The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 23, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, March 23, 1894
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O»« trcvcnti Gntes From Sagging, ntitt the Other Is n IJoor iTnatenei 1 , A correspondent of The Ohio Farmer writes 1 . We have a picket fence around onr house and yard, The front fence was put up by carpenters, and every gate nnnnnn "- -*5J^; •w-^^-'is: • TIWD A GATE THAT BAQCIED. a perfect botch. The braces in the gates were made to reach from one cor- ' ner to the other. Not long after the ends of the gates were dragging in the mud. I learned from a friend how to easily remedy the trouble. Place the diagonal strip as shown in the cut, mortising it into the upper piece about one foot from the end. Of course the gate Will sag a little, but not nearly ao bad as . when made the old way. The second appliance is a barn door catch fastener. I resolved that our stable ^4bor had been smashed to pieces by the •wind for the last time, so I put my wits 1 to work and devised the following: A is the spring, made of tough hickory, 10 inches long, 3 inches wide and one-quarter inch thick. B is the block, 5 inches long, 5 inches wide and 2 inches thick. The two parts are attached together by .screws or staples. A mortise 2 inches equate is made in the weatherboarding close up to the edge of the door when it is open. The spring A is inserted in the . mortise, and the block B Is securely nailed to the weatherboarding on the inside of the building. When J;he door is opened and flies back, it strikes the slant on the spring, BARN DOOR CATCH FASTENER, which springs back until the edge of the door passes beyond the slant, when it springs back to its natural place and secures the door. We have had no broken doors since using this catch fastener. Choice of EKK» 'For Setting. Novices often make mistakes in choosing eggs for incubation which a little experience will correct. In the first place, it has been proved again and again to be impossible to decide from tho appearance or shape of an egg whether it will produce a male .or female chicken, BO an attempt to select a setting of eggs that will produce only pullets is best not made. Again, it is utter foolishness to imagine that a largo egg will produce a fine chicken, or that a pullet hatched out of a large egg is bound on that account to be a layer of largo eggs. These and all other absurd ideas should be abandoned and common sense employed, which will result in the choice of a nice setting of medium sized, sound shelled eggs of the normal shape, according to The Feathered World, which says: Now, whou a lien is about in the middle of her lay, the eggs are most likely to bo fertile, and tho chances, too, are in favor of chickens hatched from them being rigorous; ut the same tiiuo these eggs are of the most natural shape usually. And BO if we select from a quantity of eggs those which are most ordinary in shape we slwll.'in all probability, have a good hatch, nnd all tho chicks will be strong. One other point is worth remembering. Let all the eggs, if pos- rible, be the same age. If set fresh, the chickens will hatch out often in 10 days, but if tho Betting contains, a mixed lot of eggs, some a day old, some porhups a week or 10 ditys, the chickens will come ont straggling one at u>tiino perhaps for three days, causing a lot more extra trouble than if they hatched out together. Fro* Initrutillon In Agrloultura, Never before have there'.been so many nor BO carefully arranged short courses kin agriculture offered by ourn^ricullnr- ^ ul colleges as now. Muuy .young men will attend these com-suu anj bo u profited. Among western states sorh are being given during tho i>iesint winter by the agricultural collegia in Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minn-iota, Nebraska and. Wisconsin. Thc*u courses diffor in tie) nils. Bom? uro njio- daily devoted to dairying, others to livo •took in general, whilo othoru will gi\ initruotiou in a still wiclur range o Jeots. There uro cithur no fnua or Hinull Olios us not to l>» a bunion. (rota the lecture* /nul ullu<r dusn work, those attending will have the grout ad< vantage of access to large agricultural libraries, JUUBUUUIB and laboratories, Oil* Wtty til Winter Cttbbuife. The following method, according to The American Agriculturist, Imu beau practiced ewavtml ally by farmer* in Mis- •ouri; An ordinary uultburrul in scoured, and tiftur ouo uiul luia buuu removed it is buried in tho earth. Tho ctibbufo la thtm gathered uud partly druaiuid, nxuly to ba brought to thu kjtdiuu or sent to the Warket, uud thu biirrcl IB filled. Thou thu top of tho bun't'1 i» cimirod with boards, over which is sprcm! a houii of btruw or ItiuvvB. In this \vuy it will kuup uxcul- leutly until spring. Tho advuutugus of thin uiuthod uro that thu cabbage is iw- tiling, wliothur tho ground i cr nut, und tliuu it is, iu ovory nor« cuuvuniuut thtiu tho urdiuury hulu in tlio ground to oftou iuioil. Hi« Stein Arctic Judging from his photograph, Mr. Robert Stein of the United States geo logical survey possesses the warm colored hair Which goes With the enthusiastic temperament that makes the successful soldier or explorer. If there is anything in temperament, therefore, Mr. Stein will safely accomplish the results he has set himself in arctic explorations. In May he will leave his native land for a trip that may last two of three years. He hopes he will be able to finish exploring the northern coast of North America and practically be able to map it out. He will enter on his work from the northeast coast. Following the ordinary whaling route tip as/far as the northwest part of Baffin's bay, he will disenv bark at the southeast corner of Elles- ruere Land. There, at the point where Jones' sound leads oil from Baffin's bay, he will build a substantial house, fit for winter or summer. This will be his depot of supplies. With this as his headquarters he will make trips along the coast of Ellesmere Land, Grinnell Land and the northern coast of this continent in general. There are 500 or more miles on the northern and western shore of EJlesmere Land that havpnever yet been visited by an explorer. Mr. Stein hopes to bring home rich scientific collections of animal and vegetable life, also minerals, from this region. It is believed that there is a tribe of Eskimos on the north shore of Ellesmere land that have never yet been favored with a call from the white man. If this is true, it will be immensely in teresting to find out what a savage peo pie are like that have never been subjected to the civilizing influence of the white man's tobacco and firewater. A melancholy interest hovers around the fate of two daring young Swedish enthusiasts, Bjorling and Kallstenius, who left St. Johns, N. B., in a small whalingschooner in June, 1892, for Ellesmere Land. It was feared then that they would never be heard of again, and they have not thus far. Tho wreck of their schooner was found at the Gary islands, in Baffin's bay. Stein hopes to guin sometidings of their fate. He takes provisions for two years. Uuiou For Practical Progress. The 'hard times have set people to thinking—at least those who havo any- tiling to think with. In in:my casef societies have been organized in which peqple can compare the Results of then thinking and eliminate the'erroneous from the logical. In other cases associations have been formed for direct practical work in helping humanity, their own members included. One of these is an -.outcome of the literary and philanthropic life that has gathered around the Boston Arena as a center. It is called the Union For Practical Progress. The union has branches in tho large cities, and additional divisions may be formed anywhere at any time. It asks the "moral forces" of community everywhere to. join with it. Members of social, debating and reform clubs are especially invited to co-operate. The direct object of the union is "immediate and needed social, Industrial and economic advancement." Well, there is need of such advancement. The present commercial crisis shows that we are not yet more than half civilized; that we do not know half as much as we think we do or as we pretend to. We are scarcely more safe from hunger and famine than savage tribe are, as the present hard times prove. 1 the Union For Practical Progress can help mankind to be cleaner, honester auc uioro prosperous, then heaven speed its workl But tho danger is that it will It- loose upon itself all the cranks in Chris teudom-uud bo talked to death. Tho airship is not yet perfected, but; German, Otto Lilienthal, claims to him really invented a Hying machine whicl will enable a private individual to tuk< many a delightful pleasure sail througl tho air. The machinery Liliimthul usuu migkt havo been modeled from the wing* of the people of Bulwor's coming race BO closely do they correspond to tho pro pulsive machinery of that gifted folk Taking the wings und vail of a bird as his imuitttUnte j-att-rn, L.Iu uthal bull a pair of fliers liku oiu \vni:,s in slwpo They huvo light willow riba «:.<! uro cov w«l with oilod silk. A tail attachment serves to stutr the human flior. After many tsxperimuuts Lilioutlml hud conii- duucu uuouK'h iu his machine to build a towor upon a bluff 840 feet high. lie loupud f rum this boldly, At first ho wink 60 fuok but was presently able to rise till he reached .u height of 1,000 feet. He says grout luiuoular strength is not ru quirud to fly like a bird, but only a knowledge of uow to utilize thu air ro- uud currents exactly. Mr. Lili- is already able to fly iu groat clr- clus and cowo buck to his starting point, A nuw device for disposing of BUOW in tho streets of aitka has been invented, Tho muoliino is u uutfo suow consumer. It inovoo nlong the etreots, and wuuu it cuint'S to a pile of BIWHV stops, Tho snow IB dumpycl into au-irott trough uiul num out iu u steady etroaiu of uioro or lusu dirty wutor. A uuuutlut tank bouts thu iruu trough in whiuh the snow is pluuod uud molts it, Tho iron trough will hold u curt loud of snow. Tho suow turus into wutor und runs oil in loss than uo tiinu, This u an improvoiuont ou huu- drolls of carts wrostliug uouolussly with u mountain of «uu\v iu tho utUuuiit to haul it tiwuy soiuowhoro. PERSONAL GOSSIP. Baron Von Satirma-Jeltsch, the German einbassador at Washington, is the tallest member of the diplomatic corps, The peppery nature of the late General Mellinet was such that when past 00 he challenged an adversary to a duel. Sir Julian Pauncefote, like many of his countrymen, is very fond of athletics. He is a member of an athletic club in Washington, -where he is taking lessons in fencing and boxing. Representative Boutolle was in the navy during tho civil war, and so waa his colleague, Mr. Dingley, and both sailed into the newspaper profession at the close of tho disturbance. David Garrick I/ongworth, an American whose, home is in London, is publishing an American newspaper in Cairo under the very shadow of the pyramids. He call his journal The Sphinx. Queen Marguerite of Italy has decided to devote the sum she spends annnnlly on pictures, jewelery, etc., to tho poo and will this year refrain from buying anything of th'e sort for herself. Major Allan Wilson, who was slaughtered by King Lobengula, was a tall, powerful fellow of military build and bearing. Though only 85 yeaus of age, he had seen 10 years of bard service io South Africa. Prince Louis Napoleon Bonaparte has jnst left the Russian army, to wear his uniform again only in case of war. He is an exile without a home, for the famous villa of Prangins,at the foot of the Alps, near Lake Lcraan, is forever closed. Ex-Senator Palmer of Michigan has three pet subjects that divide his attention. They are the assistance of women in their efforts to secure equal justice with man, the enlargement of the work of the S. P. C. A. »nd the securing of better country rpads. George C. Hunter of Oakland, Cal., is a man without a memory. His skull was fractured by a flying bolt, and the operation performed left his memory a blank. He had a good education, but now cannot read cr write, and he cannot remember his wife or his mother. Otherwise his health is good. The greeting "Hello, governor," is apt to attract the attention of nearly half the members of the United States senate nowadays. 'Golquitt, Gordon. Harris, Bate, Hawley, Vance, Coke, Perkins, Shoup, Proctor and Hill are among those who have been executives of the states which they .represent. THE PROPER CAPEa "Pick out decent uldoruiou," says the Cliicugo Tribuuo. By all out ilewul uliltiriuuu. Wide bauds of black and colored spangled galloons for belts. Ribbon sashes brocaded with chine effects for summer sashes, Blazer suits of serge and hopsacking trimmed with black moire. Tiny bonnets seemingly composed of a large bow of moire ribbon. Pearl gray gloves stitched with black to wear with black costumes. , Short lace and silk capes finished with an incroyable or suns-gene bow. White moire antique for vests and panels of silk and light woolen gowns. Black silk dresses trimmed with white guipure lace and bands of jet spangles. Tailor cloth suite of a skirt and fullback jacket to bo worn with a silk waist. Taffeta silks having Roman warps and louisiue stripes iu light and medium colors. Yokes of chiffon shirred and trimmed with "baby" .ribbon run through lace beading. Henrietta and printed silk wrappers and tea, gowns triiuuied with guipure and bourdon luce. Spring suits of a skirt and long, easy fitting cout to be worn with silk shirt waists in tho house. "Tailor mode" ladies' shirts, with soft bodies and starched collars and cuffs, and also with starched striped, plain and embroidered bosoms.—Dry Goods Ecou- oiuikst, SILVER NOVELTIES. fentlierg Vat Women. All kinds of composite feather decoration, perfect for , the purposes to which they are indued, nre now used for Imt.-s andbom.ets, and a naturalist in the milliner's shop finds himself confronted with a hundred varieties .of plumage never seen in nature, but excellent in art, for which it would puzzle any one but the plumassier or the taxidermist to find a name. Tho era of stuffed birds and nat- firal wings adorning headdresses is almost over. Not long ngo, for instance, terns wore a favorite ornament. The whole bird was used. Large liats were fashionable, and two or three of tho "sea swallows" were grouped on a single head. Speaking of these birds, a milliner said with regret, "They used to bo only 9 pence, now they arc 8 shillings each." Th:it was in the second year after they wero worn. At the BUIUO titno and in the same shop a wide brimmed hat was decorated with 15 pairs of chaffinches' wings, Theso were left the natural color, but others were decorated with rose colored starlings, or grass parrakeets dyed black, and in one was n jay, with all its beautiful plumage stained a greenish yellow. To put creatures of such exquisite nat- nral tints, but with no particular beauty of form, to such a use was to invite the charge of bad feeling, both for art and humanity. Now the milliners have discovered a substitute with which no lover of birds need quarrel, and which reflects no little credit on their craft. Poultry feathers, in some cases of natural colors, but more often dyed to tints suited to tho material with which they are worn, are made up into plumes, wings, coronets and pompons with a grace and variety of outline which harmonize with the modeling of the human head far better than tho natural bird forms.—London Spectator. Htigo twisted silver rings are made to hold towels. / Now loving cuus have spiral handles. These uro vory ornamental. Graceful watering pots of silver aro to bo used us vusos for flowers. Stuudurds of perforated silver are made to hold fun uurueuti for lump or fire. A new silvor keyring is a koy with a hjindlo largo enough to hold other keys. Perforated silver bulls iu Indian workmanship are seen on ivory rings and uro intended to uiuuso tho baby, Silver cribbage boards arc shown with small drawers for tho curds. Silvor checker boards huvo red And blue spaces for uheukors, In England tho new Order of the Opal, a society dugigueil to discourage inner- stitiou, will doubtless give uow voguo to the Btoiu 1 , which is its builtfo,—Jovvulors' Circular, ODDS AND ENDS. Tho geological survey reports nearly 10,000 miuiu'ul sitriiitfs iu this country. Tho wino of Shiruz, iu Persia, i« said to. l>o oquul to tho bout Burgundy uud chum- pugiie. Effervescing waters woro first mudo ou u largu suulo by J. Bcuwouuo of Uoueva n 1780. Fast ocean stouuiurs now cross the :>cuun tit the speed of all but tho swiftest lassuugor tuiiuu, Tho umrrliigo btatistics of every oouu- ry show that widowvrti aro uioro jirouo o marry uuiidcus than to tuko widow*. Thuro are 53 cuniili in the United States, having u total luugth of 4,403 miles. CUiua uloue oxcobi thi* country .u its caual uilouge. Philip D. Armour's Simple Life. For a man of many millions Mr. Armour's life is an amazingly simple one He has a good sized house on Prairie avenue, but there are many men in Chicago worth, say, $150,000, who live with more ostentation than he. He belongs to several clubs, but he rarely goes to any of them. He,is very fond of his home, and he has the faculty, when there, of dropping everything that pertains to business. He sheds care us a duck's biick sheds water. All his tastes are of the simplest sort. He is not a teetotaler, but he scarcely ever touches wine nnd never touches spirits. He is not a bookish man, and his reading is chiefly confined to newspapers and periodicals. But his books are living men; his favorite study, character. And I take it that no man iu the United States can read character more shrewdly and clearly than he. Nowadays he leaves bis office at 8 or 4 o'clock in the afternoon and goes for a drive. He loves to, handle the reins over a spanking team of nervy horses. Such exercise draws the blood from the brain, sets tho muscles tingling and stirs tc healthy action tho physique of a man who spends tho greater portion of his dqy within doors. He usually drives first to the institute, and after chatting a littk- with Dr. Gun- sanlns and looking ia at some of the classrooms toseo if nnyiiiiiig is wanted he has a spin along tho Luke Shore drive, and then perhaps calls in at the homes of his sons, Ogden nnd Philip, Jr. Hf always spends his evenings in his own house, with his sweet and gracious wife, to whose influence ho ascribes the origin of much of tho work which other men call noble, but which ho sometimes calls "play" und sometimes "exercise for tho ideas."—McClure's Magazine. ColuiiiIlia's Town Crlur. Columbia, S, C., is tho only town in tho United States that still keeps up the custom of having a town crier, and probably the largest in area that any otic man's voice was expected to reach the uttermost boundaries of. The crier stands upon a high tower and calls thu hours—"10 o'clock, and all is well;" "11 o'clock, and all is well;" "13 o'clock— firo, fire, iiroi" The voice of tho muu now occupying that position can be heard auy,whero within tho city, and it is remarkable how quickly h« sees anil reports a firo or general disturbance. I was there ouco when at midnight he cried that a child was lost, and within five ininutos it seemed us though hnl( of tho population w'us ou tho streets, ready to join iu the search. It was finally found under u bod, whore it had rolled and goiia to sleep. When the crier dies, tho ofllce will probably be abolished. Thuy certainly cannot find another with such a voice.—Now York Sun. Vuluu |>f I In. llumau lluml. Tha commercial value of tho human hand and its purts is assessed as follows by the German Mining Accident Jusur- uiu-ocoiiijmnit's, Tukiugtholoss of botli bunds us totality, tho loss of tho right hand dimiuishvs the aptitude- uf gaining a livoilhood by 70 to t>0 per cent,; of tin: loft hand, 00 to 70 jiur cout.; of tin- thumb, 20 to «0 per cuut. Tho loss of i l\v iuilox llngur of tho right hiind reclun .-, working t'flluiuucy M to 18 per com.; that of the Jt-ft hand, 8 to ja.3 jwrcnit. The loss of tho middlo flugor of dtl»'r hand roducits ufilnicuuy 10 to 10 porci-nt; that of tho litilo linger 0 to 13 j>or oent, Tho third or ring linger is uf tho least value, uoconling to tht'Mii computations, its lost* being held to invalidate « man's lubur to tho extent of 7 to U pur cent. A Nlimty-iilno YniiiV tit-nlmivii, Arohlo Bailoy was convii-teil iu tho circuit court ut Lebanon, Ky.,on Friiluy of tho uiunlerof Uwn-go KoiM tout No- vein bur, ami Ilio jury fixed his juinish- iiiout at OU years in tho state's nrison, Hwrul of tho jury favored the death penalty, but it was deculeil ul'trr u long lima to iiinlii) tlio Nenleiici) by imprisonment for an long n period us the law allowed. The killint; \\-us iuiju>.tiliul>li<, Uoilil was stuiuhuu ou the street rumor (Hid <11<I Jiol set) J):ii!(')•, who I'limc up behind him, and without wuruiug fired an unuy musket heavily loaded with sln^s and shot. Death WUNinstantaneous. Tho inou had liinl previous trouble,—Chicago Inter Ocuiii, IN THE APIARY. A Common 5vrisc Tnll< to naglnncr*. Tilings to I>» unit Tilings to Avoltl. Spring is the most suitable time to begin the business. Tlio boes aro then win- teredf and if the ensuing summer is « good honey season some surplus honey and increase will he obtained. Let every one who contemplates investing in bees begin now to rend up nnd get nil the information ho can. Tho management of bees is both a science and an art. The former can be learned from books, but the latter must be learned from the manipulation of bees themselves in tho apiary. No one need despair of success who has a good degree of common sense. This is indispensable for every pursuit, but especially for apiculture, where emergencies will ariso that we must master by the exercise of our own 'judgment. Any one of ordinary intelligence, by close application to the study of som standard author on apiculture, can mns ter the general principles of tho scienc in a few weeks. He will not, of course in that time be'comc an expert in th thousand and one devices now lauded t the skies, but ho will havo acquired th fundamental principles on which tho sci ence is founded anil on which success ii the art is based. Theso principles nr not numerous and are easy of application if properly understood, says Tho Farm Journal, which adds this advice: Let no tyro in tho bee business puzzl his brain with such devices as nonswarm ers, automatic swarm catchers, self hiv ers, etc. It is constitutional for the bee to swarm, and until their constitution i changed, whenever conditions arise, suit able for swarming, swarm they will. Al success in modern bee culture has been attained by iv close adherence to what i in the nature of the bee. The great sue cess of the movable comb hive inventec by the Rev. Mr. Langstroth was owinj to the fact that it conformed to the sc cial nature of the bee by furnishing large receptacle, like the gum log an the square box, and at the same time al lowing the combs to be fastened t frames instead of to the walls of th hive. The same may be affirmed of ev ery other device that has advanced npi culture. They have all conformed t< the nature and instincts of the bee. During the winter nothing of impor tance can be done for colonies that are on their summer stands. In southern local ities breeding begins in January. Shoulc the weather be favorable to facilitati this, care must be exercised not to allov them to become destitute of provision When colonies commence to breed rapid >ly, supplies will disappear as if by magic We have lost excellent colonies in ai open winter from this- cause alone Frames of sealed honey can bo given on any warm day to colonies that are likely to fall short. Granulated extracted hone; can bo placed on the top of tho frames above the cluster on the canvas or duck providing there is a hole made in thi cloth rendering it accessible to the bees TllO IccIlUUBO 1 > U3'S. Experiments have proved that tho ico- houee pays on most farms as wull as ev ery other building erected. There is no occasion for making it a costly struc ture. Up "in tho land of tho Dakotas' they havo found that ice can bo kept in a building made of sod. They havo also discovered that peat or poml muck, dug in summer uiul dried in tho sun, is 01 good as sawdust for preserving ice. Parties who put up ico for tho market no longer Imvo double walls in their icehouses. There is a sjmco of a fool or more between tho pile of ico and the wall, and this they fill with sawdust or some substitute for it. \Vheu n cako of Ico is taken out, this material falls nn<: fills tho cavity. Tho material employed for preserving ico one season can bo used several times, if euro be taken to dry il in tho spring by exposing it to tho sun, This prevents it from fomieuting and rotting and keups it sweet, says Tho Prairie Farmer. lloui«iiiuilu Fvpil Hark. A feed ruck described by Ohio Farmer, which i-un bo mudo at home, is 10 foot long, Ui foot high anil 3 feut 4 inclu- wide. It is oj)ou at top uud has no bot- KCOKOMIQAL FEED HACK. torn in it. It is boarded np 20 inches from the bottom on all four sides, marked A. All tho other boards aro 0 by 1 fencing. All tho spaces marked B uro through which the cattle reach to ont, tho feed being thrown iusido. Hook it together with hook* nnd htaj>lon at each corner, above and bolow. l"se wrought nails uud clinch ou thu inside. Stock cannot run ovor and wustu feed such us hay, foil dur, etc. It«n;» of I.m'ut Icilcrfit. Priui) as fur west au Missouri hired Uieu hnvo written to lonrn what wages nro puld in thu dairy districts of Now York btttte. Tho Kural New Yorker snys, "In thfso limns ih,) ninu who i* doing fairly well would better 'utiek to his laut.' " Tho Illinois utatu hoard of ugrleulturu will oxpcud $aoO,000 ou tho new stato luie grounds. Tlu> Dakuius nro bcHijiuiug to talk about irrigation with ,ho aid uf windmills. "Tho Country Ilaco" in to bo another MOW jiluy ill tlio stylo t>f "ThiK'uuntv Fair"mid "Tho Country Circus," It will huvo u cyolorumu scouo t>0 foot lung. Charles W. Thomas of tho well known iuuuutforiul iirni of lioyi & Tlioiuius Ins gone to Tin-sun, A. T,, in M.uvh i>i health. Mr. Thomas has Urn tin i:ivaliii fur several mouths, Tho Now York Lyceum theater is tc loso \V, J. Lo MoyiiJ, who i-> »limn>t llio best diameter wtor oil tin- Ann-nmn stago, J. E. Uodsou of the Komluls com- will tuUo his plticu. ' TAKE THI •t«T CURE f* THAT COUGH r- WITH SHILOHS CURE , 81.00 Bottle. One cent a dose. THM GBBAT .Cotraa Cans promptly cure* Where all others fall. Coughs, Croup, tor* Throat, Ho*rieneif, Whooping Cough and Aithmi. For Coniumptton It nag no rival: has cured thouikndi, and trill CORK rotr if LILOHVVCATAHRH Tfa*.. ;*ou Cararrh ? This remedy Is Rtiaran- GKORGK W. BOWEN, ATTOHNEY AT L,\W. Mnke.3 collections and n transacts other legal business promptly. 01- 1ce In Brinith Block, Flftli St., Carroll. A. U. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Kill practice In nil tho *» Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll otmty will have closest attention. Office second loor, Trowbrldgo Building on ilaln at., Carroll. JOSEPH M. DREES, ATTORNEY AND .COUNSELOR, Carroll, Iowa. " Lands Bought and Sold. Twes paid for non-renldenta. Abstracts furnished, special mention given to collection. Tickets Sold to *nd from all parts ot Europe- and America. Agent for Life and If Ire Insurance Companies. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Carroll, lews. ' Ofllce In tlie Derger bill Irilnsr, south sl*» Main street. Residence comer Carroll and slxtli streets. DR. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL SURGEON. Teeth ei- tracted without pain by the . ,'d of nitrous oxide gas. Offiea over Citizens Bank, corner room. G. L. SHERMAN, —• Gns administered. All work Is- f I guaranteed. Office on Firth St, I I over Co-operative clothing store, —* Carroll, Iowa. •}&« C. A. SMITH BL A.OK: SMITH CARKOLLTOJt, IOWA. All work guaranteed. Shop open during all working hours irom Monday morning until Saturday afternoon 4 o'clock. WM. ARTS President JOHK NOCKELS, . , . Vice. President J. P. HESS Cashier DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Rates. Accords to Its depositors every ncconmioda- tio» conaletnnt with sound bunking. . _" Buys and Sells Home and For- cly>i Exchange. W. L. CUIJJKHTSON Pres. R. E. COBCRN, CashWt A TKANHAOTINO BANKING Luiula nought and Sold, Title* Kxumlnoil nnil AlutrucU Kurnlflieit. nrru STKKKT. CAHHOLL, IOWA. THE OLD RELIABLB PIONEER" MKAT MARKET. JV. BXITBR, Proprietor. rrwh and out HeaU, tha SMt to b« Bought, flam*, 8UU MMU, **. PI8H. QAMR ACT9 POULTBY. GUfhaM Mattel Frle* Pa4d lor Hip, i»w BBITBB, OARMNUU, SEBASTIAN WALZ \ Boots and Shoes. I feat* M baa* a full and oo«ipi*t* iu» * LADIES' AND GENTS' SHOES M* • bv. Ibta * Fourth, OAimom u

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