The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 20, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, April 20, 1894
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Page 6
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^^^ DAILY AND WEEKLY. Uy POWERS & COLCLO. SUBSCRIPTIONS. mnglecopr.anr address, per year *•••• if paid in advance 1E THi SSNTINKL te a Bttalght-out Democrat! ewipaper working for the advancement of th tefe§te of the cause In Northwestern Iowa ADVERTISING. The circulation of TH» SBNTIRBI, exceeds tha of «u> paper on the C. & N. W. Railway neat o rfarihalltown. Our lists are open to any adver Maet. We have good lists In ever; town on al branch roads, lists reaching the best farmer Mid business men In every community. Rates on •11 classes ot advertising reasonable. Schpi'ul of tates furnished on application to the office. Correspondence desired on all topics of genera laterest. Be brief, write proper names plainly and have your letter reach us early as Wednej day evening. Address, THE SENTINEL, Carroll, Iowa Kntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postoQlce, as sei end class matter. Published weekly. FKIDAT, APBIL 20, 1894. [See preceding page for late telegraphic news. What do you think of ory" now? young "Hick Kelley's army wanted bread bat Jock eon provided bullets. Goxey's men took B flout down the plaoid waters ot the Potomao which they enjoyed much more than traveling on foot. Just put it down that the man who tails yon the mulct law is a "Corker" that he does not know what he is talking about. Czar Eeed feels bigger than ever since the Democrats adopted his rale for counting a quorum when the members were present bat refused to vote. Judge Paine must have been feeling his "Oats" when he sentenced a man in Calhonn county to the "pen" for fiye years for stealing a load of oats is the only rational conclusion at which we can arrive at. John F. Dunoombe was invited to deliver an address at the approaching G. A. B. encampment. The radical wing of that organization ie making a great howl and Mr. Duncombe is the victim of their intolerance. Another northern outrage has been perpetrated. A negro was lynched in Ohio, the home of protection and Major MoKinley. Every one of these hanging bees makes the Republican majority one less ia that state. want to be knocked down again. Wo have called Mr. Harrison a bourbon and we want to take it back. He has learned something. If he lives long enough he will probably repent in sackcloth and ashes for the part he took in squandering the surplus and in making laws out ot the Sherman silver purchase bill and the McKinley tariff bill. Thomas Bracket*. Reed's explanation of his Boston speech will probably afford western advocates of a high tariff as little comfort as his original declaration. "I pointed out," he saye, "that the Wilson bill will destroy their—New England —manufactures, and that when once destroyed they would be rebuilt nearer the market and nearer the materials," That is where they should be built and is where they will be built if the people of the great west can get over the notion that they must Keep on forever electing men to represent them ia congress who vote always for the interests of the protected manufacturers instead of their oou- stitutents, just because they are labeled Republican. Mr. Raed tells his Massachusetts audience that "the omnivorous west" will do the manufacturing for the country if the MoKinley law is repealed and still every representative of the great western state of Iowa except W. I. Hayes of the second district will do all in hie power to keep the MoKinley law on the statute hooks and every calamity howler n the state will try to make the people believe that they did just right. How ong will the people be fooled by this sort of talk? GEORGIA'S NEW SENATOR. Patrick Walslij recently .appointed senator from Georgia, is a well known southern editor and a politician of considerable local renown. He was born in Ireland 64 years ago, came to America when 8 years old, at the time of the great Irish famine, and ten years ago became owner and editor of the Augusta Chronicle. IN BAD COMPANY. Why wouldn't it be a good idea for the Democrats of Iowa to hold mass meetings in every town in the state and pass resolutions calling for the passage of the Wilson bill at once? Colonel Breokenridge occupies the unique position of a young man of forty- eeven being led astray by a woman of seventeen. What a spectacle! A man whom his friends call "chivalrous" making snob a plea as that! The man who is rich enough to have an income ot $10,000 a year receives more benefit from the protecting power ot the government than he who receives from $600 to $1,000 per year. Wby then, should he not pay more for the support ot the government ? The strike on the Great Northern system of railroads has been spreading and cow nearly the whole line is tied up. Of all the strikes that have occurred this appears to be the least justifiable of any on the part of the employes. Only three hours and a halt notice was given to the company before it was ordered. There was no cause for ordering it for the employes were working under an agreed schedule. As far as appears to be known) the object of the originators of the strike was to form a new labor order including all the affiliated employments of railroad work. It looks as it organized labor bad some wrongs which should be corrected. Senator Hill opposed the income tax because 30 per cent of tha people who would pay it reside in tbe state ot New York. What of it? If every person who has an income exceeding $4,000 a year lived in Carroll county it would be no reason why taxes should not be levied on them in proportion to their ability to pay. Iowa people woo oppose an in- ooroe tax because New Yorkers will have to pay it are of tbe same breed who favor • protective tariff because it will benefit UawaobuMtts and Pennsylvania. The people of small means nave always paid more than their proportion ot tbe taxes ot tbis country. Let us try the expert- oent of trying to get rich to pay tbeir •hare hereafter, Ex-President Harrison evidently con- eiders bltawlf oul ot the preai- daotial race. Ia a recent address More the Union League club ot Ban Frwuisoo, be said that anyone who was at all responsible tor the recent busioeee depression should berq.>uiliu<i'd by tbe people. As Mr. Hurrison has tu. n xfpijdiuted for uis connection with tl> bfrMatiou wbiob brought that state or •ffaifi aboitl, it is presumed be doesn't XOItBNCOURT, LIKE POOB TBAY, WAS CAUGHT IN BAD COMPANY. Friend Florenoourt makes use of some ery extravagant and foolish statements n this week's issue of Die Germenia which bear the ear marks of certain }olitioans who can never tire ot posing efore the public on the record? they made while their star was at its height. S T ow, Frank, take our advice and shake jese barnacles or your ship will find ough sailing, for they are enough to ink a navy. When a man or a news- oper either has no excuse tor existing therthaatobe continually grumbling nd finding fault with others, their plea or existence is so light that it would ardly be recognized by any community. It is a mistaken idea that some people get tangled up in their brain that a certain set of politicians have a monopoly on the brains ot the community, and also that they are more honest than their neighbors. This class of people are usually frauds, simply trying to bnild themselves up by trying to drag others down. It is a poor class to train with, and we are sorry to see our friend Frank being duped by them and joining the cry ot those who are yelling stop thief, along with those wbo are in the swim or are hollowing because they are not. Sometimes it becomes necessary to do a little kicking bat wben it does it is best to confine one's self to the facts or at least to know what is wrong before tackling it. But it is poor policy to fall into the bands of designing politicians wbo care nothing for yon only in so much as they are able to use you as a oat's paw to pull their chestnuts out of tbe fire. As an example of tbe foolish things these designing men have caused yon to become responsible for paying istbe following: "Tbe publication of the proceedings of tbe board of supervisors should be let to the lowest bidder." Now Frank in bis normal condition knows better than this. He is a man wbo knows that the board is amenable to tbe laws of our state and tbat the statute expressly provides how tbe proceedings ohall be let and bow they shall be paid for and tbat tbis statute is mandatory. Tbe board has no more discretion in letting and paying for tbe publication of its proceedings than the county treasurer has in collecting tbe taxes as returned to him by tbe county auditor. Tbe statute is pluin upon tbis question and it Mr. Florenoourt bad not been hypnotized by these false friends he wo a Id never have been guilty ot letting tbe public know tbat he, tbe oldest man in tbe newspaper business in our city, was still ignorant of the law governing the publication of the proceedings of the bourd, when he had been manager of a paper for years that was legally one of the official papers of the.'oounty. Frank, they have duped you into making a fool of yourself when you knew bettor all tbe time. Of course you did; even a boy in the high school knows more of tbe laws ot our state than that. W* (eel sorry tor you and advise you to jar loose from sunh evil advisors at once, We took the above as a lair sample of a number of misrepresentations m«de in that paper by our friend while laboring uuder the influence of those who desire o injure the standing of their fellow men who are doing what u right and living up to the slriot letter of the law, simply to satisfy their om personal, designing Bnda. The attaok/they have caused you to make upon the board and our county officials has been unwarranted, uujtie and unfair, and is only intended to injure these men who are honestly anc fearlessly performing their duty and wil not be blackmailed or allow the county to be robbed, to satisfy any one or any set of disgruntled man who are only braying because they cannot get a chance to feed at the public crib. You know this is the sole cause of their dementia and because these officials protect the county's interests better than they were ever protected before, they seek to destroy them, hoping thereby to be able to fill their places with men who will be more pliant tools in tbeir bands We doubt much if an intelligent people like the citizens ot this county will be deceived by their braying, and will continue to see that men ore placed in these positions ot trust who have as tbis gang as possible. little ate for Kellcy's Industrial Arnij. Last Sunday Kelley's army of unemployed arrived at Council Bluffs, m here it was met by Governor Jaokson and eight companies of the state militia. It was received as a hostile array invading our state, and "Young Jaokson," tbe pliant tool of the railroad companies, instead of receiving . them as human beings, treated them in such a way as to bring down the contempt of all who visited tbeir camp upon him. A reporter of THE SENTINEL visited the army at its camping grounds lost Wednesday and it was a strange eight to see an army of men recognizing God in every act and returning heartfelt thanks for the many tokens of kindness which were being showered upon them by tbe generous citizens of Council Bluffs and Omaha and all tbe surrounding country ,«nd at tbe same time to see the soldiers of our state guarding the railroad property, owned by foreign corporations, at our expanse, surrounding this body of unarmed men, with loaded guns and fixed bayonete,pre- senting all the military appearance tbat would be shown to a hostile army invading our state. Tbe contrast was so striking tbat no man could look upon it and not condemn tbe officers wbo were responsible for tbis show of force toward a peaceful army of unemployed American citizens only asking to be let alone. Just at C o'clock that evening as Colonel Kelley was addressing bis men tbe bugle sounded and the guards were with, drawn and tbe Jaoksonian farce was at an end. Mr. Kelley said to tbis comrades tbat we have every reason to feel grateful toward the people of the two twin cities tor tbe hospitality shown us during our stay in their vicinity and wben we leave camp tomorrow at 10 o'clock to resume our journey we will do so with grateful feelings toward tbe people of both cities. I now desire to acknowledge tbe receipt of $86.85 from the platform men of the U. P. railroad, $160 from the citizens of Omaha and $228 from the citizens of Council Bluffs, and trubt that God will bless them and they will never feel that he has deserted them as I thought be had us last evening wben it woe raining and our provisions were low. But today we are dry and happy with plenty of prole- ions furnished us by our friends, We leave oamp tomorrow at 10 o'clock. At each expression of kindness the {strong voices ot the unemployed sent up a chorus of shouts which made tbe wooded hills of the Obatauijua grounds near which they w»re camped re-eoho their #joyful shouts, Should you ask ui what will be tbe outcome of/all this spontaneous uprising all over our country we could only say tbat il was beyond our most vivid imagination, if the same feeling is general as it is in the western part of Iowa, We were at tbe oamp for a couple of hours and saw the multitude* oome uud go, all showing a deep interest in these men wbo to them represented a principle; the gray haired man and the mother shook tbeir hands and wished them God speed; tbe citizens of every phase of society pouring out their treasures upon them; the boys and girls shouting and waiving flags and showing more honor and respect to these unfortunate human beings than ever old Rome extended to her conquering armies as they returned to celebrate their victories. We may call it sentiment which will burn itself out in a short time, but we fear not, for there appears to be something in the very atmosphere which seems to say that the laboring men are with this movement heart and soul, for the expression of friendship mode by those men are of too substantial a nature to be misunderstood. Still Improving'. The return of business prosperity etill continues. Like the approach of epring it ebbs and flows with the conditions which surround us but on the whole tbe tendency is toward improvement. Just so sure HB the tendency of tbe season ia toward spring. Each stagnation in business is lees lasting and not eo widespread as the preceding and tbe periods between these reverses in tbe gradual upward tendency of all kinds of business grows longer and tbe return ot the depressions less frequent. There is no mistaking tbe fact that prospects for the future grows brighter ond the volume of business is slowly but surely reg aining its normal condition. South Carolina. In 1890 Benjamin B. Tillman woe first elected governor of South Carolina. He was re-elected in 1892. His present term expires this year. He was the candidate of the rural districts, and his election may, in u measure, be ronsidered a victory of country over city. The feeling between the two factions has been growing in bitterness until now South Carolina has two political parties, Conservatives and Tlllmanites. The Conservatives are those who support tho old order of things that existed before Tillman became governor. The Tillmanites support tho governor in what he and they conceive to be reformatory measures and ; )lans for tho good of the state, The egislature is with the governor. Both conservatives and Tillmanites ure Democrats. One of the bills passed by the legiula- ;ure last year was the state dispensary iiquor law, much the lame as that winch Maine already had. It. provides tlni! only tho fstuto shall sell intoxicating drinks. At mutable places liquor stores shall be opened, where duly appointed state agents sell intoxicant* at a fixed price. None is to be drunk on the premises. Tho law thus abolishes at our sweep all the ruinuhops and boor r ooiis of private individuals. This can i'<<-'i unspeakable bitterness and spirit of opposition. Tho feeling would not huvo run BO high probably had not the opposing political party, tho Conservative. Been their opportunity and taken advantage of it. Governor Tillraun in his recent speech charges bis opponent*) with fanning tho HumtB of rebellion agnli; ' law and order in their own political in tercet. When thoruuiBhops werebrukr.: up, privuto citizens began to sell liqui-r in their house*. Ouponentaof the dispensary luw ufilrui that it iti unconstitutional, and therefore they will not obey it. Governor Tillman retorts thut, whether good or bud, it is Dm law, uud they must obey it; thut Jfuwlll niuku thuiu obey it, ut Icwut till the highest court of the state pronounce it unconstitutional. lie luw «o ohuioo, lie tuiyu. Tho Conservatives on their side uuBwer that this decision ought to have boon i-endwwl lung ago, but thut it has boon uimucuBBurily delayed bet-mine the twin of one of the Judges, a Conservative, expires In July, uud ho will bo succeeded by u Tilluiunite judge, making two out of tho thrwi judges Till- uiuniteB. Tho supwiue and circuit judges in South Carolina are elected by the legislature.. Two Kinds of Business Edward W, Bok continues his papers in The Cosmopolitan on the subject of young inen and business. The latest is devoted to the duties of employers. Mr. Bok says, among other things, that he honestly believes an employer consults his wisest interests by voluntarily increasing the salaries of those who deserve it. A raise in pay comes with peculiar graciousness when the employee is not obliged to ask for it, wringing it, so to speak, from reluctant bauds. The right minded employee who gets such increase will redouble his efforts and will regard his employer from that time on as his friend. Nothing so encourages better work as appreciation for past good work._ ( Of the two systems of business training in vogue, the honest and the dishonest one, Mr. Bok says: As nn office boy I had the most perfect training possible to become an accomplished liar. I was told at least half a dozen tlruos a day to B&y to callers that my chief was out when he was In. Athomelwai taught that truthfulness and honesty were tho current coins in business, and j-et day after day I was shown tho falsity of It by my employer. I refused to lie for myself, nnd yet I was compelled to Ho for another. AY hen I became a copyist, it was asked of me to write letters which I knew to be absolutely contrary to existing facts. And yet I was In the employ of ono of the largest corporations in the world and one of honorable repute. My direct chief was a man esteemed alike In business and social circles. He was, too, a recognized pillar in the church. The result was, as I can see now, that I formed an entirely wrong conception of the true and best methods of bus! ness. It was not long before I became delight iully skillful at the art of misrepresentation. In my second position I found It was necessary for me to unlearn what I had learned ih my previous post. My lines were thrown, most fortunately for me, with a man to whom Integrity was more than policy. From him I learned healthful lessons. At his Bide I started. His Influence happily was strong upon me, and the respect he commanded from me at that time has remained with me ever since. He taught me well, so well that, although more than IB years have passed, -be lessons I learned from him are as fresh with me today and as pleasant and profitable :o recall as when I was his rather amateurish stenographer, and, as I liked to believe, his private secretary, I can recall now that he never treated mo as a »y, bat always gave me that feeling that I lad the instincts of a man which some day I would be destined to realize. He had faith in me, and he did not hide it from me. Step by step he remained at my side, graduating mo from one position to another, until he felt I had found my proper atmosphere. His hand always steadied me; his influence, I foil, was never far from me. And today, if I have ono feeling more thoroughly satisfactory than any other, It is that the adviser of my boyhood and my friend of today, Mr. Clarence Gary of New York, believes that his confidence in mo was not misplaced. Tbe Press Olub League. Some three years ago a young American newspaper man.Mr.T. J. Keenan.Jr., of the Pittsburg Press, was struck with the bright thought of forming a great international union of press clubs. The union should include men's and women's separate press organizations as well as those to which both sexes belonged. The federation was to extend all over the United States, into Canada, and take in Europe, Even a Chinese or Hottentot press club might belong to it. The aim was to spread tho idea of fraternity and solidarity among newspaper people everywhere and to make them unite in measures for their common benefit. The league was formed according to the programme laid down by Mr. Eeenan and a few other newspaper men. One of the things it has already achieved is the beginning of a home for indigent, invalid and superannuated journalists. The home will occupy a beautiful site in Ramapo valley, New Jersey. The ground was donated for this purpose by Mr. Vernham, a wealthy gentleman who liked journalists. Another part of tho programme of the International League of Press Clubs is an annual convention and junketing tour, and which is greater, the pleasure or profit of that tour, no man has as yet been able to say. This year, the 1st of May, the International League, accepting the hospitable invitation of tho Georgia Woman's Press association, will convene at Atlanta. Any press club which bos as many as 25 members is entitled to join tho International league. Every town of any size at all ought to have a press club with at least 25 members. The secretary of agriculture announces that tho new bureau he has created in Washington will be known as tho division of agricultural soils, Well, what other kind of soils are there than agricultural soils, pray, unless it be the soil that Homotiuies covers congressmen and other officials after they have been at Washington awhile? If Secretary Morton would get after that kind of soil, the country would bid him godspeed. A movement is on foot in Franco to secure reciprocity treaties with tho United States similar to thoHo wo now have with Mexico und tho South American republics, French merchants and boards of trade desire closer commercial relations with us, and they are at tho head of the movement for reciprocity. Their representative in this country ia M. Loon Chotteuu, tho distinguished writer on economics, Iowa dairymen aro prosperous and influential. They are aggressive, as men huvo a right to be who have paid off farm mortgages and laid something by, all from systematic cow culture. They have wuuceeded in getting u luw through their lugiolaturo thut the makers of oleomargarine ahull not color it yellow in thuUtuUi. But it may utill be colored green. It win bo observed thut tho income tux oluuHu of the turiu" bill huu been uiostly advocated among people who have no iiiconicH to upuak of und bitterly opposed by thobu who have. It is u bud time to utrilte just now. Buokleti'a Artitoft The best salve in the tvortd tot Cflt», I ______ , horns, Ulcers, S»itHheum, fever 8orei,T«tMti Chopped Hands, Chilblains, Corns Mid all Ski* : fit-options, and positively cares Pile! or •« J pay repaired. It Is gnarantod to give perfeflf I satisfaction or money refunded. Prle* H e*»tf J . For sale b. J.W. Hatton. LI. IN. (Jlauseu, Republican deputy cot- lector of customs at WasbJnmi, Wis., hai been rei|itcsteil to resign. The position w^Jl go til A.J3eausoltel, a Democrat. "Ornngo Blossoms" Is a painless cure for All diseases peculiar to women. Sold fresh by J. W. Hatton. 'Rubinstein has black hair at 64 and :• youthful in feeling. He is a grandfather, and his wife's hair is snowy. She sings too. Karl's Clover Root will purify your blood, cleat your complexion, regulo>« your bowels and make your head clear as a bell, 25c., COc. and fl.OO, Sold by C. H. Westbrook. Tho suit for $50,000 damages against the World-Herald of Omaha, brought by Mrs. Nathalie Pollurd, was begun at Council Bluffs, Ia. CaptainSweeaey, U. S. A., Sim Diego, Oal. says: "Shlloli's Catarrh Remedy Is the first medicine I have over round that would do me any good." PrlceBOc, Sold by C. H. Westbrook. Wheat in Missouri is reported damaged 25 per cent by tbe recent freeze—other Strains and fruit in larger proportion. «, Shlloh's Cure, tho grest Cough and Group Cure Is In great demand. Pocket size contains twenty-live doses only 25o. Children love It. Sold by C. U. Westbrook. "I'fie deact body ot Mrs. oawyer waa found on the prairie near Chamberlain, S. D. It is supposed she became lost In tha rm, anj.1 flied of exhaustion. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. "'/lie veteran Uiuuu eomiers en route IA> Sbiloh battlefield bad a grand cumpfii'uar, old fort Henry. Specimen Oases. S. II. Clifford, Now Oassel.Wls., was troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism, his stomach was disordered, his llvor was effected to an alarming degree, appetite fell nwny, and he vas terribly reduced in flesh and strength. Tl)ree bottles of .Uiloctrlc Bitters cured him. Edward Shepnrd, Ilarrlsburg, III., had a running sore on his log of eigh tyours* standing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Bncklon's arnica salvo, and his leg is sound and well. John Speaker, Outawba, O., had flvo large fever sores on his leg, doctors said he was Incurable. One bottle Electric Bit tors and one box Bucklcn's arnica salvo cured him entirely. Sold at J. W. Uatton's drug store. 3 Solomon Speed; Shanty Hamilton and Frank Williams sawed through a bar and escaped from the county jail at Logana- oort. Ind. A Household Treasure. D. W. Fuller, of Csniijoharie, N. Y., says tbat he always keeps Dr. King's Mew Discovery In tbe house and his family hits always found tbe very best results follow its use; thut he would not be without It, If procurable. G, A. Dykemun, drag- gist, Oiitsklll, N. Y., sa;a that Dr King's New Discovery Is undoubtedly the best cough remedy; that lio nils uaed In hla family for eight, roars, und it has never failed to do all thut Is claimed for it. Wby not try a remedy so long tried and tested. Trial bottles free at J. W. nation's d: store. Regularslze 60o and fl.OO. " Govoi-'nor trill THIS issued a requisition on tlio governor of Florida for W. S. Jewell, wanted ut Linviston for forgery a>id u;.ider arrest at Oscuola. Kla. When Baby was nick, ire gave her Ctutorte. Wben she wan a Child, »he cried for Castorla. When she became Mlsi, the clung to Cwilorl*. Wben iho bad Children, she gave them Caitoti*. Dow.-ifulfof Napoleon. That famous statue of Napoleon which stood high on the cliffs at Boulogne looking seaward in defiance toward England was blown down in the lato English channel storm. It stood 25 feet high' •and was well known to the casual Anur- icon tourist. —Boulogne Letter. itra. a. A, Lofeber Konsuioyiie, OWo. TerribleJVlisery Helpless With R and Without Tired Peeling and p«| ni by Hood'* •«rMp«r|» " I wo» In torrlblo mUoyy W |«» ruoiumtt«Bi» wy ulpi uud lower lluibii. I W a4 2 255 , ftlout Hood'i Bar»»|»arllln tlutt I ttWuuTl • would try It and »eo it it would r«§m V When I commenced I could not alt " turn over In bed without lieJu. Hood'* Relieved Ms w much thut I WH soon out of bod ud »»lk. I bad also foil weak Hood's";>Cures Mnajwiii, restored nw .nnaiiZrS T.7, ,_ Hood '9 Pllla euro llvor Ills,

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