, and at the some time she lot fall the ring upon tho floor. I heard, and my heart stood still. So this was tho end of It. Well, she hod tho right of mo, though now I began to wish that I hod been less honest, for sometimes women can forgive a lie sooner than such f ^urankuess. I BivUl nothing. My tongue , -<Bwas tied, butu great misery and weariness [. /entered Into mo. Stooping down, I found ' v the ring, and replacing it on my finger I 'T turned to seek tho door with a lost glance at tho woman who refused me. Half wny thither I paused for one second, wondering UI should do well to declare myself, then bethought mo that If she would not abate her anger toward-mo dead her pity foi 1 mo living would un Kimill. Nay, I was dead to her, and donil 1 would remain. Now I was lit tho door, and my foot wits on Its step, when suddenly a voicu—Lily'^ voice—sounded in niy ears, and It wr , •weet and kind. "Thomas, "said tho voice, '"fhoinns, I fore you go will you not take count of th • gold and goods and luud that you plucw'; In my keeping?" Now I turned amazed, and, lo, Lily cnnv. toward mo slowly and with outstrotcht. •iron! "Oh, foolish man," she whispered low, "did you think to deceive a woman's hcnn, thus clumsily—you who talked u( t)<" beooh to tho Hull garden, you who foui,< your way so well to this dark eluunbi and spoko tho writing In tho ring with U r very voloo of one who hoa been dead B.. longl Listen. I forgive Mint trlond of your* bis broken troth, for he was honest In tin' tolling of his fault, mid it Is hard for in:m to live iiloue BO muny yours, and in strmin-' countries oomo strange advoutures. Moiv- ovor, I will say it, I still love him <>.-: ' worn* that ho loves me, though intriitli • growDomowhat old for lovo, who liuve lingered long waiting to find It beyond my , grave." Thus Lily spoke, sobbing as she spoke, then my arms closed around her, and shu said no uioro. And yot w out llpe mot I [^thought of Otoinlo, roiuomborlng her yards, and romemburing also that sho luul ' died on this very day a year ago. Let us pray that the dead have no vision Of tne living! CHAPTER XXXVIL AMKH. And now thero Is little loft for mo to tell. The tidings of my return and of my atraugo adventures among tho nations of the Indies were noised abroad for and wldo, and people oawe from miles round, ayo, oven from Norwich and Yarmouth, to ttoo me, and I wua preawd to toll uiy tale till I grew weary of It; also a aorvloo of thanksgiving for my safe dcllvorauooo frop> muny dangers by laud and soa was held In tho Church of St. Mary's hero In Ditohlugluuii. When that ceremony was ovor and nil people had gono to their homos, I ouiuu back again to the empty church from tho hull, whero I abode awlmo as the guiwfc of my slitor and hor biulxwd, till Lily and 1 thing. After all that has been, will yon* •till tnke tne for your husband, unw«rthjr •itnm?" "i promised so to do many A year ago, Thomas," she answered, speaking very low and blushing like the Wild rose «>at bloomed upon n gravo beaMe her, ''hfifl t havo never changed my mind, Indeed for many jours I Iwvo looked mpay you aavtny hushmul, though I thought, yon dcaii" "Perhaps it is more than I deserve," I said, "but if it Is to be say -when It ehnll bo, for youth has left us, and we have Mstle time to lose." "When you will, Thomas," she answered, placing her hqtid In mine. Within a week from that evening we were wed. THE HNP. And there In tho quiet light of tho Juuu evening I knult in the chancel upon the rush** thut strewed the grave of my futhur and ny motliur uud cent my spirit up toward thorn lu tho pluooof tholr eternal mat aud to th« God who guards them. A great wvlm tuuuu unon uio aa I knelt that, and I full huw uiuu hod boon tbat oath of wine Unit us a lad I had uworu to be uveugod upon Do Garcia, uuil I saw how M a true from u noed all my sorrows had grown from it. Hut ovuu then I ooulU not do othur Uiuu huto Do Uurolo—uo, uor o»t I tothU huui^-uud uf tor all Itwai uaturttl that I «licinUl lU'DliovoJiguunoooii Iho nun- derorof i") moihcr, though tho wnyUsli ol It ami IwBt huim luft In uuothvr hand. I' Without tUu little ohouool door I uiut \y, who ww llngurlutf thoro, knowing j» to bo within, and wo tpoko together. ' p'jUly," I »ulO> "I would ttik Bonth IVavollAa I4f|ttDr I/af*. Governor Tillman and his supporters have shown a power of a&ninistMtive and legislative flnensing worthy of a Talleyrand. The supreme oonrt of Booth Carolina pronounced the dispensary law of 1802 unconstitutional. Governor Tillman at once by proclamation dosed all his dispensaries then In obedaanoe to the decision. But meantime, aa If In anticipation of the supreme court's course, the South Carolina legislature repealed the act of 1893 and passed an other similar ona This Governor nil man did not attempt to enforce until more than six months bad elapsed. Oil July 81, this year, the term of one oi the judges hostile to the dispensarjrkw expired. In South Carolina all except probate judges are elected by tho legislature. That body , immediately Bat Lieutenant Governor Eugene B. Gary into the vacant judgeship. This gave a majority of the judges in favor of the state dispensary law. The supreme court then decided that the new law passed in 1893 is constitutional. State dispensaries are therefore' in full awing again. One ground on whioh the old law waa pronounced unconstitutional was that the state has upright to engage in trade. Judge Gary decides that the state must proteot its citizens, thereby necessitating that it do, in a measure, police service. Intoxicuuts are hurtful and dangerous to tho morals of tljo state; therefore ;ho state has the right to regulate tho sale. The act oi 1898 is therefore «. police measure. tinder the new law a state commissioner of liquors is appointed by tho governor. He poroiMBbs all ll^OOtt to je sold in the state, and a state chemist must test them to be euro that they are rare. A state board of liquor control designates the county dispensers. The commissioner attaches to every package of liquor ho buys a tog or certificate, and this must go with the package everywhere it is shipped. The nbseuoe of «uch certificate is taken as evidence that tho iqnor is contraband. Under a proper warrant a constable may search suspoct- ed houses at • any time to find whether contraband drinks are there. The dis- >ensarie* ore open from 8 to 6. The packages contain drinks iu quantity 'roni five gallons to a half pint and must uudor uo circumstances be opened on tho promises where they aro sold. 3alf the profits from the sales 90 to the state, the other half to tbe county and town iu whioh tho dispensary M situated. • Holding 1 Office* Down. Mr. W. H. Pugh has been legislated out of office as commissioner of customs at Washington and transferred to a new office as superintendent of the income tax division. His salary when he waa oounnissioner of customs was (4,000. His salary as income tax superintendent Will be $4,850. Now that ho has rnado his last bow to tho public as a customs officer Mr. Pngh does not mind lotting some light iu on bis late business. It seems from hia report that thero are in tjtift United gtotos at least 60 customs offloes that ought to be abolished on tho spot All the collectors do at those points is to keep their office chain warm at government ex- IOWA-NEBRASKA NEWS. Clever Gang of Forgers at Work at Keokuk. WESTERN PACKERS WILL UNITE. In tho 60 offices whioh Mr. Pngh names in hia report thoro were no transactions la«t year, none at all Moat of tbe ports where there are offlooa at which no business ia done are In tbe southern atatos. They are scattered 1 over 10 atatea altogether, however. Here ta a matter iu which oangreaa might eooit- omlce to tho extent of many thousand dollar* a year if it were disposed. Bu» a bill for tho aboliahmout of 60 useless offlooa wonld bavo to pass the teuate. The senators, who have the oouftrmiug power, will not do away with tho useless office* and turn their constituents out In the oold—no, not tb save $80,000 a year, it ia said. Tho politiottl campaign ia hotter thia fall than it has been any year sluoo the war, when there waa not a president to be elected. Perhaps tho Popullste havo infused an element of "pop" into tho (sir. Everywhere the registration has been almoat phenomenally large from tbe day tho lint* wore opened. Tito veto the oonulry over will be onorinowa, perhaps ejsooodlug tho last prostdentiul your. And when the roault of Hie oloo- tion in known thoro will bo Burprisea all along UMI line. OffloluU of t«u United Mlu* Worker* dauy the rumor* that th* oo*>l mluers of Illinois contemplate anothvr g*u*ral •trlk*. Boston and New York MpltalUt* have foriu»4 a syndicate to uureuaa* a lln* of newsuapw* from taa Atluutlo to tb* Pa- olnc. August Audortou, who got en the Northwestern foal maU train la Iowa by mistake, attempted to IMP off and woa kllUd. Much Wnnted Nebraska forfer Arrested at Nebraska <JU«_8t. OUIt en Trial. Arlon Oltlcen Assaulted h« Robbers. Governor Jncknon Appoints a Jnrife, Vntnabte Trotters Bnrned at Bed Oak. KEOKUK, Ia., Oct. HO.—Bank* In this part of town, Illinois and Miwonrl are greatly alarmed over the operations of a gang of clever forgers, whose practices have just came to light. The person who victimized the Keokuk banks came to town last Monday. He ia described as a yonng man aged about 85 yean. He presented himself at the State Central Savings bank with a cheek for fTO on the Mncomia (Ills.) National bank. Being asked for identification h* withdrew, and soon returned with the in- dorsement of D. L. Hughe*, manager of the Keokuk opera house, laying that he and Cotinty Attorney Marshall ware hia only acquaintances here. He received the money and subsequently got one cashed for a like amount at the Keokuk Savings bank in the same ' way. Later the bank* learned tke! checks and indorsements w«re forgeries.' Two check* for |78 each, drawn by tbe aame forger* on tho Commercial bank of Keobnk, coming from a Freeport, Ills., bank, one direct and one by way of tbe banks at Chicago, Cedar Rapids and Davenport, were sent here for collection. They have every appearance of being genuine, each bearing three distinct styles of handwriting. It la almost certain there is a gang of these fellows operating in the Mississippi Valley and aa yet they have not been apprehended, Iowa Trotter* Burned. RED OAK, Ia., Oct. 80.—The barn belonging to N. Yeager of Omaha has been burned. It waa used as winter quarters for tbe race horse* in charge of J. Tilden. The 8-year-old stallion Antwerp, by Antoo, 2:1 (% and Elgin G-irl, 2:19^, valued at $9,000, wore both burnett. A yearling colt by U. Red Wald, 3:8!!)^, was also lost. The fire was undoubtedly of incendiary origin. Much Wonted Forgen BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. HO.—W. K. Talt, a yonng man with several aliases, arrested here for forgery, Is alao badly wanted in .Grand Island for similar transactions. As moat of the money realized from the Beatrice forgeries has been recovered Talt will probably be surrendered to the Grand Island authorities for disposition. Western Packers to Unite, Sioux CITY. Oct. 80.— Representatives of all the packing and stockyards industries on the Missouri river will meet at Omaha to perfect organization of a traffic association to lead the fight against the move of Chicago packers for a new adjustment of rates. Aeunlted hjr Bobber*. ARION, Ia., Oot, UO.—A prominent citizen of thia place, Jamea Bell, while driving home from Dow Oity was held np by two men. who relieved him of |630 cash. One robber struck Mr. Bell, injuring him seriously, while the other held a ttwolver in his face. Iowa Mnrdemir In Custody. MISSOURI VALLEY, Out. 80.—Sheriff Coulthard went to Kearney, Neb., to bring George Davis to thia county for the alleged murder of City Marshal Adna Whitney laat April. Governor Jecksoo Appoints • Jndga. DUIIUQUE, Ia., Oot. 80,—Governor Jackson has appointed A. 8. Blair of Manchester to the vacancy on the district bench created by Jndge Ney'a re*- fetation. at. Olalr on Trial. Du Monraa, Oot. 80.—In the federal oonrt the oase against Frank St. Glair of Council Bluffs, charged with passing counterfeit dollars, was on trial. lown VuotBallUts Defeated. MADISON, Wla., Oot. 80.—Wisconsin university defeated Iowa vniveraity at football by a aeore of 44 to ft. Judgment sT«t Letter Carriers. WABBWOTON, Oct. HO.—Tho United Mates oonrt of claims rendered judgment in favor of 19H letter oarrier* for Urn* served in woeas of eight how* for a day. Out of the whole number of ease* decided, 100 came from Chicago, M from New Tork and four from Frodcr- lak, Md. WHI Babuls te Arbitral***. HEW YOEK, Oot »>.—A dispatch from Mo d« Janeiro aaya the quwtloaa between France, Italy and Braati will be submitted to arbitration. Tke minister hat ordered the federal troops In Per- nambnoo and Bahla to refrain froat any intarvention in th* aCalra of thia atate. in ft Melt that ibtre It no polities la lac scheme, and tbat It ia purely a btutees* Investment in which they expect to •*> rare good retnras for their money. Thus far the syndics.** hM cloted leak for the purchase of the Boston Traveller, the Youngstown Telegram, the Kanaaa City World and the GMnmfem free- Pott. Th*y hsv* attained opHorw npen Mwapapota In St. Pan! and "a*. Joseph, Mo., and have presented propositions for tb* pttrokate of newspaper* ia other cities of the oouatry. Ilk known that among the laige stockholder* in the syndicate <• flsmator Uric*. An Iron manufacturer here is alao interested ia the deal. James J. McNallv, formerly bwlnees manager of The Telegram, ia actively engaged ia th* matter and will probably remove to Boston and take ekarge of the bmiaeae department of the newspapers controlled by the •yndieaai lath* New England states. Tke new purchasers are now looking for another location her* on whioh they will ereet a newspaper build- tag tc be occupied by The Telegram. THE SANTA FI LIQAl FIOMT. fudge roster Ashed te> IMn-BM theOaM br Directors' Attorney. TOFEKA, Oct. 80.—The case Involving the election of director* for the Atchiaoa, Topeka and Santa Fe company oame ap today before Judge Foster of tho United States district oonrt—the point involved being vthsther or not the eamnlative system of voting ahall b* allowed, that la, can atockholdera oast votes equal to their exact number of •hare* multiplied by 18—the number of director* to b* elected—for one director .0* must they oast for each director votes not exceeding the respective number of shares held ay each one voting. Mr. Dunlap, for the directors' oommit- tee, ashed that the oas* ae dismissed on the ground of no jurisdiction under the Kansas law, because at alleged that Plaintiff faith waa a noareaideut, living hi N*w Jersey, and that the. majority of members named in the oamplatnt were nonresident* of Kansas. The counsel for the minority stook- koldwa. argued that while tab swart might not have Jurisdiction over those defendants who are nonresident* of Kansas, yet that f «ot would not ou*t it of jurisdiction of tbe cose itself ovet thoee [efendant* who wer* restdente of Kan. Judge Foster took the matter under advisement. ' Carelessness of Illinois' •seretary. SPRINGFIELD, Ills., Oot. M.—it having wen discovered that the amendment to he constitution empowering the legisla- nre to regulate the relation* between corporations and their employes had not Men published until Aug. 10, whereas he statute provides that we publication •hall bo at least three months preceding an election for member* of the general •wembly, Assistant Attorney General Jewell waa asked for aa opinion a* to whether this would invalidate the amendment. Newell said that he was of the opinion that the mere omiaiiqa by ;he secretary of state to make a publication of the amendment at least three months before election u required by ;he revised statute*, will not render M* submission invalid, (governor Altgeld and several prominent lawyer* here held • similar opinion. CHINESE DIDN'T FIGHT. Fled From Killen Cheng When Attacked by the Jap*. CCUCACO, Oot. N.—The net earning* of the Burlington road tec September ware f*»,90a, a donate oouparedtwlth th* win* month at last year of f8a5,Htt. Bluoe the flnt of th* year the decrease In the net earnings compared with latt yaw has been >fttffl,B»>. Ohio Town Tulallr Destroyed , O,, Oot. M.—The town af Rising Bun in Wood county hw been totally destroyed by ire. Rising aun has u population of 1,WO tnd i* the center of the oil operation* lu northwestern Otuo. The low eaunot *xoeed 150,000. Woodritrt Oas* »el>ur Nov. ta. lunuc ROOK, Ark., Oot. 80.—The owe against William E. Woodruff, ex-*tato treasurer, for falw preteuMs and wlaau- aiioation of fuuds, wus set for trial In in* Pttlavkl circuit oourt for Nov. 14. Tralu Bmus Onnitx, Mlou., Oot. W.—TUB ejuuuuuttUtu ot George W. Jeuusou, uuu of UM men aooiMMtd of wreaking a Qvoud f rwik |Mw»eugor train hero July 10, WB* coutluwd «ti Oot, *4 to Oot. IU, OAPBIVI WAI FOBOEB TO 1BSIOH. Chancellor tlefoeed to Dlsave>w the) Cotefae Article, Bven at tke •••»»*'• Order Prince Bohenlobe Will Not Ohratw tke Ctenservetlve Palter •' OaprM—asatUf* ••position Onened. Oot. 2».—Ta* JapantM legation baa received a dispatch which confirms the new* published Bnndaj morning in dtopatohe* treat Shanghai ol a Mcond victory of the Japaawe army aader Marshal Tantaftta. Th* telegram la dated Hiroshima and read* follow*! "Btforc dawa at Oot. H» oni Mi-tuy under Marshal Yaaiagcta attacked Killcn Cheng, one of tbe importanl stronghold* upon ta* Ohlnesc frontier Th* place was defended by H.OOO troops under General* Lln and Song. They •ed after offering only a alight icslitane* and the Japanese forces took poatewioa of th* fortifloatiow aoi the eity. they captured SO large fl*M fan*, an ls»n»«us« qaautity of riot, food ef other Unda, etc. and more than 100 tent*. The Jipanoss leas wa* W killed and M wounded. Ths Chin*** Icwt more thaa DOv killed; th« exact number ef taeir wounded hi known." fiUueee sjaldien Bute* BerlsUMi. It U k«li*vcd at the Japan*** legation that the OwM«al Un laenUoacs) Ta the •kov* dls|>*toh si the noted Oblaaw com •lander who played sack a preatlnsu part dttviag the Touklug aUBouJty and to whom It was reocaMjr rcporta- Vlocroy of{«r*4t«eqUefcawiaaUcf the C%ia»se army. The Japan*** legation haircoelvei U* tnl aaaM WJapaneM acwtpap*!* ssaat the battl* of Tain aad Ping\afif aevittMf at* tiled with the tttalb of tat •agtgfa.tah, Utt* of kil aa4 wonoded, jf aarolsin i •thw *vla*uoM of wav, fm* bad U Utts of killed •m tautl •al uiotkods el tat Ok***** toldUn •# •itM tu* d*ria*ait of MM ltMM*«. Ta* latter polut out that <h> (Mnas* arec brawtwork* aa4 Ihea A auletly v^hi thMn without ttuawiag t«l sM»usUh*rt tvnartw* tV>«ea*sm*/. fht Ohiuaattol ditit Hl»o r*Ue a •«•¥*» of bauutrs ioat a* th»y fire a valUy, to tb* Japanese troopa also kaow when • thower of l*ad b impaudlug. The Ohiaww also *Kbai tnelr oartridgt* la tae ia»g«siuB gua« f«ei aa tUuy uaa (*V* ta*w, making a hai afl>uU*tuua th*k a kteg oalm. To* rifletuaptuitHJl from ta* Qlilnme ahow nut Of lontf vtaudiug aad other «ar*le*s trtatmout. WU test ••gl* C»U A tondilug story la tUd of Jupanow bugler wbo had ju»| uouuilix} IU fu6 ufCWv* Rt WM tfPfM K) hit bugle M a frefh etertlon a hemorrhage, proving fatal. Bit Nplf WM another MM* of the "ehtfge" M M toppled over. The numbers of' the Japs> aese house of peers hswe aent half • million cigarettes to the soldlen. tht leading tea merchant of Japan has presented ttw waf efld* wlUi l.OW r*6stt of tea. Snow foil in Japan M Sept. M, which is the earliest In 10 yean. The ••Id weather t*ay pqt a etoy to the em- •aign until spring. The Japanese proas go to eitremaa in their demands for In- lemnlty from China. One of them says China must pay Japan 10 times the cost «st the war ans\ must agree to let Jape.. nee troops be itationeA throughout China hereafter. Had* CUj CMMO* Balls, A Totto paper states that prior to • Chinese naval inspection by Long Chang, the men manufactured cannon Mb ottt of clay, palftted Item bMook and paated inipection with this bogu equipment, A Tokohama paper prlnti portion! of the poetical tariff apeadh of B«preteata- ttve Broains c* Pennaylvania. Large coal merohnti of Japan are charged with furnishing coal supples to the Okl- MM navy. The gold Ingots and aftins captured by the Japanese at Ping Tang amount to 700,000 yen. Count Oyama, M war minister, Bna iMued a proolama- urging troops to show every kind- to Chinese wonnded, that they 'should not be more anxioua to display carnage than charity." .The Japanese naval experte ear torpedo boats proved a •ilnre at the Tain naval battle. A 'apaneM clerk, recently beheaded ta Tleri Tsin, fa supposed to be one of two indents surrendered by the American consul. ________ QERMAN POLITICAL SITUATION. •mperor Wllllan Will Fenonellr OMSrsA the Inperlal Feller. BEHUM, Oct. W.—Aa the political position clarifies, the retirement of Von Japrivi from the chancellorship assumes still farther the character of an actual dismissal. The trouble appears to have •rigl.ated in the emperor's reception recently of a deputation of east Prussian Igrariau, headed by Count Zeu Euhlen wrg. The deputation was submissive, mt the Agrarians' organization used the reception aa proof that the emperor was avorable to Enhlenbarg. The latter ap- leared to b* determined to remain in of- loe, Von Caprivi submitted a inemeran- dnm to the emparor en. Tuesday offering o resign if Count Enhlenbcrg remained n office. Bsing forced to oboosa between :he two, the emperor, as is known, gave his unqualified approval to Von Caprivi's xilicy. Thereupon, as a sat off to the imperor's reception to f Me Agrarians, the article in the Cologne Gaaette attacking iiuhlenberg apptared. Euhlenberg resigned on Friday morr-'ttg. The emperor seat Ht-r von Ii«oanus, chief of the civil oablnot, to ask Von Zeprivi whether he had inspired the ar- tide in Th« Gaaette. Von Caprivi replied in the negative, but expressed his sympathy with that paper's views. The emperor then summoned Von Capriv: and demanded a public disavowal of tbu article. Vou Caprivi repeated that lu tad not inspired the article and would not publish a disclaimer because H< agreed with Ito views. He now bad no alternative but to resign, which he did It la known M a fact the emperor tnea » reconcile the peaaqnal differences between the twe men but failed. Prince von Hobealohc vtaited Count von Cap rlvi Sunday. Tbe latter wfll enjoy i pension M ex-chancellor, but Ma army pension will be cancelled. After a visit lo Geneva he Intends to take np his per manent residence with Ma nleosa en their estate In Brandenburg. Prince Von Hohenlohe'a age—he now 71V years old—is regarded M eluding a long tenure of office or active participation In affaire and especially tti the relohatag. The imperial policy will now more than ever .be under the per wnal guidance of the emperor, to the BO •mall alarm of all liberal minded Ger •aans who compare the seeming instabll Mr ef the emperor's character with tbs steady pnrpoM and alma of the old Em pare* William. It ha* now bsooms known that Count Zen Enhlenberg in trodnoed the Cast Prussian agrarian delegation to the emperor without notifying or oensulting Von Caprivi. Tht tatter's rwenUnent Is, therefore, eewli •red to be Justified. The choice of Prince Von Hohenlohe enauNS the oontinnanoi of the colonial policy M heretofore, H obtained favor la Franc* MtheGanuao ambassador, though he hM no Idea o any territorial restoration, la homi policy he b a moderate Conservative, Herr von Koeller, the new Prussian minister of the Interior, Is In Prlno* Von Hoheuloho's confidence, bat MI policy is more doubtful, lie hM been strongly identified with the antlaoolaliat and anti Mmltte movement. While Von Bletenteln retains the portfolio of Imperial minister of foreign affairs, a reaoeioaary policy gardvd M Impossible. Be recently IB formed the emperor that U any e«capol Uy were adopted against Count von Caprivi's wishes h« ahould feel obliged to relinquish his oflto*. A minor ia onrrvnt that the emuero want* to appoint Count DOU Inhlonborg governor of AUnoe-Um-ame, Out tiw Prince Von Hoheuiohe opi>u»tw It. Th prince has alM made. It In said, hi* »o- oeptauoe of tbe ohttuoollorahlp do|>oiulen «pua aavvral altorationa lu the Pn\»»iui mtulatrr, There Is no reilablo nuws o ohaugs* being mad* In the uupurin is pre- •evere than In the provinces above mentioned. WABBINOTOK, Oct. 00.— Senor don kmingo Gnna, tbe Chilean minister al f Mhlngton, hM received the annonnoa- nent frokn his government .of tb» open- ag of the mining and metallurgical ex« Mition at Santiago, Chile. Theexpost* IOBWM inaugurated with •ppTQprUte ceremonies, ^ng'rrd, Germany, Am«r> M and other countries are among the •Chlbitors. The affair Is to oonttnnM thrw month*. OMneee Atitty rSefeoUd as ! TOKOHAKA, Oct. M.— The JapMOM ive gained a dedalve victory at Jtiarcm over 17,000 Chlneee. The enemy fled toward Antung. Tbe JatpanoM captured • sjmantity of provlsiona. The Chmese lost >00 killed and a number wonnded •ad many priconen were taken, Kl«ren watattaokedon all aides by the laps. rhe Chinese aaade a desperate aad'taa fighting waa ver/ •eva*-. The New York Sun comments on the onerous premium that has been offered o the woman architect who will make he best design for tbe Woman's build- ng at tho Atlanta and Cotton States ex- Mftition. The Sun says: "We would like o see some woman, any woman, win any ouau •Stiluet. BUBNoe A YUM, whleh WM Out. W.-Ttie earth felt skroujk the Ar- getitluo rupublto Saturday WM iao*t w vur» In the pruvluow of eW Juan ilv lat Froatera and ftso Ja. Many oa theater* *ud private houisj* •troytd. Tweuty peraous are known te have perished, Tta LuUaVlttate are in •late of paulo, fnoHng a repotlHba of tU •ihooks. T,ho ,-ovv uMUMit l*M»dlux al to those wW loit thuU- HVW>*» oud *v«ry tulug powlble wUl U> 4oA» to awvl«t« thvlr (uttering, Though ma aUook wi (alt iu o$w Heals Running Sores.! [Cures the Serpent's Sting. CONTAGIOUS In all Its stages comp B1 finn Dnienil eradicated by 8.8. 8. — „ SlOOD POISON stlnate sores and ulc«rsU —i-m^mtm yield to its healing powers// reiniivcR the poison and builds up tbe system)] A v.iluAb.e treatise on the d!ieu« and Its iKtlmtmu 'TIPT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Oa. immortality by designing $• he Atlanta exposition a masterpiece of architecture, an edifice worthy Of woman's genius, that will bear her name inoogh tbe ages and gain the Atlanta irize. Never before was such a chance o win an architectural triumph offered o an American womou. " Designs will te received until Nov. 25 by Mrs. Edward C. Peters, chairman of tho bnild- ng commission. Elkhorn Br»U*m»n Killed. OHADBON, Neb., Oct. no.— Will Morris, brakeutau en the Elkuoru, was run over and instantly killed between Hay Springs and Bordutmx. _ MARTHA WASHINGTON COOK-BOOK FREE! 320 PACES, ILLUSTRATED. One of the test Cools. Books published. It contains recipes (or all kind* of cooking. Also departments on Medicine, Etl- ?uett«, and Toilet recipe*, ndexcd for handy reference. MftlLED FREE, In Bxohanire for 20 LABOB MOW HBAD8 out from Lion Coffee wrapper*) and a 2-oent Bttvrap. Write (or lint ot our ottiur k'lue Premiums. WO U«Tem»ny vulunblo IMctiiroa. also a Knife, Game,' etc., lo giro away. A brauUful I'tcturo Card Is |n •TerypsckiMioor LIOH corru. lluron * Oak Street*. TOLEOO, OlIQ. WOOLSON SPICt CO, AT — WHILtS OUK STOCK LASTS — WB WILfc BILL — • ft. Ash Extended Tables 18.88 8 ft " " " 6.0t Hard wood Chamber Bel 13.50 4 Spindle wood Chain, per Ml.... 2JMI We must rednoe oar atook and IUOM prioea aurely ongbl to do U. KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET , foullrr. «t«. iLL OUUKIUJ AHK J'UOUl'rL DBUVJU41* Oornar UU and idttiu* »tr««it, Cairoll, I*.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free