STRIPED CUCUMBtR BEETLE. How to Protect Squashes, Cucumbers, Mcl- I ons and Other Plant* from Its Attacks.. I This yellow beetle, with block stripes tin its back, is too familiar im object to need n detailed description. It feeds on the loaves nud stems of the plants aud destroys them. When preventive measures are not taken, the female booties deposit eggs in the soil about tho stems of the plants, and tho larvaa re- gnlting feed upon the roots. They reach maturity ill a couple of months, having pupated Within v the soil. The larvce ore BEETLE AND LARVJQ MAGNIFIED. whitish, cylindrical worms, not quite half an inch long. The insect winters over in the beetle state, under leaves, logs nud rubbish of various kinds. , The beetles usually appear suddenly, coming .to the squash'or melon field in great numbers within a few hours. Among the remedies suggested are applications of tobacco powder, phosphates, bone dust and other commercial fertilizers. For the kitchen garden the most satisfactory method is that of protecting the plants by some form of gauze netting. ,• Professor Weed in his "Mann nal on Insects and Insecticides" suggests simple methods of doing this. In one illustrated the ends of half a barrel, hoop are placed in the earth at the sides of the hill, and a square strip, of thin plant cloth or cheesecloth is then laid over it, the cloth being drawn taut and the edges covered with loose earth. This excludes the -beetles and at the same time permits access of air, moisture and sunshine. Squash plants are able to grow until they get four or five leaves, and cucumbers aud melons even more, before , they are crippled by contact with the cloth. Wire maybe substituted for the half barrel hoop. \ A single piece may be used, or two may be crossed like.tho center arch of a croquet ground. Good results are also obtained by sim ply placing the cloth over the plants Without any support aud covering the SWARMING OF BEES. | PLANT PROTECTORS. edges as described. By loosening the cloth occasionally the plant will lift il and get several leaves before it need be removed. A modification of this method consists of two end boards one- half inch thick, about 15 inches long by 0 or 8 inches wide. On the middle ol each of these is nailed a piece of pointed lath at right angles to the long way of the board. The lower end of each lath projects below the edge of the board and is stuck in the ground a few inches. Before the laths are put on the end pieces are connected with each other by apiece of plant cloth about 10by27 inches, the ends being tacked on the top and sides of the board.. This projector can be, stored in email space. When desired to cultivate tho hills, i is only necessary to pull up one end and stir the earth and put the end back in position. 1 Spontaneous Combustion of Hay. The Iowa Homestead calls attention to the danger arising through patting do. ver hay in largo stacks or bays or sheds and more particularly in the latter, and especially when they are over 80 fee deep to tho square. A peculiarity o these cases of spontaneous combustion is the faot thut funnels are formed in (he buy, and any man who has put in hay in a great rush rather green' nud goes out to the mow in the morning, especially if the atmosphere! is a little heavy, will BOO tho beginnings of what may end in spontaneous combustion. He will notice in tho first place that tho top layer of hay in tho mow is more or less iuo)st all over. A careful examination will show him that in some spots it is much more moist than in others, and that in the center of these moist spots thoro is evidently oxtroino heating going on, and if tho heating is so great and the atmospheric conditions are such that steam will be soon rising ho will HOG that it arises from what appears to be a funnel in tho hay. When ho notices this, he should first haul in an old straw stack and cover that mow a oouplo of feet deep, and then he can with safety go on putting in tho hay; however, not so moist as ho did tho day before. Headers who are not close observers have no idea of how much heat may bo developed iu ft bay wow. For KUl»«im<ut. 1 There are certain business rules that all who bale for doniOHtio twin iw well us for export ought to remember: 1. The hay must bo uniform in quality, whatever that.quality way bo. S. I! the hay is mixed, it dwuld bo designated BS to speoief, ?. Whatever tho quality, thoro must be no worth hum trash in t ho ueutor of tho bales. -1. Tho liay must be property ouvod tunl fi'«u from moisture to Jurtuoo Louling. 0. Tho bulo8 must bo uniform i» slao i.i;il earafully prus»uu, BO us to prcuexw u« porfuot w contour iw jKigHiblo, oomum I mid no Bwsuru tlmtthwo i» uopoiwiblH y of bursting 0- Tug each Imlu with !)•" paoker'H'numo find with u guurtuttco that' tho bale* aro UH he CntiM-s of Swarming unrt Jts UeMrftbll- itjr—Management During Swarming. At n beekeepers' convention, report- d by The American Bee Journal, the eadiug topic was swarming. The noses of swarming as given nt this oiivoution are overcrowding and heat. t was stated that if the impulse to warm is cnusotl by extreme heat, as vhere the hivo is exposed to the direct ays of the sun, shading tho hivo will often control the swarming fever. Is swarming desirable? is a question not yet solved, The convention wai> considerably divided upon it, but it was concluded that where increase of colonies is desired it is well to allow them ;o swarm to a limited exteht, but if icney be <;he principal object swarming should be limited as far as possible. The conclusion arrived at concerning ho important subject of management during swarming appeared to be about as follows: The beekeeper should have suitable appliances, hives (movable comb hives, of course), the frames filled with foundation if ho has no empty combs. When ;ho swarm issues and has clustered, the old hive should be placed on a new itond, and a new hive on the old stand, filled with combs or foundation. Then catch the swarm in a suitable swarm :atohcr and empty them upon a cloth u front of the new hive on the old stand. They will rush in and set to work with new energy and not know ;hey uro doing business at the old stand. The old hive with its brood and honey will soon have a young queen and in a short time be as populous as ever. It should be watched and queen cells removed, lest it cast a' second swarm. ^ A member who had been quite successful gives his plan of managing swarms: He clips the wings of all his queens early in the season and knows, if he Inds a queen undipped, that she was hatched last' year. When a swarm issues, he catches the queen and 'places ler in a new hive filled with empty combs on the old stand and puts the old hive on a new stand beside the old stand, with the entrance turned at right angles from the new hive. Of course tho bees, not finding their queen with them, return to the; new hive on the old stand, and finding the queen , and plenty of room go to work. Each day be moves the old hive a few inches around until in a few days the entrances are side by side. Then he moves the old hive to a new stand. By this management he strengthens the new colony, as many of the bees in the old hive go into the new hive with the old queen. Glean Water For Poultry. A very simple arrangement for keeping a dish of clean water near the fowls was illustrated not long ago in The New England Homestead. For keeping the water clean it is not' necessary that the pan should be set in a frame attached to a fence, but a box with the four sides removed and strips nailed on maybe set in any part of the chicken coop, thus providing water that is clean and wholesome. It is convenient, however, to keep the water high enough so that ante and other insects may not crawl into it For this purpose a small section in the fence may be removed and the head and bottom of. the box nailed to the opening TARIFF ON DUMONDS. Teller's Amendment Causing a Sensation In London, THE ROTHSCHILDS ARE ALA.RMED, WATER FOB POULTRY. above the ground. Small elate of wood can then bo nailed as shown in out, being net far enough apart BO that tho poultry con get at it easily, Care should bo taken that the pan fills the frame in which it sots. It would, in fact, bo better to make tho frame of the same' inside circumference as the outside of the pan. In this way tho poultry would bo sure to got enough of its contents. Tbo Blats should be made smooth, that they may uot hold the feathers or tear them. These should bo sot about 3% inches apart. Bet the pan on two email sticks that tho bottom may uot wear and grind through. A Now Fluid 1'twt. A weed introduced from Europe has gained a foothold in tho central west. It is the wild or prickly lettuce. It spreads rapidly, us it seeds abundantly, and the soeds uro as readily carried by tho wind as those of the dandelion. The plant is readily recognized, »sthe loaves ore much like those of some varieties of cultivated lettuce. Cutting the plant before it blossoms will prevent tho spread of the pest, Agricultural New* nod Note*, The next nouual mooting of the National Agricultural congress is announced for November next at Pturkewuurg, W. Va. Wo do uot export as many potatoes o» we import. Consul Maiouof Frankfort, Germany, states that experiments ore being made with peanut meal M food in tho German army and navy. Tuo peanut weal is prepared in various wttyB—a ooarso weal for soups, n bolted flour mid uUto u biscuit like "oriwkem." American fodder has become uoco»- eury for English army horses. An order wan received in Chicago for 600 tons of i odder us Afttuuulo consignment to bo delivered at Portsmouth. Tho fodder will bo ooiuprossod and will coiiHistof crush- ud outo, corn iiiul huy. This is the lint tluiu tho Kiigliflj Koi'tTiiuiwit JIUH over boon (ioiuvollud to come to this country for foddvr, and it if Uuu to the hay Official* of the Diamond Trust Declare Secretary Canute Promised the Senate Would Modify the Duty-Free Silver Men Trying: to Get Even With the Great European Bankers. NEW YORK, June 20.—The Press prints the following from London 1 . Senator Teller's proposed high tariff ofl diamonds is causing a sensation here, where the Rothschilds have recently bonded £4,500,- WtO sterling (nearly $20,000,000) of bonds for the South African diamond industry. Besides these bonds the Rothschilds are known to be very largely interested* in the stock of the diamond trust. The proposed high tariff would produce a great fall in the value of the immense stock of unsold diamonds on hand and greatly reduce the dividends to holders of the trust's stock, which for years past have been 1!5 per cent. A cable received by the officials of the trust from Premier Rhodes of the Cape Colony, it is stated, declares that Secretary Carlisle promised last March that the senate would modify Uie high duty upon diamonds when the Wilson bill passed the house. Senator Teller's amendment increasing the duty oil diamonds to BO per cent is regarded' as a blow aimed by the leaders of the American free silver men at the Rothschilds, the leading bankers in Europe, who have done so much to maintain the single gold monetary standard. The Colorado senators and ex^peaker Eeed have considered various forms of discriminating duties against those countries which oppose an international agreement for the freer use of silver. Teller's Diamond Amendment. WASHINGTON, June !JO.—At the request of Senator Teller his amendment to increase the duty on diamonds from 15 to 80 per cent ad valorem, which would restore the rate fixed by the house bill in the Wilson bill, was passed over*. It will be considered again before the bill is reported. . WIND'S DEADLY WORK AT CHADRbN. John F. Tenter Instantly- Killed and Many Other* Have Narrow Encape*. • CHADKON, Neb., June 20.—At 2:80 Tuesday afternoon, with an . almost cloudless sky, a terrific wind storm broke upon the city, resulting in much damage to property and at least one fatality. John F. Tenzer, a lumber man on Egan street, ran out of bis office as the sheds behind it in bis yard started to go to pieces. He ran across the street, and aa he was passing a blacksmith shop one of the heavy doors of the front was suddenly torn from its hinges and struck him an the head, crushing his skull. He lived for 15 minutes. Mrs. Elbert Mead had a miraculous escape. She was out driving and the entire rig was blown on top of a picket fence, splintering the buggy and knocking the horse senseless. Beyond a severe bruise she escaped anbnrrt. Robert Hood's lumber yard, Colonel Gaylord'B dwelling, W. R. Smith's livery barn, J. P. Cook's warehouse, J. P. Tenzer's lumber yard and "Tug" Wilson's dwelling suffered the greatest damage, although at least 80 other buildings were partially unroofed or otherwise damaged. One barn was turned around without injuring a horse which was inside in the least. AH of the windows in the west Bide of the court house were broken, while almost every fourth house in the city had fto chimneys, outbuildings and fences' blown away. Several people were slightly injured by flying objects. The storm seemed to be a local one, headed northeast, and started about fire miles from the city, where several farm bouses were wrecked. ' . . ' Cyolope Near Fort Bodge. FORT DOPQE, la., June 80,— A cyclone passed over this city and partially destroyed the stations of Moorland and Calendar on the Bock Island railroad, eight miles west of here. A farmer named Qoodard, living, between these places, was instantly killed. Several are reported injured. Physicians from this city have gone to the eceue. Thousands of dollars worth of property are reported destroyed. Details are hard to obtain ag wires are down. Crop* Kulned Near Pierre. PIBBBE, 8, D ( , June SM>.— A cyclone passed over the outer edge of thin city, blowing over several buildings and doing other minor damage^ Here aud in the country hereabouts thpfe was much damage to farm property and crops being ruined in a atrip several wiles wide and long. _____ _ Oattled 1 Killed by lightning. BEATBIOE, Neb., June 80.— Seven hood of cattle belonging to a Mr. Bollun living near Conrtland w«re killed toy lightning during a thunder storm. The cattle were bunched along tho side of a wire fonce._ _ Urauk Oarbollu Autd. Dial MOINEB, Jun« 80.— Mrs. Luojr Treudwell drank two ounces of carbolic acid mixed with whisky, wrote two letters to tier daughter and u friend bore and died. Pouu*>tlo trouble ouiuod toe deed, tthe won about 00 yuan of ago. TrappUt Muuk U*»d. Duuucjuu, la,, Juuo 20.— Futlwr Kiuran, one of the Trupplst inouku who oume from Iroland to found u new uioiuwtwy iioro 43 your« ugu, in dua4. llo was tlw butoriun of tho ornoi, tole Athletes 8t«ft PAf England. KEW YORK, June a6.—Yale's great athletes, Who have made World records on the track and who have been chosen to go to Europe and compete against the Oxford cracks, sailed on the steamship New York. The team Will meet the Oxford men at the Queen's clnb grounds, London, on July Id. Sentenced to the Penitentiary. NEW YORK, June ao.—Augustus 0. Hagan, late cashier of the American National band, and A. C. Bartholomew, a depositor in the bank, who jointly contrived to embezzle $1)0,000 from the institution, were sentenced, the first named to seven and the lost to five years ill the penitentiary, Great factoring Can Ileiunie. MABSILLON, O., June 20.—The Massil- Ion district miners have agreed that several local mines' can be started on the basis of 55 cents per ton. This will enable the great factories, which have been closed for some time, to resume, Smallpox at Hasting*. HASTINGS, Neb., June 20.—Charles Packer, son of A. B. Packer, has been running upon the Burlington as newsboy. He came home a day or so ago feeling unwell and the physician hoe pronounced his cose smallpox. Cornell Orew Won. ITHACA, N. Y. June 80.—The race between the Dauntless crew of New York city, and the Cornell Freshmen crew came off on Gayuga lake. Cornell finished five lengths, ahead of her oppon< ente. Time, 11:15 H-5. National Amoelatlon of Plumber*. DETROIT, June 20.—The 18th cpnven tion of the National Association ol Plumbers ' began here. About 8i'0 plumbers, representing most of the principal cities of the country, are present. Gogeble Range Employes to Strlk*. IRONWOOD, Mich., June 20.—Tlw local lodges 1 of the Federation of Labor de elded by an almost unanimous vote to inaugurate a general strike of the 6oge- bic range employes. Coast Surveyors In Colorado. SALTDA, Colo.,. June 20.—Twelve mem hers of the United' States coast survey have arrived here and will establish on Mount Ouray a station for summer. Allen Named ai Receiver. DDBUQUK, la., June 80.—Judge Shlras appointed Frank E. Allen of Estherville receiver for the American Investment company of Emmeteburg, la. Miller Sentenced to Hang. DALLAS, Tex., June 20.—Franklin P. Miller was sentenced : by Judge Clint to be hanged Aug. 8 for killing Police Officer Kiddle. Weir Known ArtKtDend. NEW YORK, June 30.—The death la announced of Alfred Kapples, N. A., a well known artist at Yonkers. THE. LATEST MARKETS BY WIRE : ChtoBga Orala and ProvMaim. ORIOAOO, June 19.—Liberal selling gave wheat a l?jjo tumble today and July closed IHc lower than yesterday, despite a goodly supply of bulllah news. July corn closed Mo lower, July oats Ho higher and provisions lower all around. djOSIXa PHIOE8. WHEAT-July, WHo; September,61@fll«o. CORN-July, tlHo; September, <l%®U^d. OATS—July, SBHo; September, 80c. PORK-July, $1».40; September, 118.47. LARD-July, |6.«; September, 16.80. RIBS-July, >B.«8; September. »0.12. Chleaffo Ute Stock. ORIOAQO, June !».—OAITLE—At yesterday 1 * advance the cattle market waa quiet and steady. The price* at which most of tile •teora changed hands were |3.75®«.75, and from •2.00@a.QQ took the bulk of the cows and bulls. Sales of Texas cattle were largely at •3.00®8.W for cows and bulls and at |2.7(X» 8.00 for steers, HOGS-Tbo hog market waa active and strong for a brief time In the morning and wa* quiet and weak further along. Light weight* sold principally «t »».70a«.»0 and |».T5®i.86 bought the bulk pf be»vy hog*. SHEEP—Trade .wa* quiet and prices about the game as on Monday. Poor to choice sheep wore quoted atfl.OO^S.M and salva of spring lambs were on a biUl» of tS.IS^i.lf). Kecelpts-Oattle, 4,500 head; calvea. 1,000; bogs, SO.OOO; «heep. »,OUO. South Oinaha Un Stock. SOUTH OMAHA, June la.-OA'lTfcE-R*- celpu. l.OUO head! 1WO to IMJOlbK., H.W&i.K; iiouto i!uo ibs., n.ioai.40i goo to uuo ibs., |3.(15jSl.lSi choice oows, |8,70^.0I); oommou cows, »1.25iW.W; good. («uU«r«, M.lftas.W; common feeder*, |a.70®a.lO. Market loo hlRher; closed weak. HOOB-Kwelpts, B.7UO hoodi light, »i.SOQ 4.7ft; miked, ll.tt()®4.70i heavy, |4.<V!®4.80. Markotlio to luo blither; cloned woak. HHKBl J -Uwx)liiU, 4UU head; muttons, |8,7i \MI. iam>.. aa niitfii* mi v«Ft»i ,i,.u ' )fopttt> liable to §ald tax HI dhowh by the : 'tcortis in the 6i9ce of »»ld count; nodltor, and sMd tut when «o certified (halt be a tl«h In encll cuse upon the real pfopofty within ot whereoh .he Intuxlcstlni liquors were told, ot kept with nttmtto sell, bj the per eon, partnership of corporation liable to such tsx, and such taxes so certified to said county auditor shall be br him certified to the count? trenaucer of Cnrroll, county, Iowa, for collection, In the enme tnsnnor and with the effect as taxes provided for In sitld act of said general ttsaetnbt; are cettl led to said countytreiiBurer Sec. 0. /t n; person except registered uhnrnia- clbts holding permits wboslmll within the cor- 3orate llmiu ot Curroll, lawa, sell or keep with intent tn gull, nny intoxlcntlng llquots without first having bald In sdvahce the tax. herein provided for. «tmnbegullt»of a misdemeanor and sbbllbn Itiied tn the sum notexeeedtngtK) not less tlmn $10 and the cost of the prosecution for each da? Intoxicating liquors were Bold or kept for sain without such tax having first been paM, niul shall bo imprisoned until such costs and InoH are 8" paid. Sec, 7. Every pernoh, partnership or corporation engaged in selling, or keeping with Intent to sell In C .troll, Iowa, any Intoxicating liquors and being -nbjoot to the payment ot the tax herein prov ded for shall oonrvo the following regulations: Sub-Dlvlniun i, gald selling or keeping for •hie of Intoxicating liquors shall be cariicd on in n single room having but one entrance or exit, and itmt opening npon a public street, The bar where such liquors are furnished shall be in plain view from the street, unobstructed by screens, blln.ls, painted wlndoifsor any other device. There shall be DO chairs, benches or any other furniture In front of the bar, and only auch behind the bar as is necessary for the Httendants. A list of all persons engaged about the place shall be Died with the county auditor, and no person shall be permitted behind the barexcept those whose names are listed with the county auditor, as provided by wild act ol -lie said general assembly. 8ub-Dlvlsi0n 2, The place shall be conducted In a quiet und orderly manner. 8>ib-Dlvtslon8. There shall be no gambling or gaming with cards, dice, billiards or any other device, nor music, dancing or any other form ot amusement or entertainment either la tho room where si|d business Is carried on or snjr adjoining I'uojn or building controlled by the persons partnership or corporation carrying on said busfness. Bub-Dlvtston 4. There shall be no obscene or impure decorations, Inscriptions, placards or any such thing In the place. Sub-Division 6. There shall bo no female persons employed In the plase. ' Sub-Division 6, The place shall not be open nor any sates made In the place earlier than five o'clock In the forenoon nor later than ten o'clock in the evening of any day., It shall not be open at all nor any sales be made on the first day of the week commonly called Sunday. Sub-Division 7. No minor, drunkard, or Intoxicated person shall be allowed In the room, and no sale ot Intoxicating liquors shall be made to any minor, drunkard or Intoxicated person nor to any person who has taken any of the recognized ' 'cures for drunkenness." Sub-Division 8. No sale ot Intoxicating liquors shall bg made to any person/Whose wife, husband, parent, child, brother, sister guardian, ward over 14 rears of age, or employer, shall by written notice filed with the major of Carroll forbid such sales. See. 8. To give awaj or to furnish-any Intoxicating liquors to any person upon any pretext shall in the Intent ot this ordinance be deemed a sale. Sec.' 9, Any person coming within the provisions of this ordinance and falling to comply . therewith, or violating any of the provisions I therewith, shall be deemed guilty ot misdemeanor and for. every such offense shtill be fined In the sura not to exoeed fifty dollars ($60.00) nor less than ten dollars ($10.00) and costs of prosecution, and shall be Imprisoned until such floe* and costs are paid. Bee. 10. All ordinances or parts of ordinance* IB conflict herewith are hereby repealed. Thl* ordlnnnce Is '• to take effect aod to be In force from It* passage and publication according to law. Passed this llth dij of June, 1894. . Jomr SC'HACHTX»B, Jn., City Clerk. I hereby certify that the above ordinance was returned by the major without signature an* was vetoed as follows: MAYOB'8 VfltO. CiBRoti.,low*, June 11,1894. To the council of city of Carroll, Iowa, I hereby return ordinance known as No. 41,-re= latlng to sale of liquor* In the city of Carroll without my signature and veto the same for the reason tn»t I do not consider the people of this elty and county signed the petitions to grant such sale for less than one thousand dollars per year. E. M. FABBOHS, Msjor. And that after the above veto was received by the council, motion was made that the said ordinance be passed and adopted over tho laid veto, which motion was carried by the following vote: Tea*, Todd, Bleb. Lktwer, Hneft. Trowbridge, Kowler. Nay*, Merchant, McNelil. alotlon carried and ordinance adopted. Joan BOBiCHTOBB. JR.; Oily Clerk. AMiaflt Suit of clothes isn't the kind of suit you'd want to buy, is it? There'd be no satis- • faction in Wearing them— the pants too short or too long, the leg too wide— the coat fitting as well as a gunny sack. "That's a hand'me-dowri," is what you'd hear all along the street. We don't sell that kind of clothing—couldn't afford to; maybe others can. Our suits fit well, look well, wear well, and" are low priced. NOOKELS & GNAM, The Reliable One-Price Clothiers, South,Side Square, Carroll, Iowa. HE best investment A in real estate is to keep buildings well painted. Paint protects the house and saves repairs. You sometimes want to .sell—many a good house has remained unsold for want of paint. The rule should be, though, "the best paint or none." That means Strictly Pure White Lead You cannot afford to use cheap paints. To be sure of getting Strictly Pure White Lead, look at the brand; any of these are safe: "Southern," "Red Seal," "Collier," "Shipman." . FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. . These colon are sold In 1 ont-pound cam, each can being sufficient to tint as pounds of Strictly Pure While Lead the desired shade; they are In no sense ready-mixed paints,but •combination, of perfectly pun colon in the handiest form to tintstrictfy Pure White Lead. A good- many .thousand dollars have been by having our book on rd Send us a postal can ..._....— LEAD C St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue and -Tenth Street, St. Louis. ——TUB)-— Ordinance No. 41. An orjlnmiue to tax the trafllo of Intoxicating liquor* in Carroll. Iowa, and to regulate and control the *an>e, and to regulate telling and keep- Ing with Intent to soil In «ald Carroll, of Intoxl. eating liquors under provisions of chapter-—• of itMiaoUo(.tb«twenty-niia amoral aswtuiblr of low*, entitled "Au net to tax the traltle of Intoxicating liquor end to rejfuiaut IDI) control Ui« " geotlun 1. Be It ordained by tlf ultr council ot Carroll, Iowa, that oil and »tt*r the first day or July, 181)1, every person, partnership or corporation (other than pburiuiMlst* holding permits) engaged In »elUnK or keeping, wltlttiitent to tell, an; lutoit-'allng liquor within toe corporate llm- Its of said Carroll, uliall nay to thejiald elty of Carroll u tax on *ald business of J180.00 wr year, payable at the ofnee ol the miwor of Carroll, Iowa, on the nrstday of taou month In advance, add tho tux herein provided for shall Iw addition* 1U> the tax provided (or by said acvof tbe said twuty-linii guueral a«Miubly or tbe «tate-o( 'To. lu»lltutn, Nwb., Juno 90.— Tho Oag« County TeuclturH' iubUUiU' nu-l in thin uity for tt Iwo wwlia' »i'«»iuii. About in al Striken dynamited a bridge*,on the Georgia Pacific railroad at Coalburg, Ala. Culberson is in the lead BO far in the race lot Texas Democratic gubernatorial nomination. A Broker's Secret. "Walter did rou bear what Mr.—whispered to bu broker ]uat now, when you wen at their table?" "Yea sab." "If Iglverqu bte dollars, will you tell me what It was?" "Ye*san." "Here you are then." "Be was laying aab, as bow Dr. Pierce'e Plewant Pellet* was the only thing tbat properly regulated bti bowel* tab." Six hundred kegs 61 giant-powder exploded at a powder mill near Chattanooga, Tenu. An Indianauolii policeman, who bad •ho*we of aging ot toughs came near being lynched. *. . . A Good Feature Of Hood's 8ai*aparlU« U that while It purlues the blood and sends it coursing through the veins full ol richness and bealtb.lt also Imparts new life and rigor'to every function of the body. UencethB expression to otten beard; '"Bood'« SarsaparUlu made a new person of me." It overcome* that urea feeling so common now. Uood's Pill* are purely vegetable, perfectly hirntlosi, alwajs reliable and beueOotal, Buy a straight horse from a straight man at a straight price, which will bo a straight transaction, aud come pretty near oivius straight results all round De.ltoate DiMoeei of either set, however induced, promptl;, thorough!/ and permanently cured, geiid 10 oent* In lUup* lor Urge illustrated treatise, nulled ID plain Maled envelope. "World • pi*. nentarr Uadloal Association, 693 , Main &t Buffalo, N. T. _ If your stock is of good tamper, tiro blood of thu Arab will make them still inoro kind mid intelligent. If bud tempered, ho will make devils pf thow, nays Hark ComHto»k.~-Turf. Field and Farm. 6? CARROLL, IOWA; Capital, $10O,OOO.OO. Surplus. $0,000.00. Opened business Feb. t, 1988. ii, All real p/opertt^wlthln, or Whereon latlng lluuon ate *uid, or keut with Inteut vublMit t? lit* urovlsloBj of this oidl- "'• -•-••*- lor purwent •ueb rial e»taVanaVuoh Ueii shall be noloniwl luUteuauuvrhwoluorovMvdfoi'. , . Beo.T. 4H persons and pronaru llsUd ind aue'MMl wlUilntbe oorpprA*lUntU o( Cartoil, low*, uuaw W« provIMm* SC^W •rt.Ql.lt" „ „.., ntuoe «lmll be sub wt tg, aud held of the additional lax berelu provided (or and suuh tas wb«u aellu<iuent iUttlf beo DIUCOTOBS: C. A. MAST, -.- - - President «. W. WATTLES, - - Vloe President 0. t. WATTl.KS, - - - Cashier. J. E. Griffith, V. Hlnriots. »J. V. Bturges, Chas. Walterseheld, Sumner Wallace, Interest paid on time deposits. M on good security. Draft* for tale on the world. Bteamihlp HokeU to and Irpm ail put* of Kurope. Inturtnoe written la the beat companies. • A ^*wR JAMES CAIN lias bia paint shop located over Billy Smith's wholesale liquor store on Main St., where orders can be left for all kinds of House and Sign Painting and. Interior Decorations. Prides moderated to suit the class of work desired. Children Ory for H'lll K ij'l'IV >'<>1<I. NKW Yi>UK, 3' Ji !iii.— T i N - buukwix la'lU U c«i uui'i'i-eii uilv tumilv tliuuuotlixl unlil luroxunl. Pltohcr'i Caftorla, j pT"oVlJw"for, und Ybaifb* uduar it* »a*M uitdar the provtolou of Ibis ordlu»nce uiiill »uoh WiMsuifut Im* Utoii Mtiul4« or mmull«d luw* uiaouer provided b)r »»W act. 8*c. i A UUuiB to «o list or «*»«* «ny u«r- mil, imrtuuHhlii or coriioralluD a»tualli «ug«g«a III telling, or keeping with intwit «««)), ttiirV toxlottlliig lliiuor*, or any urap»rt|i llublt) to wo iiuimout of (lie M(iilltloij»r t«> Uurulii urovldw lor, vlinli not r«lwi»t) ov dUulmrge »u«li |>erion, jmrtuuniuii' or >'orporwluu (torn pwiwynt of «ut!ii us uudur tUu i>ravlsluui of tbl* orjliiuiioe uur from liability therefor, uor »Uull uiuli tulluw rttlt-asoor uuetturtfu wu »uub iiroitBfti frvui lIuUilln ortltu lltnliereluiiruvlduilfor. Hoo A, OH ibti luni Mo"<l«r P' »ttuu of .,l''S uiuiiiiiior Julr,0utober, January aud «prl of wioliyuorihuulty vlvrk ot Uitrroil, torn, tUull (•«)tliytotb4ooiii'iy uudltor of Carroll <>oudty, lowu, ulltUKWdvilucjuuiit or uuualU uuiler tbl* MturaJ iva worry and jrruwbta , otUluvuoti uvoordiiig to (u« Uiifo cur oowiiluto. Bo w)uif fcirtttblo wUwi WBU, t««tiu " 1'lpiwant, \>y lueaiw ol «j indolwit j—you an uom- be w«U wlwa you leU.«. "rio "CouitljiUon (c4low» Uwlr UM. Put up wftl«4 In «>«• -ilwty* rrcitk Mkd n> We will Sell Until I«M r ~~ Spring and Summer Clothing at actual post, gents' furniab* ing goods, hate and cape. We can sell cheaper than anyone in Carroll county. MINOHBN 6 00, First Door Baatof Postofflce.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month