The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 6, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, April 6, 1894
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Page 2
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ANDAUUSIANS AND HAMBURG8. Kotcil For Elegance nf Cnrrlnge and Bounty of Flnmngo. The AndnlnsinnB originated in Andalusia, Spain. Like the Leghorns and Spanish, they are generally marked by large combs, white ear lobes and the upright carriage which seeing to character- GROWING POTATOES. ANDALUSIAN COCK AND HEN. Ice all the fowls which have been imported from the countries lying along the Mediterranean. Their shape is indeed so exceedingly like that of the Leghorns that one is tempted to at once pronounce them a cross between the White Leghorns and some darker fowl. And the additional fact that they are nonsit- ters points seemingly to the same conclusion. The Poultry World tells that the Anda- Insians were imported by English fanciers nearly 20 years ago and almost immediately crossed with Black Spanish in order to increase their size; hence a really pore Andalusian can rarely be found —that is, an Andalusian like those found in their original Andalusia—though birds Which have been bred to a feather for 20 years must be acknowledged as pure as any of our Cochins, Brahmas, or in fact any variety of our poultry. The Anda- lusians are very prolific layers. All who have ever bred these beautiful fowls declare that they tread close on the heels of the Leghorns in egg production, even if they do not excel them. They are very precocious, and the chicks come into the •world with a thick covering of down, which rapidly changes to a fine coat of feathers. The Hamburg has beauty. All of the lines of its figure from the typical rose comb to the full, flowing tail are lines of grace and beauty, and this beauty is heightened by the plumage. The white, now the rarest variety, is white, clear, pure, shining white. The black is of the most lustrous black. The penciled fe- A PATH OP WHITE HAMBUBQS. males are the perfection of accurate markings, and the golden and silver cocks are each beautiful in its own way. The spangled birds of both sexes are examples of accuracy and beauty in marking. Truly the Hamburgs of all varieties deserve to be classed as beautiful fowls, eays the authority quoted, which also explains that this breed has utility. As layers they have few equals, and in number of eggs we doubt if any superiors. The eggs are rather small, it is true, but their name is legion, for they we many. They deserve the title of "everyday layers," for they approach very closely to that. And then they are email eaters.' It doesn't cost much to keep them. They require little food and small space. Decided objections to the breed are Bummed up as follows: It is small, and its legs are blue, and it flics with great ease. However, if any one wishes a fowl for home use—one that combines remarkable laying, cheap support and great beauty—he will not choose unwisely in choosing any one of the six varieties of Hamburgs. Nltruto of Soda on Grwu. It is advised in The Prairie Farmer to BOW a mixture of, nay, 150 pounds of nitrate of soda, 900 pounds of powdered phosphate of lime and 100 pounds of eoda ush to tho acre, or in that proportion, on tho lawn in tho spring, in sea- Bon to get the benefit of the April showers. Sow it broadcast as evenly UB possible, The above treatment will not only greatly improve tho lawn, but will also give increased luxuriance to tho trees, shrubs, roses and flowers that may bo on tho lawn. Tho total oxperaa for the above materials in quantity as atutod is from $5.90 to $0,75, us to the amount purchased. Tho above mixture cup also be applied to puuturo laud with economy and advantage, It not only increases the crop of grunts, but improves tho quality as well, making it more nourishing. ReiB»dy Vor Potato 8o»b> The remedy for potato ecab recommended by Professor Tuft of the Michigan ututiou and ProfusBor Bolloy of tho North Dakota, as well us other station authorities, IB treating tho uoed to u BO- lutiou of corrosive aulliiuuto. Tho need in readily treated by taking ono tmiico of corrosive BuWimutouiid uflor dissolving it iu u quurt of hot water placing it in u barrel continuing 16 gulluus und then Immersing tho potatoes, oitlior whole or cut for pluiiting, in it fur 00 BJlUUtoa, By placing about three pock* of need in u Buck or basket thvy cuu bo vlittkuu about to an to bring (hum all iu contact with tho wutur. After iuinior- uiou thoy eati bo tulton out and pluutod at onuo or spread out to dry. Corrosive DUbliuiuto is u (loudly poiuou and should l>o carefully liutidlod, tinder Straw Advocated by Illinois Cultivators Who Ilnvo Tried It. A method of growing potatoes for seed, advocated hy an Illinois farmer iu Farm, Field and Fireside, is to plant Under straw. He says: This has been called the Inzy man's method, but the amount of labor in the aggregate between the ordinary way anil planting under straw ia probably about the same, but iu the one case planting and cultivating are done at different times, strung out, BS it were, and thereby the labor does not seem so great, but in the other case it must all bo done at once and done quickly, and if the operation be properly peiformed and tho field of any extent it requires several teams, a number of hands and plenty of muscle. But the beauty of it is when once completed there is nothing further to do to the crop until digging time. Some who grow crops in this manner prefer to plant first and wait until the potatoes are just coming through the ground before applying the straw. This would be all right provided that yon would get no heavy rains in the meantime, which is almost certain to occur, and then your finely pulverized and mellow field is packed solid, and wheu the straw is put on the soil below is cold and clammy and remains so throughout the summer, and the crop will not be at its best. My own experience has taught that the best way is to plant as soon aa you can get the gtound in perfect condition and there is a prospect of fair weather, then complete the whole operation at once, get plenty of teams and hands and hustle the job along. Some argue that the yield-of straw grown potatoes ia much less than by open culture. That is simply because they do not know how to plant. I have aeen farmers intending to mulch pota toes mark the rows 8% feet apart and drop the sets from 10 to 18 inches in the row. Such a method is absolute folly. The object of space between rows of potatoes is to enable cultivation, and as we need no space for cultivation where straw is applied it is a loss of one-half the crop to plant at such distances. Eighteen inches apart is ample space for the rows, and the sets as near eight inches as yon can get them. Our crop last year planted at these distances made a little better than 400 bushels per acre and but very few small ones. If I could find any method to cover properly at 12 inches for the rows, I should plant at that distance, but it is quite a difficult matter to cover properly even at 18 inches. Another Illinois farmer who practices this method advises for growing potatoes under straw the selection of rich, loamy soil, well drained. He claims that the Colorado beetle never attacks the.vinos of potatoes grown under straw to a sufficient extent to develop it into a pest. A Marker For Onion Ground. The home garden is supposed to be in a high state of cultivation. The regular annual allowance of manure will in all probability be fully sufficient even for this crop, which is known to thrive best on plenty and rich food. If you have the manure, however, a light top dressing on the plowed ground will be sure to give good results. Deep plowing id not necessary, but the surface should be well fined and kept well stirred during the entire season of growth. A email bed can be marked out with a garden line or a rake or hoe handle. For larger FROM A POPULIST VIEW. Chairman Taubeneck Discusses the President's Veto. AS HE UNDERSTANDS ITS POLICY It Mnnrn Destruction of Enterprises, Issue of More Hands So flint National Hunks Cren Borrow Money Cttenp—Predicts the Word Populist Will llo tha Rallying Cry of the Mimes—\Vmhlngton Jfoirs. WASHINGTON, April 2.—H. E. Tnube- neck, chairman of the national committee of the People's Party, has issued the following statement: The president in vetoing the seigniorage bill hns brushed •every pretense of the old parties nside. The Apache warfare of cunning and ambush is no kmger necessary. The agent of the gold combination proclaims the soldiers who serve under him, whether Reptiblicans or Democrats, must boldly assert their loyalty to the money kings. In the future the people can take their choice, either aid in strengthening the chains of money contraction by voting for candidates to servo in the ranks of the Republican and Democratic parties or unite before it is too late with the Populists for liberty, equal rights and an American financial system. The policy of the veto message means the destruction of all enterprises, the issue of bonds to pay the current expenses of the government and that national -banks are to obtain money from the government at 1 per cent. The only compromise offered in the veto measure is the suggestion the United States might be allowed to coin and use 155,000,000 seigniorage in the treasury if unlimited authority be granted hy congress to issue bonds and, perpetually mortgage the resources of the United States to the money power. Such terms to a fallen foe in open war would shock every principle of humanity, but when the money power through their agente tells the people of the United States they shall not coin and use their own money without subjugating themselves and prosperity to a bondholding oligarchy it is evidence sufficient to show the regard oncentrated wealth has for the rights of man. In coming campaigns the, word "Pop- list" will be the rallying cry of the masses against the classes. The sneers f the liveried soldiers and collared sub- ects of the "money power" who have rought desolation, hunger and want o their homes will encourage and inspire very local citizen to espouse the cause f liberty, human rights and an Amerian financial system. BUSINESS BEFORE CONGRESS. will move to pass the bill over the veto. As it requires a two-thirds voto to overrule the objections of the president, here is little hope that Mr, Bland's mo- ion can be carried. But, nevertheless, t is expected that the debate will be of an exceedingly lively character. The lilver men are in a state of revolt and hey avow their purpose to rake the administration fore and aft. Some outspoken criticism can lie looked for, The debate upon the proposition to pass tho bill over the veto may last nil week if ;he silver men are so disposed, as the Republicans will be glad to join them to prevent a limit being placed upon it. When tho veto message is disposed of ;he house will again go back to the appropriation bills. The postofflce bill is itill unfinished. It will be followed by the conaul and diplomatic and the army appropriation bills. A GAUDEN 31AHKER. operations wo need a marker that will Indicate the rows without leaving regular furrows such as we need for seed sewing. Here is an excellent device that was originally illustrated in Tho Practical Farmer. Tho illustration explains itself. Tho teeth are 19 inches apart, and their point runs just far "enough below tha wheel to leave light marks. Tho onion plants are then "dibbled" in throe inches apart in tho row. At this rate it will take about 1,000 plants to set a square rod of ground. J-lHtlujf Method In Corn Culture. Mr. George T. Pettit, Nomaha coun ty, Kan., who has practiced listing ioi a Durubar of years and finds it tho most uuccoBSt'ul method of planting in hit section of tho (state, writes us follows to The Farm, Kiold and Fireside: Tho listing inuthod is BO and givi'B such gouorul satiufaction that I do not hesituto to rouoiumond it undor favorablo uvorugo conditions of soilum climate. Listing is only u BVBtom o! "furrowing out" on u largo scale, and tho difficulty or objection to "double listing" or to plowing the laud up louso with n turning plow before liating that during our fretjuent dry HUUBOUB tho noil, with Htulke and rubbish turned uu dor, IB liable to bucoiuo BO thoroughly dried out that tho extra work may iu jure rather than benutit tho crop. It is important to got tho roots of the pl •tarted well down in tho noil, and no plan uucouipliuhuB thin object butter thuu Mating. My experience uud observation tout mo to boliuvo Unit ono of tho very LOB uotbodB of gi'ownig corn on dry jirairii Boil—ou old luud, I meun— is to liitcl four faorBCB ubraint to a riding cultivu tor and with this utir tbo luud duop uud well, tlic'ii* Hut not over four iucheu it depth. Tho cultivator inoi't-ly stlra Iho eoil, keeping all Btulku uud rubbish 01 the Burfucu, Liuliug ia udputod ouly to light, dry, uuroua jvulriu fluil, undoi luid with a rorouti bulwoil, ult'imiiug perfect druinugu. On tucli soilu it in (juitogwiorully iigrutd tlmt Hating givog bettor reiJUlU, unpodully iu tb.au top BONACUM MUST ANSWER CHARGES. Archbishop Summoned to Appear Before HenneMey at Ouialin. LINCOLN, Neb., April 2.—Word was received by Bishop Bonacum citing him to appear before Archbishop Hennessey of Dubuque, sitting in the Court of the Metropolitan at Omaha on Tuesday, April 12, to answer the charges preferred against him by nine priests of his diocese. These are the charges filed June aO last with Mgr. Satolli, and by him referred to Archbishop Hennessey for hearing thereon. Both sides are ready for trial, but the accusing priests are not satisfied with the choice of Omaha an the place of trial. A meeting of the clergy was held, at which it was decided to ask the Archbishop to transfer the hearing to Lincoln on the ground that most of the witnesses reside in or near this city, and any additional burden of expense .upon the priests, who have already made great outlay to prepare tor trial, would be an unjust hardship. Eight Men Went Down. RADFORD, Va., April 2.—The collapse of flie large wooden bridge near here was greater than at first appeared. Eight men went down 80 feet. Three were instantly killed Charles Thomas, Edward Mabee and C. Andrews (all white) were their names. T. M. Me- Cullocb, the contractor • has since died. Thomas Price, contractor with Johnson and James Garners, . the latter colored, cannot live. Tariff Speeche* Will Probably Occupy the Attention of the Senate. WASHINGTON, April 2.—The tariff bill was taken up for consideration in the enate, and will in all probability be the jrominent topic of debate during the en- ire week. There are other measures which may claim attention, none oi uem being likely to receive it withoul toe consent of the managers of the tarif pill. Senator Hansbrough's bill for the ^termination of the Russian thistle ap- jears upon the calendar as the un- nished business, and is in a position •where it could be legitimately pressed i ts author should feel so disposed, but it IB fair to presume that it will be quietly aid aside for the tariff bill. Other ques- ions which way press for consideration .uring the week are the Chinese treaty and the proposed bill for tho regulation of the Bering sea seal fisheries. Senator Morgan has stated that he will probably ask the senate to consider he treaty the latter part of the week, and there ia a probability that the Bering ea bill will be considered as of sufficient mportance to call for prompt action, fhere will be little difficulty in securing an understanding whereby those ques- ions can be taken up for temporary dis- )lacemont of tho tariff if expediency ihould be considered important. The pension and fortification appropriations ire also on the calendar and can bo cou- eidored at any time, but thoy will not be pressed for the present. Tho tariff bill will bo tho order after 3 o'clock each day of the week or until tho morning business shall bo disposed of and there will be two hours each day for ;ho consideration of miscellaneous questions which properly belong to that hour, iovonil amendments to tho tariff bill will be offered by tho committee on anunce, after which tho Bpeuking will begin, in which Senator Voorhoes, an chairman of tho finance committtio, will load ott. IIo will bo replied to by Senator Allison, but beyond these speeches it is not known in what order BanutorH will bo Iwurd. It ia quite likely that Senators MePherson and Hill, on tho Democratic side, will Bpuuk early in the week, and it in known that on the Republican eido of tho chamber Senators llalu, Lodge, Culloui, Hour, liuwley, Monil and Mitchell (Or.) uro prepared to speak, but it iu not probable that even u majority of these can bo hoard during the present week. Indeed, if tho speeches ehould pvovu long, txa inmiy of them will, U is likely that for tho present not more than one will l>u hoard in u day. Senator Peffer is also oxpcctod to wpeuk oil (ho tariff bill this week or next. An uxuitiug \vook IB promised in the house. The struggle over Iho O'Nuill- Joy election CUBO is still ou. Although HJi.i, Ixxm apparent fcinco the cut>u hat) been u;j ut leuat u dozen DouiuerutB wore oppooud to seating thu Democratic contestant, ttio purliBuii feeling engendered during the lout four iluyu uf thu illibus< tur im» borvud to drivu tluwe who wuro Jukuwurm into camp, and while (hey will probably not vote for O'Nuill, thoy will ut loiibt lend their voloB and euco to secure the iiocogunry quorum. Tho Eugluh-Iiilboru eusu will follow and BO fur UB known thu JMuocriiU uro united on tho proposition Ihu cxmtuatuut. OnTuuhduy, according to(lheuoliou (jwved by Mr. Bluud ou Friday, ho wil «ak thw house to coiiBider the pruuid voto of thw »ilvw goJuuioi'Utfc bill uud Denver Police Hoard Cane. DENVER, April 2.—Judge Platt Rogers, counsel for Governor Waite and the new fire and police board, will ask the state supreme court, through Attorney General Engley, for a mandamus writ, compelling the old board to give up the office and records. This is likely to sidetrack the lower court proceedings, now hi a dreadful muddle, and settle the issue without further delay. This is the laud that Columbus found After he thought that the world was round Columbus came. making of Christoph housekeepers YOU WANT THE BEST THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD For the readers of THE SffitTiNBK, and we have made arrang whereby we OBD give the best weekly newspaper in the world, The New M Mi Together with THE WEEKLY SENTINEL for the price of THE E alone. No other newspaper baa eo much varied and special matter I its weekly edition as THE WOULD, and we feel that in offering BOTH PAPERS FOR $2 We are giving our subsoribera the best premium we oonld offer Don't delay, but send in your subscription Ht onoe, B?memb«r, The New York World and The Weekly Sentinel For Only $2 for One ^S ear. Leaves the Gulf Road Free. DENVER, April 2. — Attorney H. W. Hobson, of the Gulf road, has just returned from Omaha and claims the abrogation of all traffic agreements with the Union Pacific is more in favor of, than against the Gulf road, as it leaves it free to make more advantageous agreements, not only with the Union Pacific, but with other roads. Ulahnp Mate Sued For Wages. DENVER, April 2. — Roman Catholic Bishop Matz has been attached for $1,300 by E. D. Brooke and Marean, architects,! for seven years of unpaid for work on proposed new church buildings, includ- ng a new cathedral and the bishop's resi- lence. _ Family Quarrel Led to Shooting. CARROLTON, Ga., "-April 8.— W. B. loselle, a well to do farmer of Heard county, shot his wife and then attempted o commit suicide, inflicting a probably atal wound. A family quarrel led to he shooting. His wife will recover. My»teriniw Disappearance. CHICAGO, April 2.— E. F. L. Gaus, one of the beat known Germans of this city, JIIH disappeared from his home and dis- >ite the efforts of friends and tho police 10 truco of him has been found. DRIPPINGS FROM THE WIRES. Tho St. Paul KvuniuK News bus gone into the hands of u receiver. Tho town of Borden, Jiul., burned, causing u property loss of $75,000. TuiovcH broke into the office of Treasurer Hill at Frankfort, Mich,, and curried off *!),000. Polk county, Missouri, Democrnta iu convention indorsed the Ulinul seignior- age bill. Kulla XicolnuH has acciiptcd an offwr to go on the HtiiKe, to npneitr in "Prlucc-wi of Tri'Mxomlu." Kuubuu Kolh, tliu Alabama politician, him written n k'tU'r to Govuruor Juiifaiu which hi- practically calls thu governor a thief uml a liur. rtHiileiit J. H. Galloway, of Dougliw- villu, tip., eullugo, shut himuulf through the- In-art. Uuvlil Curr of OkiiiulK«i>i O. T., wan inurik-ral to prevent his testifying I" certain CllbWi. Dr. McCimh, the veteran educator, ri'lu- (jrated his 8!)il birthday at 1'rliicutiiii, N'.J. .1. J. I'hulnn, Obunr U. W«tbl«jr uml I, K. CrliiiiniiiH, prominent muiultaru <i( Tammany Hull, aru in Di-uvur on tliulr way home. Governor MttU.hu w» of Indiana miyu ux- Governor JBHIIU I', liruy will nut \>u a candidate fur the prt'Hldonuy. A park comwlHHiimiT, a councilman mid two other inun wuru Indicted ut I.uniy- villu, Ky., for corruption. JUIIIUH H. Goodwin, who uhouonilud from Ciinni, Hln.. whwa ho wan county IrviiHiiritr, IIUH luien arr-Htud in Duuvur. William Driver and C'liurlus Cutter, two wuulluy HosUmluiM, wrce Inmii-d to dwitli in tuu foriuvr's cuttiigu at HijiiHiitum Address THE SENTINEL. Carroll, Iowa. •••••^•••^•••^—^••••••.••••••••^••••••••^•••••••^••••.•••.•- i ^—•—••••••^••••••i .... -J - - .__..! --_.- ' ' * — * ' " ' '— Green Bay Lumber Company, • JBAiBHS i.H .-— Lumber and Coal AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL. New yards north of Carroll mills. Carroll. Iowa. OW IS THE TIM TO PREPARE FOR SPRING WORK. The first thing necessary is good comfortable shoes and you will find the best line at MOORE'S SHOE STORE S Also the best lines of fine shoes at most popular prices. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY South Side Fifth Street, CARROLL, IOWA! Tin' Kmiltii Kun Uui'd'l del Yule, Hulm- couiun and Nugulcu tin Kliim laud grunt cutti-u liiivu bcL-n di'tldud In fuvur uf tliu MfUllU'B. A umnufiifluri-d Ico piilaro IK In be huill iu iiultlmuiv, lo Iw iipi-m-il June 1. -Kk«i- Inif will Iwhwl Uiuyrcr luinnl. It v ill ri-biMiible in ciinnlniitt i<<n I In- om< r MlrucUiil in (luM'uid hluntKU biilldliiK . <- thu Wurld'w lulr, Alayur (MliTkh of Obliknuli IIUH Untied Mil edict HKahibl Mtimluy naloum*, gam- blillg-J'Oolub mill «lut muullilU'D, cll'i'Ctlw Audi 1. A POSITIVE OUR! Ft MALI OHIMlf. Wm WfvV f^wf n*iVf r*»«v<r*w ww*PV»w«PW" 4 « . A tired, languid fuollim, low spirited nnd deepoudeat wMbl B Siiniiurouv ouuiw. lndltfv«iioa, liumluolio, iiuiut iu Uie OJMK, M| L UiuutMoi-uuuesiulUofC'atouof OYUrluB.WUilclgr pnoulUf, rrl ...» />..... * J .1.1* I.IH ttf lift ITUlM *»»»'' »""« *>') tin tun ttu>iitiii<tin> A lawlB riun, uiuuuvi UUIH Ul'KIUMMIIIIi 1/UUUUJ'rilVUUi %'»**4<**•!**»* t«M v* v'wn v*—» «•••>* " ••*>• J** HlU*V Vj |U|'lvU4.9 ft uurvous fUDlliiu IbuiiHirlunri'd by tUe uulluul. Tho OriuiKU UlaMUHiTr««tu ffiul"yffi"ou^^^^^ ovury luily own u»", \jor»'>lf. Utsiloluu* Ukvit Iniunwily will iiuvur rellovo l». of fomulo wvukuuM, Vliu roiuixly uitut bu ujiplM (u lUu imrU tu ouiuiu porui Mailed to any oddreee on receipt of •old l>y en Druggist*. A* HuUI by J. W. IIA'l u rOJI,

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