The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 18, 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, May 18, 1894
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Page 3
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h AtTO&Nff Btid COUNSELOR AT . A Practice In all state and '.mtetal court*. Commercial Law a Specialty, Offlc* over First National Batik, Carroll, low. W, R. LEE, ATTORNEYS, will practice In all state and fed H «MI courts. Col lections tihti all other business will receive prompt and careful attention. Office in Citizens bank block, Carroll. Iowa, F.M. ATTORNEY. Practices Ht all the courts and « makes collections promptly. Office on Fifth ttreet, over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la * QKOBGE W. BOWBN* A TTOftNEt AT LAW. Hakes collections and transacts other legal business promptly. Of- lot In firimth Block, Fifth 8t., Carroll. A, U. QUINT, . ATTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all the •V Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll ounty will have closest attention. Office second door, Trowbrldgd Building on Main at, Carroll, A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. AND SUHGKON. Carroll, Iowa. Office In the Berger bulldtng, south side Main street. Besldence corner Carroll and Sixth streets, DR. W. HUMPHREY, O ENTAI, SURGEON, tnutad without T Teeth extracted without pain by the M of nitrous oxide gas. Office over Citizens Bank, corner room. DEIT1ST G. L. SHERMAN, Has administered, All work Is guaranteed. Office on Fifth at, over Co-Operative clothing store, Carroll, Iowa. -14w WM. ARTS, JOHN NOOKELS, I. v. UESS, •••- President Vice: President Cashier DOSS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Accords to Its depositors every accommoda- tiom conslstant with sound banking. Sells Home and For- * Buys and elgn, Exchange. . L. COLBERTaON Pre«. B. E. Commit, Cashier TBANriAOtrae A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS land* Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstract* Ifurnlihed. FIFTH STRICT, CABBOLL, IOWA. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN, Prop. An entire new and complete stock of ^Htrnese, Saddles, Whips,* Robot, Fly Nets And everything uiuaily contained In a Orst class establishment of this klad. All work . warranted to be flrst class In everr particular. Neatly and Cheaply Done. - flIVK MK A TBIAL. Opposite Barke'i hotel. Carroll, Iowa. THE OLD PUMPING COAL TO MARKET. ttho Scheme Embodied n Plan Par Bundling Coal In the form of bust, . A leading engineering journal make* out a' good case for the scheme of pump- itig coal to market and favors the idea that it will be adopted for practical working, the system embodies the reduction of all coal at the mines to the form of impalpable dust at a cost of 8 to 5 cents per tod; the separation from the coal by one of the present washing processes of all free sulphur, pyrites, slate, etc., at the cost of another 5 cents per ton; the mixture of the coal powder with about its own weight of water, thus converting it, into a sort of black milk, and the pumping of it in that state to any desired market, as oil now is pumped, When the mixture has arrived thus far, it is deprived of most of its water in great settling basins, but as much as 6 to 10 per cent of the fluid is left in the mixture, which in that state is pumped short distances only to points of consumption, where the remainder of the Water may.be dried tut by the otherwise waste heat. The 'capacity per day of 84 hours of a 24 inch pipe, with a mean speed of five miles per hour, is '' »ut 81,. 000 long tons, taking the coalj fc ayeyed at' 851 ponrids per cubic foot of ifl'ixtUre. PIONEEE"M1ATMAIUUP1 If. JUf7HA, VUH, OAJCB •mK Mart* mat, rm nt ' '•*• B1BABTIAN WALE At 1,200 pounds pressure for pumping stations 80 miles apart a 4 inch pipe would carry 820 tons daily; an 8 inch pipe, 1,824; a 12 inch pipe, 5,120. The total coal consumption of New York city average* considerably tinder 85,000 tons per day; the New England states burn about 50 per cent more than this; the whole United States, nearly 20 times as much, in round figures, so that comparatively few pipes would suffice to handle the whole coal supply of the country. The .evaporation of the water from the coal dust presents no serious difficulty. This system opens up again the question of the comparative value of coal dust for fuel. While in many cases coal dust is commercially valueless, in others it cannot be replaced by any other form of coal for real services—for instance, in the manufacture of fuel or other gas, the making of stiff coke; the mixing with Iron ore dust before coking, to the great improvement of the product both in quantity and quality; the remedying of the smoke nuisance, aa the dust mixed with air is blown into the furnace, and the maximum combustion is secured, and generally wherever coal is burned merely to generate heat in properly designed combustion chambers. The inventor of the pipe conduction of coal claims, and apparently with good reason, that it effects a great saving in cost of transmission.—Pittsburg Dispatch. , A Blluard Victim's Struggle For life. The body of /J. M. Hershaw. who was lost in the blizzard, has. been recovered, and the position of the body and other evidences show a desperate' struggle for Mr. Hershaw went to town for oil and was within 80 rods of bis home when the blizzard overtook him. Not being able to make headway against it, he drifted south with the storm and crossed the graded road, expecting to find a, wire fence which led up to a tree claim with a house on it. His tracks show that he missed the end of the fence by only a few feet, which in such a storm was as good as a mile, as no living being could be exposed to the fury of such a storm 10 minutes without having his face completely covered with a frozen sleet which would ihntont from view a building within five feet. Mr. Hershaw was found upon a plowed field six miles from home, lying down, with the oil can bet ween his legs and blood on the point of the can spout, caused by rubbing bia forehead in his desperate efforts to remove the froxen snow from his face,—Hamilton (N. D.) Dispatch. TMtateg Thoroughbred* In Hunt***. Nearly all successful trainers of the thoroughbred have in the course of long experience developed some methods peculiarly their own, but it has been reserved for Mr. J. E2. Gushing, owner of Boundless, winner of the 180,000 American Perby of 1698, to advocate the theory of driving the running hone to a sleigh in the winter months. Mr, Gushing States that he has adopted thin method of training with all the good horses he ever owned. He practiced it lost winter with Boundless at Minneapolis, when the son of Harry O'Pallon was daily given long journeys over the country road* uarut>s«- ed to a sleigh. Mr. Gushing claims that hl« plan enablen the trainer to give hia bone enough exercise to keep the muscles hard and firm without having to carry any weight. Thus pressure is taken off the tendons of the legs, and the snow, too, forms a cushion for tba feet similar to that afforded by the ordinary covered straw track. Mr, Cashing was an engineer a few years ago and is oneof the accidental development* of the running turf.-apirU of the Timas. Only HI* Men Ca» U* VriMth OOcars, A fra«s Kdltof fttcrtft A Weekly ftetoted to their Interest!!. Paris has A new periodical entitled Journal For Mothers-in-law. The editor Bays that his object is to defend the social interests of mothers-in-law, and to correct their faults as far aa possible by means of friendly criticism, One article in the first number of this novel weekly is on "The Ideal Mother- in-law. '' Another is under the headline, "A Misunderstood Motfier-in-lftw." The author of the latter article is a woman, who complains that her son-in-law has been so prejudiced against her by Current jokes concerning mothers-in-law that he Suspects her most unselfish motives and rejects her kindest offers of advice or assistance. Itt the prospectus of future numbers the editor says that eminent writers have agreed to contribute articles on "The Young and Coquettish Mother-in-law," "The Beautiful Mother-in-law;" "My Second Mother," by a man who has fallen in love With his wife's mother; "The Mother-in-law Without Tact," and "How to Make a Mother-in-law Useful About the House." The editor has confidence that his journal will find ample financial support among the reading mothers-in-law of Paris and its suburbs, who, he says, number a hundred thousand or more. His associates on the Paris press are less sanguine of success. They point to the failure of The Ballet Dancers' Journal, which got no further than its fifth number, and to that of The Chorus Girls' Weekly, which lasted but a month or two, and prophesy an equally short existence for the new enterprise. AN EDIBLE NEWSPAPER. The-Brilliant Idea of an Australian to Make Heavy Editorial* Go Down. An Australian confectioner has had a brilliant idea which may revolutionize journalism and render coupons obsolete as a means of increasing salea It has occurred'to this confectioner to make an edible newspaper. He has accordingly got out a sample number of a journal, which 'is printed upon a thin paste of dough instead of upon paper and with liquid chocolate instead of ink. This singular newspaper, which contains the most important news of a certain day, is made of a very palatable paste indeed, and-when the purchaser has read the news he can eat up his newspaper. In this Way the publisher of the paper may reasonably hope that if he mixes his dough with skill and honesty and cooks it to a turn his paper will be liked, because if its news and editorials are not relished its substance may be. On the other hand, if he neglected his paste and made it too "short" or too tough or neglected to put in salt enough to make his paper relish, the literary matter might redeem the carelessness of the cookery with certain classes of the population. People, however, .would probably soon come to demand that both the literature and the cookery of the newspaper should be exactly to their taste, and a new cause for complaint on the part of readers of newspapers would be introduced.—Boston Transcript. LAND DEPRESSION IN ENGLAND. niplotflntlc ftalatltfns Between the Two Countries Urokert Off hjr tVUoto, , WASHINGTON, May 15.—Senor Men- i donca, Brazilian minister, received the following cablegram from his government! ttio t>e JANEIRO, May 14,1894. To Brazilian Minister, Washington, D. 0.! The president of the republic has suspended diplomatic relations with Portugal, giving passports to Count Paraty and the personnel of the Portuguese legation at Rio and ordered the Brazilian legation in Lisbon to withdraw. What the demand* upon the private menus of * cavalry officer really amount to was strikingly shown the other day by an eccwlUpt article in The Army «ud KavrftNWWTbe initial outlw «• and Shoes, ifeM* *• MM * M) MM ««**•» WM •> UDK8' AND GENTS' IHflEt ^B^flBF^pHw ^^W™ ^^W^^ ™ ^i ^^PwlWWs^ • JBI^pp i^p^^^ ^p w^^^w^^l BP^^^^^P^IMMB 4MP here put at WOO and toe annual expend ituwaMIWand tlwte toiaj, went supported by full detail* of regimental and personal expense*, Who Mn wonder toftt alrnojrt every Qaiette MU the t«le of young cavalry officer* cutting .the service, ragardleai of the money they have sunk, a* awn a* they realise What the portion weans, or (hat the difficulty of koepiug up the supply of officers is Constantly increasing, notwithstanding the f«at that the «it«r«n«e utoudard for the cavalry in now below that of any othw brnnob of the army? u»U»i it ii Historic Estate* on the Market and Agricultural Lands That Do Not Pay. The failure of a firm of Worcestershire lawyers, with $1,600,000 liabilities, due to investments in lauded estates, serves as a reminder that the severe agricultural depression continues, and that real estate is a drug in the British market Any plebeian with well lined pockets can at the present moment have his pick of a score or more of fine historic estates and baronial halls, including Imber Court, designed by Inigo Jones and once the residence of Lord Onslow, the famous speaker of the house of commons, and Merstou'e, one of the oldest manor houses in this kingdom. The supply, in foot, very largely exceeds the demand, and prices are distressingly cheap. Quite a number of big landowners are •aid to be living from hand to month, and the demand for American hoiresge% was never brisker than now. The farm- era declare that they can scarcely make a living out of the laud, even if they have it rent free. But for all this Great Britain imports every year 1100,000,000 worth of dairy produce, fruit and so on, most of which might be produced at borne, as the land is fruitful enough.— Liverpool Letter. Cures* Tremble*. Europe is a-treuiblo. The nations hold their breath. Wars of succession and the more recent interchange of dynamite amenities are all forgotten before the common overwhelming danger, for the dread republic of Andorra, which lie* upon the border of the two great neighboring nations of Spain and France, ha» bought a gun, and the first timo that gnu in fired one of the two great neighboring nations will bo hit. It is a Krnpp gun, carrying 90 mile* Mid the territory of Andorra ii but seven miles in extent, Hence the watchful eye of diplomacy clous not in sleep, and cease- leaf prayers go up that t|w charge may be a blank one or that aoata Intervening Pyreuae may stop the shot md »o avert an international oUsaaterJLpall Mail Qasolte, ^7f' Ornngninen Tt«e<t Revolvers. BELFAST, May 15.—There was a ser- lotis encounter between Nationalists ami Orangemen near Portadown, Connty of Armagh. The trouble arose during the progress of a funeral procession which was escorting the body of an Orangeman fera cemetery. The Orangemen in the procession became incensed by the comments of the Nationalists and a row was precipitated during which some of the Orangemen used revolvers and two of the opposing party were wounded. The police stopped the fighting and made many arrests. Express Confidence In Roseberjr. LIVERPOOL,' May 15.—The delegates to the convention of the Irish National League of Great Britain held a banquet at the Adelphi House. T. P. O'Connor presided. Justin McCarthy, John Dillon and others made speeches and confidence was expressed in the Rosebery government. None of the speakers made any reference to the internal dissensions in the Irish parliamentary party. Miner*' International Congress. BERLIN, May 15.—The Miners' International congress opened here, Thomas Burt, member of the British parliament, was elected chairman. Heir Legion, in an address in which he dwelt upon the importance of the miners organization said it was the most powerful in the world. About 80 delegates 'were present representing Great Britian, Belgium. France and Austria. Canadian Sealer Caught. FICTORIA, B. C., May 15.—The sealer Triumph, which returned to Portia with a catch of 1,320 skins, was boarded May 6th by officers of the Hyacinth, her log, speate, etc., being transferred to the gunboat and the schooner ordered to report to Collector Milne at Victoria. Captain Cox disputes tho.loyality of the proceedings of the navy officers. Missionaries' Hoiues Destroyed. BERLIN, May 15.—A dispatch from Sydney, N. S. W., reports that severe earthquakes occurred in the vicinity of Mioko and New Pomerania on March » and 4. Almost all the houses of the missionaries ,md traders were destroyed and the inhabitants were in a state of panic for many days, fearing a repetition of the shocks. WHILM OVA STOCK — W« W1M. SBlit, — 6 ft. Ash Extended Tables ,. $3.80 8 fl " " " 6.00 Hard wood Chamber Sets 12.60 4 Spindle wood Chairs, per' set.... 2.61' J3T"We must reduce our stock at> these prices sorely ought t<^do it. Win, LYNCH, TUSTICE OF THE PEACE. tl = ABSTRACT, LOAN nb. Steamer Tlilra Sunk. BcENOs AYRES. May 15.—The steamer Thira has been sunk after collision with the Italian steamer Remo, near Son Pedro. Seven members of the Third's crew were drowned. "How to Cure All Blcln Dis -.sea." 'Simply apply Swayne'sointment. Nomtorual medicine required. Cures tetter, eczema, Itch, all eruptions on the face, bands, DOM, tto. Leaving (be skin clear, white and beaithr. Us great healing and curative powers are possessed by no other remedy. Ask jour druggist for Swayne's ointment 51-9S Spain Will Indemnify a Missionary. MADRID, May lf>.—At a cabinet meeting it was decided to pay in gold the sum of |17,000, equal to taa.OOQ of Spanish currenc* as an indemnity to the American Me&dist missionary who was unlawfully •roelled from the Caroline islands whenpain annexed "that territory. KlU IN A JUY.-"MyStlO GUN" for Rlioumatlsmwd Neuralgia, radically cum In ooe to tlir*e%ajs. Its action upon Ura system Is rtmarkMto and in •itorloul. It removes ut once the c*m> and the disease Immediately dlaappeaes. TheTlrst dose greatly benefits 76eta. Sold byJ.W.Hattondruggist Carroll. LAND OFFICE I have a complete set of abstract* of Carroll Connty. All business will be attended to prompt- 17. PUBLISHER Of Dailv Report of Transfers. Office, three doors south of post office, upstair* WM. LYNCH. Carroll, Iowa. PierrottNo, 10517 (8O41); SEASON OF 1894. PIER ROTT Is a dark gray Perc/ieron stallion, seven years old and weighs 1700 pounds. He Is registered In'.Vol. 6, P, 8. B. A. Was Imported by Slimmer & Lucas, Clarksvllle, Iowa. PIERROT T will make the season of 1894 as follows: Mondays at Maple River Junction Tuesdays at 511. Carmel. Wednesday; at Barney Westllng's, Whentland township. Thursdays and Fridays at home. Saturdays at Arcadia. TBHMS AND CONDITITIONS.—Ten dollars to Insure a colt to stand up and suck. Persons selling, trading or removing their mares from the county will be held for full In suranco and the money becomes due at the time of doing as above mentioned. Care will be taken to prevent accidents but will not be responsible should any occur. Thanking the public for past patronage and. hoping to receive a liberal share In the future,. I remain Yours truly, J. B. BOLKE. Page Woven Wire Fence The Page Fence being made from coiled spring wire, readily adapts itself to all changes of temperature and still retains its tension. It is a smooth fence that will, turn all kinds of stock without injury. It is manufactured'iri styles adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country.^I also handle the Lewis Combination Force Pump and Spray ing outfit. The best is always the cheapest. For further particulars, call on or address C. M. MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa. . - ' Office with Duncan tt Sprout. E. A Porter, Ullddon, la.; H. Lampe, Arcadl •, In.; Waltcrschold Bro«., Ilalbur, la. PO YOU KEEP IT IN THE HOUSE? PAIN- Will Cure Cramps, Colic, Cholera- Wlorbus and all Bowel Complaints. FBIOE, 95o* 50*, and $1.00 A BOTTLE. •i* ORANGE BLOSSOM A POSITIVE OUR! TOR - CAHB ftVMDTfsllCs A tired, languid foellnir. low spirited and despondent with no wVMfi WI Mr I UR|») {apparent can to. Indigestion, heudacho.pain8 in the back, palni aorosa lower part of boweU. Great eoronoea in the region of ovaries. Bladder difficulty, Frequent urination*. Leuoorrlioea, Constipation of bowela. and with all these symptoms a terrible • norvousfeelinvitexperlonccd by the patient. The Orange lllouow Treatment removes all these byathoroughpraoessofabsorption. AtOCAtAPMJCATlOH-Perfoctlyharmless.which every lady can use, herself, ifedlofaos taken Internally will never relieve the many forms or female weakness. The remedy must bo applied to the parts to obtain permanent reitot. •old by all Drusjclata. Mailed to any addraaa on receipt of price, SI.OO. Prepared by Or. J. A. XcOIXL & CO.. 8 and 4 Panorama Place. Ohicac*. IV, Sold by J. W. HATTOX. RECEIVERS' LAND SALE. desired that th« i British cavalry ahaU eyoututtUy be officered exclusively by the cluw which Uatwouey and no brains' •owe draitlu amure* will meed to b# taken wjtuuut delay to curtail the do Another gnott has been added to the spirits.,which mako too ghcwtly population of tuU city. Last year we published a careful census of the Alexandria ghaeto then awortainoa to bo out night*. The tenth ghaut appears to policemen In the Presbyterian graveyard on Fairfax street, aitd it it reported that ho Uw brought new fashion* from the world of spirit*, iw do wear* a whito pwtUlowtail coat, with largo (Va.) OVER 2OOO CHOICE FARMS, To be wld at less than one-half of actual value. These lands are placed 011 the market py tMJlteceiwra of the Lombard Investment company and otfar loan companies^ under an order from U..S. Buprerae 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, balance 2, 3 and 5 years at 7 per cent interest optional payment plan. Examine this list aud make offers. No reasonable offer refused. Tho fc-aotety fud rabbit* uro wokwl by uitttitour* In oi'dor will bo 130 quarter sections in Antelope county, Nebraska, at from SIOQO to C2300 each. 108 quarter sections in Kuox county, Neb., at from $800 to $9300 each. 45 quarter sections in Pierce county, Neb., at from $1000 to $3400 each. 280 quarter sections in Holt county, Neb,, at from,$600to $3000each. 310 quarter sections in Keya Palm county, Neb., at Iroro $600 to $1500 each. 240 quarter sections in Ouster county, Neb., at from $600 to $1800 each. 90 quarter Sections iuPerkins county, Neb., at from $800 to 13000 each. 64 quarter sections in Brown county, South Dakota, at from $600 to $1500 each, 45 quarter sections in Edmunds county, South Dakota, at from $600 to $1900 each. 65 quarter sections in Aurora county, South Dakota, at from $800 to $2000 each. 815 quarter sections in Hand county, South Dakota, at $500 to $1900 each, 43 quarter seotions in Beadle county, South Dakota, at $6q|io $1600 each. ^86 quarter sections^ Brule county, South* Dakota, at $500 to $1400 each. Also considerable amounts in 23 other counties in Nebraska and f South Dakota, and tv few iarrai in southern Minnesota. As a rule quarter sections of $1000 and np, except in the older count ep. have good improvement., in the way of cultivated land, buildings, wells, eta, and are desirably located. This is a rare opportunity for idle dollars. For f urfuer informa- tiou call on or address me at Can-oil, Iowa. I have examined several of the above farms and can give you particulars. »••««• ««u A. W. SWENDCR, Sales Agent for Receivers. . _*,... . ,., -.l.JI**' *Ak '

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