The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 27, 1894 · Page 8
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, April 27, 1894
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Page 8
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THE SHAKER DOCTOR —IS AT— Burke's Hotel CARROLL, IOWA, -GIVINO- -AND ADVICE TO THE The Shaker Doctor who is here with his company of first-class artists giving free exhibitions is at Burke's Hotel from 9 to 11 a. m. and from 2 to 3 p. rn., daily, holding receptions and consulting the sick. Tke Doctor is a member of a Shaker Community located at Union Village, Warren county, Ohio, thirty-three miles north of Cincinnati, and has located in Carroll for oue week to sell and introduce these truly wonderful ..^wedies, and to g'ivo free advice **A ^^^sultation to those who may 21I1C1 vt/l-» care to call on' * aim ' As the true cause- <> f dise&<se he believes there is not a' Kv.mg, breathing thing but what has' - its destroyer. As a proof of his at v sertions he exhibits each evening numerous Parasites, Trichina, Lumbria, Colds, Fit, Thread, Seat and Pin Worms. WILLS' TARIFF SPEECH. The BUI Does Not Fully Meet His Approval. BOWS TO THE WILL OF HIS PABTY TAPE WORMS REMOVED ALIVE From different parties in our near vicinity; The Doctor has also removed several parasites in our city, using nothing but Shaker Medicine in doing so. The Shakers have the finest bo tanieal garden in America, containing 1,000 acres, and it is there that all the herbs, roots, berries, etc., are raised in this marvelous work. As the stay of the Shaker / Doctor is limited to a few days more only, let us impress on all who are flick <»r-ailing to call and see him. (' You will find him a pleasant, agreeable gentleman,who will give you a true and correct diagnosis i of your cue, and remember it is done without any charge. TH« COMEDIANS are giving entertainments each evening free, and will continue to until the engagement expires. The entertainments are strictly moral and first-class in every respect, and are worth coming miles to sec. AFBHOBB DAYS ONLY Remain for you to get a free consultation with the Sliator Dqptor You have suffered for years, and say yon cannot bo helped. How do you know ? Avail your. self of this GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY And know ti»« truth. Free advice daily from 0 to 11 o, »,., and from 2 to 8 », m,, •* Burke'a Hotel, Ow-roll, Iowa, DC Would Fat Ever y Manufactured Article on the Froo Iilst—trfirge Part of HI* Speech Unvoted to Defenne of the Income. Tax—Tariff mil Mint De Failed. Rocouimoud Tfoemiiii's Confirmation. WASHINGTON, April 25.—There was a small number of visitors in the galleries of the senate when the vice president took his seat on Tueaday. On motion of Senator Pettigrew the senate passed a bill to extend the time for building a bridge across the Missouri river at Yankton, S. D. The morning hour having expired the tariff bill was laid before the senate. Promptly at 1 o'clock Senator Mills took the floor. At the outset he declared that legislators often had to make a selection between two parliamentary measures, neither of which meets their approval. It must necessarily be bo, for no man could frame a measure to meet the approval of everyone. Every act of a legislature must be a compromise measure and no act more so than oue regulating taxes. Bows to the •Will of HI* Party. "This bill does not meet my approval," said he, "and I doubt if it entirely meets the approval of any gentleman on either side of the chamber. But such as it is it will have my hearty support." He might want to offer some amendments to the bill, but whether or not he was able to secure their adoption, he would bow to the will of his party and vote for the measure as they ordained it should be. It was a strictly party measure and had been a party measure from the foundation of the government and from the foundation and organization of the Democratic party. If he had been chosen to construct this bill and had the 44 members on the Democratic side of the chamber in accord with his views h« would have constructed it on far different lines. He would not have left coffee on the free list and would have put cotton, coal and iron on the dutiable list. Republican Home Market Policy. , He would put on the free list metals, wool, cotton, fibers, iron and steel in pigs and all yarns—everything which required to be manufactured. He would do this in order that the manufacturers of the country might manufacture their goods at the lowest possible price, so they could go into the markets of the world. The Republican policy, he said, was to provide a home market, but there were f6,000,OuO,000 worth of goods made this country. Where were the people to mn ^« from to consume this? In order to jarry v' n * the Republican policy people would h'«ve to be imported to consume Burpins agricultural products. It would require 114,000,000 people to consume tfceSS Jl roducto and would require the Imnortatio* 1 tf Chinese, Japanese, &S Maltese «2 Chimpanzee, to join Coxey's army. [Laughtei.j j Should Appeal to the Ballot Box. "Emancipate our people," he said, "give them a chance to show their skill, their genius as a national and heaven- born right. Give them back the' ocean and then thb Working toen will not' be coming to Washington to implore the government to do something for "them." Their' proper recourse \rea not'to come to Washington, but to turn back home and appeal to the ballot box, Mr. Mills devoted a large part of his speech to the def ens« of the income tax. He lauded tile action of the committee &nrefk6rflng a tax 'on incomes. 1 Why should wealth not be taxed? "I would like to know," he said, "on what princi, pie the owners of millions insist that they should not be taxed?" He said that the opponents of income tax said that it was inquisitorial, anarchistic, socialistic, to lay a tax of 2 per cent on incomes, but when a poor fellow wants a shirt, and is taxed 100 per cent for it, nothing is said about its being socialistic and anarchistic. Champion* the Income TAX. He enunciated the principle that a tax should bo collected in proportion to the taxpayers' ability to pay it and that depended on the amount of protection he received. It was said the income tax was unjust and iniquitous, and the senator from New York (Hill) in his speech a few days ago had called it by all kinds of vile names, yet when the governor of the state of New York for six yean, be had never told the legislature that the income tax which was on the statute book* of the state was unjust and iniquitous. It was useless to denounce the income, tax a* iniquitous, unjust, etc. It wa§ useless to innke any sophistical remarks about tho diifleutty of collecting tho tax. The law wa-i going to he passed, he declared emphatically, if not by thU cong- nwt, then by the next. The forcible way in which the senator made this statement elicited applause from the galleries, which was checked by the gavel of the presiding officer. Tariff Mill Mutt H0 1'MMd. "Mr. President," continued the senator earnestly, "this Is a duty devolving on this body which cannot be evaded. 1 We must pass this bill, make it as good as we can first, but paw it we must. We must not only paw it, but we must •top talking about it. The American peoplo duiuand it; they sent us here for that purpose; thoy did not send as here to hoar arguments for a new trial; they •eat us here to drive tho criminal out of the country; to restore tho country to it* natural rights. I *»y that if 44 senators on this side of the chamber aud the 40th in the presiding officer's chair were of the same opinion as I we would paw this bill iu 48 hours. The people want toil bill passed now; they do uot want to wait until they uro utorvwl; thuy do not want to wait until thu whole country in parulyscou, but they want to do it now. Ti'hou tbe buslnuw prosperity of thu country will revive. Thiw tlw condition of tilings will U» changed; night will disappear, darkness uud distress will leuve tbeluud, pj'Wipwity will VQIUO to our MACHINE. WAGON AND BLACKSMITH SHOP * R&GKScEIKB, • -: DEALERS AND MANUFACTURERS OP :WAGONS, BUfifilES, CARRIAflES, CARTS AND SLEIGHS; ALSO AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED --: Bettendorf Hollowsteel Wagon, Axle :-- Made of two pieces of sheet steel, as compared with forty-nine pieces required to make the present wood axle, bolster, and stakes, with the necessary irons, bolts, nuts, rivets, and nails. We constantly have on hand all kinds of wagon and carriage repairs, such as single and extension buggy tops, lazy backs, bow sockets, bows, dashes, cloth, leather and rubber for tops, cushions, side curtains and repairs. We also do- all kinds of plow work, disc harrows sharpened, horseshoeing, wagon and carriage repairing. All kinds of machines repaired, such as mowers, binders, threshing machines, engines, etc. We have recently purchased a gasoline engine and can and will accommodate one and all who have work which requires the running of machinery, such polishing,, lathe work, etc. WILL APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE. Yours respectfully, &> North ot Burke's Hotel. CARROLL, IOWA. borders, light and sunshine will lighten up all our faces, and the country will once more resume its career in prosperity.". The dose of Mr. .Mills' speech wat gristed with a hearty round of applause from the galleries' and' ' hie Democratic colleagues crowded around him to extend their congratulations. It had been expected the speech would be much longer. It consumed just two! hours and fifteen minutag, The. Republicans who expected the Democrats would consume the entire day wera uot prepared to go on, and the senate went into executive session. _ CONGRESSMAN WILSON TO REST. Author of tlw Tariff Bill Will Mat Beiuuu Work for Some Time. WASHINGTON, April 8?.— William E Wilson, eon and secretary of Chairman Wilson of the ways and means commit- ete, is back after a month with his father in Mexico and Texas. He says Mi. Wilson 8r., will start for the north in about two weeks, stopping at Asheville, N. 0., for a time, and then come to Washington. ' ' There is little prospect, however, of his taking up congressional work for some time. He has attempted recently to keep track of proposed senate amendment* to the tariff bill and to write let- ten, but the task brought on headaches and had to be abandoned. He has regained his flesh and is looking well, but bis strength will not permit any extended exertion. B«lv» Ixickwood Wavto to Practice. WAfliiwOTON, April S&.r-Belva Lookwood, once a candidate for tlw presidency and more recently au unsuccessful applicant for admission to the bar of Virginia state courts, through Attorney f. N. Christian, applied to the supreme court of the United States for a mandamus to compel the supremo court of appeals of Virginia to admit bur to practice before it. ______ To Kt>-KniM>t McKluUj Wool Bobedato. WASH iiwron, April .W,— Senator Power introduced an amendment to the tariff bill, re-enacting MM provisions of the Mc- JCinley law as they apply to wool, except that the rates are changed, making a reduction of about one-third from the Mo- ginleybU) rates. Senator Power mys his reasons for reducing the rates are that ho hopes to get Democratic support lor bis amendment. OVER 2000 CHOICE FARMS, To be sold at less than one-half of actual value. These lands are placed on the marke by the Receivers of the Lombard Investment company and other loan companws, under an order from U. S. supreme court. The entire list to be closed out by May 1. "Fully one-half the list located in the great corn belt and are close to towns and schools and churches. TERMS: Not less than one-fourth cash, balanced, 3 and Syears at 7 per cent interest,, optional payment plan. Examine this list and make offers. No reasonable offer refused. 130 quarter sections in Antelope county, Nebraska, at from f 1000 to $2200 each. 108 quarter sections in Knox county, Neb., at from $800 to $2200 each. 45 quarter sections in Pierce county, Neb., at from $1000 to $2400 each. • 280 quarter sections m Holt county, Neb., at from $600 to $2000 each. 810 quarter sections in Keya Palm county, Neb., at from $500 to $1500 each- 240 quarter sections in Ouster county,Neb., at from $600 to $1800 each. ." . 90 quarter sections in Perkins county, Neb., at from $800 to $2000 each. ,M 64 quarter sections in Brown county, South) Dakota, at from $600 to $1500 ea ch, 45 quarter sections in Edmunds county, South Dakota, at from $600 to $1200 each. 55 quarter sections in Aurora county, South Dakota, at from $800 to $2000 each. 815 quarter sections-in Hand county, South Dakota, at $500 to $1200 each. 42 quarter sections in Beadle county,. South Dakota, at $600 to $1600 each. 86 quarter sections in Brule county, South Dakota, at $500 to $1400 each. Also considerable amounts in 22 other counties in Nebraska and South Dakota, and a few forms in southern Minnesota. As a rule quarter sections of $1000 and up, except in the; oldercoZK have^£oodimprovements in the way. of cultivated land, buildings, wells, eto, alid are desirably located. 'Tills is a rare opportunity for idle dollars, For further inform* tfonSll i?ifSKS5:me at Carroll, Iowa I have examined several of the above tarras and can give you particulars. • A. W. Sales Agent for Receivers. WASHINGTON, April 85.— Postoffloe department dispatches announce thai train? carrying the walls over the Great JjTortU' era have boon resumed throughout Miu- nowta and North P»kota and that there is a prospect the line will at once be reopened clear through. Vo fr»»t«> * Mew CmUluwt 1'uiltloa. WASHINGTON, , April 'ffi.— Representative Goodnight (Ky.) introduced a bill creating a department of health, presided over by u physician serving 'MS M member of the cabinet, with the HW* of secretary of public health. coraurittw on interatute commerce today agreed co recommend the coimriuatau of James P. Yeoman* as interstate commissioner. __^__^_ Iowa I'euilou Attorney IMntmrrcd. WAHHINOTON, April 85. — Secretary Smith ordered the dlsb'uruxmt of Attorney Christian Quhm of Dunbury, la., for violating the pension laws. Owuiblvri Uooolve • Wiuubout Illow. DKNVBH, April »B.—UambJmg In Arapahoo county has received a knockout blow, Under Sheriff Hoglo directed Chief Delue of the county doteotivo force to close VP every gambling plaoo in operation ouUWe of Dwvw. TUu gamblers believe the order will uot bo enforced. '__ ward of liuiilth at iU [ested to the Cincinnati a quarantine against smallpox in Cl»|r eago, where tli«y said It was epidemic, FACTS MERELY MENTIONED. High duKreo Mn»un» of Mlumtsptu are Jtcc WASHINGTON, April «$.— Tho senate CINCINNATI, April »5.~Tiio uUto board of health holding a meeting ut Kanuup City. Near MurynvlUe, Ky,, uu B-yeur-oW hoy uamujl Uulerii shgt his 0-year-ulil »l»Uir duad. ' Sinter Florentine Is on U-lul ut Yuuktou, 8. D., tor wuim>)ug • boy iu tUu Culuollu convent, uf wiiivh she ha,« charge, Turk Murpliy uf Muttnou, Ills., a notorious ouunterfulter, hou been arrested at Peoi'la. lie Is vvaoVed M^ luOluiiupulin. H in uuijuuncmHVut tho (iruuil Trunk will reduos the pay of all employe* 10 per cent. Tht> ijortbauuke suakf U» tiresvouou- dnues au(l tn« death ll«t now r«avU«s >WT. The iigRr«Kiitw c;>ntrlbutlons of the pilgrims to luu pope amount ^o ,, Pour'pi-Uonors escaped from tn« county UU at Waupaoa, WIs. The sUwlff and His dinmUi* are In pursuit. ,' . JuOgt) Kvwu^ tttl^fayettadwlded t^nt _ oorporntiou eaunat, under luUluuu law, prefer dradlUn-s. The uo'w United BUtos cruiser Columbia was placed in commission at Philadelphia, Captain Sumner being plaottd Iu Tine Awwiwin tug Grapu was i>AptMr«d whllu lUUlug i» Cmwdlau water*. He* crew uj'»> iu custody. AV}ivou»ln veterans are gathering at Jauusville fur tue auuuul Q. A. }\. en* ottuii'Uiuul. iu tlu< faiuoun »« nrusBolre suit in Kan. MM Judge »l»'.wu wwi dooldwl tu»t «»* Odd Fellows' «ruutl lodge UW» (o luvy aud voliiwt <* tax ou uivn

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