The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 23, 1894 · Page 4
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, March 23, 1894
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Page 4
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W^K-T^fpf^^^ DRY CIVIL BILL. on For Missouri Riv- ission Considered. PLEADS TOE A SHARE, endntcnts Were tost— 1'nrn Ing to Soldiers' Homes—Ar- ntion Bill Presented—Amor- Leaving Bio—Routine Work c—Boatnor's Resolution. N, March 20.—Without my routine business Mon •went into committee o the consideration of the ppropriation was resumed h appropriating $750,000 to inder the direction of tho • commission was the pond- if discussion'. Mr. Catch- d for a brief time, his at- ns.t,»ar.cellin2 out.-by ..re- So regulate tl turns by offlc resolution wi regard to the nu<1 nlso a m< affairs, Bontnor's WASHINOTC resolution to' road litigntio; department o by special cot committee oi Reilly of the railroads sayi control of the tiou is again no further ef ever, as he w return on W 1 I*rotcctorati WASHINQT dent trausmi of Secretary offered in tht ./mllintf fnT. SILVER MEN IN SESSION. Interstate Conference Convenes at Des Moines. CALIFORNIA And Rll Pacific Coast and Page* Sound points are reached comfortably and quickly via Palace Drawing Boom Sleeping Ours and Tourist Sleepers leave Chicago daily and run through to San Frnuoisco without change. Personally Conducted Excursions ID Tonriat Sleeping Oars leave Chicago every Thursday. Bate tor a completely equipped 'berth from Ohiongo to Ban Francisco, Los Angeles or Portland only $1.00. Passengers from points west and northwest of Chicago can join these excursions en route. Variable route excursion tickets at greatly reduced rates. FOR DETAILED INFORMATION APPLY TO AGENTS CHICAGO & NORTH-WERTERN R'Y OR ADDRESS, W. A. Thrall, Gen'l Pass. & Ticket Ag CHICAGO. Biibsso Is as safe and harmless as a flax seed poultice. It acts like a poultice, drawing out fever and pain, and curing all diseases peculiar to ladies. "Orange Blossom" is a pas- tile, easily used at any time; it is applied right to the parts. Every lady can treat herself with it. Mailed to any address upon re- ceiptof $i. Dr. J .A. McGill&Co. ,«. Panorama Place, Chicago, 111. Sold by J. W. HA.TTON. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED UIU Tlio Quicki't • II» Kui vlnu kuowi Sulil v,|cli u wrltw Huuranti'O to cum u nurvuuu dtKuiucuimc lid hcrvouH I'roHt 1 1 o n , Wukof uliiuui LuBi* ut liuilii I'uwur Iiupt'U'irj} ' t j.otit J .-,..„- liood. Nltflitly LO foro Inking. After taklnft, Quluknumi, Kvl Praunu, iJioli of Cunlldim-u, I.us»ituclu mitl nil Dmlu will I'Ooua of I'oworuf Uiu Ki-nurullvciortfuim liieltla- mi, mu»M tir uvurvi«rtlun,}OuthluluiToni,lliuuicu« nlvouiioof tulmuGo, u]>luiiiur ulliuiUanlt, wlik-h «uu lead to fnuinliyur conttutnptlon. }*ut up to carr 111 tlio vi'ut iiouktit. B«it Ii/ limll In |ilatn pai-kuuo t n foi II, or «lx for It. Wufflvu a wrlltu , . unraiitw to I'uru orrofuml tlioinimny. rin-iilura irec. i NATIONAL MUO1CINK CO.. 110 Muillnuu KV., OhlvuKo, II' For 'sHle In Carroll by J. W. Uuttou. IProf. HARRIS 1 Soluble Medicated MEN ONLY NUKVOlTBl! _ .. Uruuiilu Wfiikiivnii, Uoniy and iiiijiifiuua obbruio (lib jbuwi.l>ulilliiK HID nkllliid pliy "~ "iw^ Kl(*liiriM. riiHiill II'Ull M»l«U»>flUI CUlU'l FOR WEAK MEN y out btultiitlitjcTOt Ion too lino hiUulgunuu or ovw bruin work Avoid tho i!ii|Hi»liloii of pi'otoiillouu ruiiiu. dluo uud luliu Hie unu Unit liuu C V U T. II thouBumltt. KounUut tin BcluiitlUo r.ii"llc'u pi'liiclpluM. lly Oliui" uppllcutlon to Ilio muit of dltuiKU If mmclllu IlllluOIICU III 1'Ult Will! ouiduliiy. U'lio nulu ral tuiiullon« ut lLo huiimn orviiai/'" > uro ruuturvd. Tliuuulium luu ulouiuiitu ut lll wlult.li liuvo buu \vubtudui'U tflvi'ti buulc and patluutu iu|>IUly iliulliotnuwtliniidHuxiiul vl»<>r. . A» uvldunra of vat fultu In I» »l Ottvt (?. '!.tday»' trlul A u»uM''i i ' l'lll!l!. All uioii. youn« or ' MERELY ROUTINE WOE* JJONE. Good Attendance of Delnffntcs—Prominent Sllvor Advocates Present—Colorado Deler Ration Arrived Cate— Welcomed to Des Moines by Ex-Clilcf Justice Cole—General Warner In Favor of Free Coinage. DBS MOINES, March 22.—The silver men who assembled here Wednesday are the most earnest advocates of free coinage in the country. Among them are: G. W. Irvin, mineral land commissioner of Montana; Dr. A. H. Mitchell, noted pioneer of that state and a man with an income of $1,000 a month from a gold mine; William Winters, one of the great land contractors; Lee Mantle, who was sent as senator from Montana, but did ot receive his seat because his appoint- nent was not confirmed; G. H. Haldara, oted criminal lawyer; J. B. Lehigh, sec- etary of th« Montana Free Coinage as- ociation; J. A. Murray, a man who holds controlling interest in eastern rail- oads and worth $!),000,000; O. Lane, udge Reeves, F. E. Sargeant and A. F. ray. They say they will never stop ction till congress has the requisite nuin- er of members to repoal the demonetiza- on law. Coloradans Were Late. The work of the conference was purely reliminary. The delegation from Colo- ado, headed by Hon. F. J. Patterson, vas delayed and did not arrive until ate. The Minnesota and Missouri del- ations reached Des Moines at the same me. The states reported at the session 'ere: Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska, North )akota and Alabama. The delegates wore welcomed to Des VIoines by Hon. C. C. Cole, ex-chief jus- ice of Iowa, who last year deserted the lepublican party to join the Populists the financial question. General A. . Warner of Ohio, president of the Na- .onal Bimetallic league, presided and nade an address. He spoke in favor of le free coinage of silver at the ratio of 6 to 1, to be entered upon immediately without regard to what other nations may do. Gtawral Warner Talks. "The recent declaration of Secretary !arlisle at a New York banquet," said reneral Warner, "that this country will maintain a gold basis is the culmination f a movement which has been' in prog- ess for SO years. The result is thafc rices have been going down as gold has .ppreciated. Agricultural products and vages in unorganized industries were irst affected, but all products and all wages must reach the gold basis." General Warner, in closing, laid down tie proposition that if gold should go to premium as the result of the free coin- ge of silver, it would be a good thing or the country for the following reasons: 'The gold drawn from circulation in lie United States would go abroad to >ay debts, Europe would have more 5old with which to buy our wheat, the >remium on gold would act as a protec- ion to the industries of all silver produc- ng countries, the United States would ecure the trade of $800,000,000 of the ilver standard countries and the money center of the world would be transferred rom London to New York. The convention elected as secretary J. J, Lehigh of Butte, Mon., and assistant iecretary, J. Burroughs of Lincoln, Neb.; rice presidents, Alabama, J. H. Skaggs; 'owa, Judge W. C. Wicks; Kansas, leneral J. N. Ives; North Dakota, At- ,orney General W. H. Standish; Mon- anii, Dr. A. H. Mitchell; Nebraska, L. f. Lemasters. Committees were named as follows: Resolutions—Alabama, J. H. Skaggs; L. R. Bolter; Nebraska, A. H. Weir; Kansas, A. C. Shinu; Montana, Lee Mantle. Recommendations—Iowa, James B. Weaver; Alabama, P. G. Bowman; North Dakota, W. H. Blandish; Kansas, R. S. Dsbomo; Nebraska, F. M, Wood; Montana, Judge G, W. Reeves. The luttor committee is the most important, as it will outline the real work of the conference. Local speakers were heard, and then ox-Governor St. John of Kansas spoke for free coinage of silver. Governor Wultu I'leudi Guilty. DENVEU, March 22.—Although Governor Wuite has filed an affidavit in the district court that he was responsible for the acts which caused the, arrest of Mayor Van Horn and Messrs. Rogers, Mullius und Barnes for contempt of court, no effort was made to have him arrested. It was brought out by the governor's attorneys that the Union Pacific Hallway company, tlio Truuiwuy company, I ho tihorilf'H ollico and thu gamblers furnished jiiun to protect Orr und Martin. Thu prosecution will ask the court to pass judgment on thu dc- funduutB 1'or contempt on their own admissions that they violated the injunction issued by tho court. llumlliolilui* 1'rutunt. YCWK, March '/£.—- Representative linaneiwH of the city, all of whom hud subscribed for various amounts of the recent issue of $30,000,000 of 0 pur cunt bonds, mut und udoptuil a protest to 1'robidunt Cleveland against thu signing of thu boigniorugu coinugu bill. They claim thu right to bu ruprosentud in tho premises, because their bond subscriptions were- with tho undoi'dtanding theru thould bu no inureiwo in silver coiiiugu./ Dinnlly Wurk ol iliuolluu, BUI.VIUKUK, lllB., March 2!}.— As tho rcmilt of u gasoline explosion, Mm, J, Wubtfull, Mrs. Uuniuy Munluy, Miss Ura<;<i 1'arkur uud a U-inoiitlu-uld son of Mrs. Muult-y worn frightfully burnud. MM. Wiwtfull will ilie. Tho women '..'ero cleaning u carpet with giwolino und i. coal oil stww cuuui'd thu explosion.' i'ur liu|iiovumi<iit of t'uuuln. AI.IUNV, March !W.—Tho Buuuto passed bill appropriating ifoOO.UOO fur tho iui- 'ovumuiil of the cunuU. UNDOUBTEDLY AN UNTRUTH. " Bad cess to the liar as calls this ' self raisin' flour.' Bcdad, and I kin hardly raise it at all, at all I"—TruUi. MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS. riic Effect of Poor Roads on the Farmer'* Profits Briefly Considered. When the ordinary man discusses the transportation .question, he almost invariably forgets one very essential feature of the problem. He has a perfect right to scrutinize the fraction of a cent Which the railways or the steamers charge the farmer for hauling his grain from the nearest station to the market, but itieeldom occurs to him to ask how far the farmer's barn is from the nearest railway station, what sort of roads he has, how heavy a load be can haul, what time he can make—in a word, how much per ton per mile it costs him to get bis grain to the railway station. And yet this is an integral factor in the problem. Grumble at railway rates as we will, the fact' remains that the railways move a ton of grain one mile at work and in the county jails would be more than -covered by the value of the improved roads and the lessening of the road tax. Provision may also be made that those tramps and vagrants who are sent to the house of correction from Baltimore city should be turned over for tho time of their sentence by the board of managers to the commissioners of ouch counties as make applications for their labor. — Governor Brown ot Maryland. STUCK IN THE MUD. - ' [From Good Roads.] "_'•'••• for a cent, while it is calculated to get the ton of grain to the railway, under favorable conditions, costs 10 or 15 cents per mile and under unfavorable conditions very much more. The following calculations have been made for United States conditions: In eomo states farm products must bo hauled by wagon 20 and even 80 miles, and even in Illinois, which has a greater railway mileage than any other state in the Union, there are three counties that have not. a mile of railway within their borders. It has been calculated that wagon transportation costs at least 25 cents per load per mile. Now, 2,500 pounds is a good wagon 'load on an earth road in its best condition. To haul this load to the railway station or steamboat landing 15 miles distant and return is a good day's work for a man and two horses, and nearly always the farmer making this trip returns with his wdgon nearly or quite empty. Under such favorable conditions transportation costs 10 to 15 cents per ton per mile. But oftoner the dirt highway is in such a condition that not more than 1,000 or 1,500 pounds can, be hauled. Not infrequently the wagon itself is all the team can drag through the mud. Allowance being made for small loads when the condition of the dirt highway does not admit of full loads being hauled, is it not plain that 25 cents per ton per mile is not too high an estimate of the average cost of wagon transportation? But it will certainly be safe to say that the average cost ie only 15 cents per ton per mile compared to about a cent by fail and one-tenth of a cent by water. Few indeed are tho farmers who do not know tho experience of losing a day's labor for themselves and team, of not hauling in a full load und of paying out 40 or GO cents in cash for a meal and horse feed in town. Other calculations arc made—that of tho furni products transported by horsepower Bcurce- ly one-half in transported by rail or wu- tor; that one county in Kentucky loses $100,000 u your through its mud roads; that the state of Massachusetts loses $0,000,000 annually through its bod rouds; that on account of impuBHublo roadit Iowa's butter export in onu year full 10,000,000 pounds below the export of the previous your, u loss of $3,000,000, and that nociul intercourse lius boon Hortuusly impeded all over the Union by tho BUUIO cuuso.—Toronto Globe. A fivhuuiu 1'or Uuc.il ItoutU. There is u growing popular demand for improved rouds—a demand which is fully justified upon economic and HO- ciul grounds. Thuruforo 1 dcBiru to rec- oniiiiund u measure by which tramps und vugubondH, us dolined by ntatutu, niuy, upon conviction, be Nunteticud in tho diil'ertmt counties—at tho discretion of tho court or juutico of thu poaco having jurisdiction—to labor upon thu public roads or village und town illHlricUt, uudor the direction of tho county com- niiBBlonurs ami while in thu custody of thu shuriflfB of thu counties. Bueli u law would relievo tho oouutluu from thu ux- ponBO involved in convoying convicted tramps to thu house of correction which is now incurred,, while Uiu cost of the additional forcu of deputy sheriffs rcij- for ^uurdiug thu couvlcttt when National Management of Koads. A striking illustration of the comparative merits of national and local management of public roads is to be found in Germany. The best roads of that country were built by the states which now constitute the empire while they were yet independent kingdoms, and were thus the creations of national governments. Absorbed. into the empire, •the states were no longer distinct nations. What had been national before to them now sunk to the rank of the provincial. The roads had been constantly improved previous to the formation of tho empire. Now narrower and cheaper roads are built, and the highways of the fatherland, excellent as they are, do not compare favorably with those of France, over .which national authority is exercised. — Exchange. HOUSE PASSED THE MULCT BILL If It Passed the Senate Iowa Will Be • High Income State. DES MOINES, March 23.—-The house Wednesday by a vote of 58 to 45 passed the mulct and.local option bill. This, it it passes the senate,' will nullify all existing legislation on the liquor question and put Iowa in the list of high license states. Later in the afternoon one of the members culled up a joint resolution prohibiting tho manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors in the state and it pasied by u Tote of 71. to 20. The bill »-M immediately sent to the senate ani will come up as a special order. Tho house [Kissed a bill appropriating |0,000 for support of the fish commission*. The Session's standard policy bill, requiring all fire insurance companies, ez< cep't the mutuals, to adopt a uniform standard policy, to be approved by the auditor of tho state, was reconsidered and defeated for the second time by 17 yeas, four short of ii constitutional uia jority, Tho senate bill requiring United States flags to bo displayed on all public school houses or unfurled in the recitation rooms was lost on final passage. The senate bill locating an insane asylum at some point in northwestern Iowa, to be selected by the legislature, passed the house with only ono dissenting vote—Patterson In the senate tho claim of ex-btatfl Auditor John L. Brown for $4,000 to re iinburse him for expenses incurred in defending his title to his office in the iui peachment trial in 1888 wan discussed al length and tho bill finally ordered to third reading. Tho Conuway bill allowing doctors to soil medicines without passing an exam inutiou and securing a permit from th state board of pharmacy was clofeatei on final passage, lucking two votes of th necessary majority, but will be called up on motion to ruconsider. Tho house bill making Dubuquo th Nineteenth judicial district, with tw judges, was passed; also thu Kilburn bil authorizing school boards to purchusu u the expense of thu district school book to bo loaned to pupils froo of charge The bill dividing tho state into logislutiv district^, making no change from th present apportionment, was passed. HiHvitnl tluulil Uuiilim thu Story, Nuvv VUHIC, March vi, —- Hownn Gould deuiod tliu story that ho iuongugui to marry Odotto Tylor, thu actress. Mis Tyler U a mitivu of Tennessee und lie real iiumo is liussiu Kirliaml, Vm'illrt of NoUUillty. Lisu, O., March «.— Tho jury In th OUHO of ox-CuHhiur Logan of thu dufnno Lima National bank, who was charge with embezzlement, returned u vurdlu of not guilty. !>«» Alulnut Cunul OjMiiitnl. KKUKUK, lu., March sM.— The De Muines Uaptda canal upeueil to nuviga tiou Wednesday, tho earliest dale it eve upouod. Mlnl.liy ituMK, March '.'J. A dispatch rucolvuc lieru from Huiitlugo, Chile, ututua th ministry has resigned. Druitlur furry l.luu Hlitrlml, LteA'iuit, Nub., March 'J!}, -Tho iluu ut Ihia plucu liutt begun opi- " What is Castoria to Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infents ami Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It Is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It Is Pleasant. Its guarantee Is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays fevcrlshness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, euros Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves) teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates the ocomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas* toria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Castoria. • "Cartorla Is tA excellent medicine for children. Mothers have repeatedly told me of 1W good affect upon their children." DR. O. C. Osaoon, Lowell, Mass. " Castoria Is the bent remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not far distant when mothers will consider the real Interest of their children, and use Castoria In- •tead of thevarlousquocknostmmswhichare destroying their loved ones, by foreleg opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful •genta doiro their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." Da. J. F. KIMCBBLOI, Conway, Ark. Castoria. " Oastona is so well adapted to children that I recommend It as superior toany prescription known to me." • H. A. ARCHIE, JL D., Kl So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T. " Our physicians in tt.e children's depart , ment hove spoken highly of their expert- ^ ence in their outside practice with Castorla, JsT and although we only hare among our V medical supplies what Is known as regular products, yet wo are free to confess that ths) merits of Castoria has won us to look with faror upon lt. f ' HMITID HOSPITAL AMD DISPEMA**, Boston, r— ALLOT 0. Sura, fret.. The Contour Company, TT Murray Stroet, New York City. MOW IS THE TIME .\ ~ TO PREPARE FOR SPRING WORK. The first thing necessary is good comfortable shoes and you will find the best line at Moore's She Store Also the best lines of fine shoes at most popular prices. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY South Side Fifth Street, CARROLL, IOWA. "HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO THE Is the cheapest place to buy your Oandies,Nuts, Fruits, Oysters, etc. Orders for Ice Cream given special attention. Fine line of Domestic and Imported cigars, Remember the place. M. E. pOBBIN»-Prop. South side 5th at., Richmann's old stand. A DOLLAR in flash times does not amount to much. It only goes about so far; • But now, goes at least this far: A DOLLAR It you buy your goods at WESTBROOK'S DRUG STORE,

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