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

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 6, 1894
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IN THE GARDEN. Baud llocB of Various Slinpes—A Portabl* llotisc For Tools and Seeds. While trying nil the while to make the •wheel hoe take the place of the hand hoe in every possible case, wo have not yet learned to dispense entirely with the latter. But in order to do good work We need good hoes, united to tho special purpose or to the individual preferences or peculiarities of tho user. >Iu the first place, let us understand, writes T. Qrei- HOE TRANSFORMATIONS. ner in American Gardening, that it is waste of time and effort to nee a clumsy or dull, woruont hoe, such as is shown at D. The profitable hoe is shown at A. It is a new and sharp one, bent at the right angle and fastened to a light but strong and elastic handle. Keep the blade bright and sharp, and you will find pleasure in its use. A reader In Michigan, J. F. Gillett, suggests transformation B. The whole upper .part of the blade is out'away, as shown. Any one can do that with a hammer and cold chisel. He says that he uses the hoe, thus remodeled, for every purpose that a hoe is used, except for tilling and covering seeds. Some gardeners would prefer transformation C, especially for weeding in rows of vegetables, for which purpose the sharp points come very handy. An old, wornont hoe, D, while a most useless and aggravating thing in this shape, can easily be turned into on excellent weeding hoe by cutting down to the shape as appearing in E or as in F. Mr. Greiner always keeps a number of old hoes, thus transformed, on hand, and they serve an excellent purpose for stirring the soil and cutting out weeds among closely planted vegetables, especially among onions grown on the new plan. Webb Dounell, in the journal already quoted, gives an illustrated description of a tool and seed house about which he says: If one's garden is at all removed from his stable or toolhouse, he is pretty sure to find the going back and forth from the garden to these buildings to get a fork or a rake, or some other tool that he has forgotten to take garden- ward with him, to be something of a burden. Then there is running back and forth for seeds, and ranch trouble to return these articles to a safe place When night comes. A small, portable tool and seed house will bo found an exceedingly convenient attachment to a garden, and this can be made ornamental at small expense, especially if it be located in the midst of some small shrubbery. In such a house, square in shape, with a dishing roof, the sides being of matched boarding, planed and painted, all the small tools used in the garden HAYMAKING. OAltUEN TOOL AND SEED HOUSE. can be kept, > while shelves ore provided for the accommodation of seeds, A wheelbarrow oau alko be placed upright in such a house, as well as a supply of commercial fertilizer, A look ou tho door keeps all safe. The saving of stops by such an arrangement will bo appreciated wheu tho convenience IB at hand. 'That rent, thu Clilu<>hI>U|r. In KOIIBUH und other western states the chiuohbug is an awful past. Whole fields of grain are ruined by it. Professor Snow of the University of Kansas IIUH discovered a way of killing off these bugs by Bprouding' mi iill'ectiouH diseaKu among them. Bugs affected with tho di.^wo ure put in the fluid, uud thotio intact thu utheju This has now dono for Huvcrul years, and so BUD- thud the eommiiiKHmero of some counties have employed IIWKOHH to rnako a ImsincsH of applying thu in- t notion. Profafliur Snow huri amiiigod u ^ hart oourao of Instruction aothaf, young men and othurn uwy learn how to HBO tho remedy to tho busi} advantage. Argument* In Favor of Early Cutting. Helpful Hints on Curing Clover. As to what stage of maturity hay should be cut, that will depend upon tho kind of hay and whnt we intend to do with it. If timothy, and to bo fed on the form mainly to milk cows and young stock, it should be out much greener than when intended for baling and shipment. If for home use, the cutting should begin as soon as it is fully headed. If you have a large amount to out, don't wait for the latest heads to come out. Then some of it will be too old to be at its best before you get done. Thus writes o Wisconsin correspondent to Prairie Former. He says: Keep your early and late cutting separate, and it nny is to be sold be sure that it is the last cut. But there is a little more to this cutting question. The early cut with the fine aftermath that will follow Will together furnish more and a good deal better food than will the later cut that will give but little second growth. Another advantage of early cutting is that your meadow will be in a good deal better condition to stand the winter, there being much less risk from winter killing. One thing more about timothy hay. It is not a profitable crop for the average farmer to raise. He can raise other fodder for his own use that is better and cheaper. The farmer that lives near a large town where he can load his hay on the wagon and go in and sell it, with no expense save his labor, is all right. But if he has to go to the expense of baling and of paying the railroad charges and the somewhat uncertain charges of the middlemen he had better raise something else and feed it at home, and in that way improve his farm instead of exhausting it by selling the crop off of it. Then comes the question, What kind of fodder shall we raise? I answer, corn or elover. The next consideration is cutting and curing it ready for the barn. I say barn, for clover hay never ought to be stacked unless we have something to cover it. The waste is too great. Never cut it when it is wet either with dew or rain. By letting the foreign moisture dry off in its natural position yon will save time and have much better hay. At what stage of maturity shall wo commence the cutting? The same rule will apply to the clover as to timothy—only more so—for the clover loses in feeding value faster than timothy as the seed approaches maturity. The best way to save a crop of clover for fodder is to put it in the' silo, but comparatively few farmers have a silo. The next best way is to cut, on a sunny day, in the morning as soon as the dew is off, as muoh as your help can put in cocks from 3 in the afternoon till the dew begins to fall in the evening. Put it up and cover it with hay caps made from cotton cloth. Let it stand three or four days and heat and sweat, and then open a little and let it air for two or three hours and put in the barn. In getting this ready for. cocking ' the cutting should be done by 11 o'clock and the team be put immediately to the tedder —or before the cutting is done, if you have two teams—so as to stir tho whole up with the tedder before dinner. After dinner, if it is not wilted enough to suit you, go over it again before yon commence raking. Those who have not tried it before will be surprised at the results, and those that have used the tedder will confirm what I say. Just here I want to say a little more about the tedder as an implement for haymaking. I consider it indispensable for making tho best clover hay at the least cost. It is second only to the mower and possibly to the horse rake. It reduces by almost one- half tho risk of haying the clover hay damaged by wet weather, for it can be got ready for the barn in' about one- half the time that it cab by the old process, and if wo have the misfortune to have hay get wet while we are putting it in tho barn the tedder should bo used on it as soon as possible, shaking out the water instead of waiting for it to dry out. The points to bo remembered are early cutting, dry cutting, use of tedder and proper Ktoriug. Hlaok Minorca*. Black Minorcas ore rapidly growing iu favor in this progressive ago of poultry culture as their good qualities become better known. They were originated in England and have been bred there many years. It is claimed in The Poultry World that thoy combine two points that render them especially desir able to tho fancier—utility and beauty, At tho Michigan ntutiou thoy But celery j)luu(B upon upland, ftncl a part woro wo p)uuod that thoy could be Hooded uftou owmgh to koop tho ground well Hooked. TlieiA) iiiiulo u vigorous growth iiind wwe'alwut wholly froo from blight. When bJftUtthed, thuy twowgid b!3 iuohtiB in height. Plants iu the : :uno bed which rccoivod no water but (ho rtviufull WightoU very badly, hiul • ;t leaves enough to blanch and uvera <l eight inuhea high. The ripji^t fodder nltmt und tho lie:i > dpif pej uoro (hut IMS ever bu f tiw wuut iu m DEFY THE AUTHORITIES Strikers ff.t Chicago Do Nofc Heed Court Injunctions. BLOODSHED LIKELY TO RESULT, I'ltlZK WINNING BLACK MINOKUAB. They Iwvo largo singlo comb, rod face, whito eur lobes uud glossy greenish bluek plumugo uud lire proud uni) iniijqstiu Thoy mature curly and uro vury Jmrdy. Piillela begin to lay ut C montlm old. They uro u noiisitting variety, and us produuerB of largo eggs have no equal und their ability to (111 thu egg basket is roc.ogniisod not only by tho funcier, but also by thg pruotioul furwor. I'ruirio Funnw'u udviuu in to ouro, ttuok or mow liuy crops uwuy in tho bwi jJOHriiblu eouditiun by thu UKU of tho bow i Hvuilublu machinery, und then if tl|W Is n Hluok doniund for city and export UKU the farmer hug Houipthiuy that lu c;tu fued ut home uud to thu best udvtui UtfO. Rrtllroad Officials CliAflng Under the embargo on Iluslnnsi—Federal Troops Ordered Out In Colorado and California Mrs. Stanford Royally Treated—Striker' Trying to Arbitrate at St. Louli. CHICAGO, July 3.—The regular troops at Fort Sheridan have been ordered to move. Their destination is ttot known at present, but is supposed to be Blue Island. CHICAGO, July 8.—Monday's developments in the great Pullman-American Railway union strike were prolific in sensationalism, the principal theater of action being in Chicago and adjacent suburbs. Wild rumors were rife when it was announced that orders have been issued for the Second regiment to pro> ceed at once to Blue Island, 18 miles out. Extra editions of all evening papers, with warlike headlines, were eagerly scanned by thousands of anxious people. This report proved later to be unfounded. The first serious clash occurred when 200 deputy United States marshals were surrounded at Blue Island by 2,000 strikers, who openly defied federal authority. Weapons were drawn on both sides and Deputy Mar- BhalJohn A. Logan was painfully cut with a knife, but when a bloody conflict seemed imminent the deputies re- ired to their barrack cars to await're- nforcements, leaving the strikers masters of the situation. Locked Hortu With the Authorities. In the evening an injunction from the Jnited States court was read and bul- etined. The authority of the court was ipenly derided and after a few minutes quiet the riotous spirit of the strikers reasserted itself. At midnight reports ot other disorders were current, it being itated that the strikers were tearing lown the bulletin mandate of the court. rearing to precipitate bloodshed the Rock Island decided after its 8:30 express had been gotten through ( not to nake any effort to move trains. The strikers have now locked horns with the tate and federal authorities. The railroad officials are chafing under the con- inned embargo on business. The des- terate condition of their late 'employes, letermined not to work themselves no w allow others to do so. is evidenced by he flood of reports of individual conflicts lere -and there coming from all over the city. • Number of Train* Derailed. A number of trains have been, derailed by misplaced switches. A Panhandle >assenger train was partly ditched at Cinzie and Canal streets but was not seriously delayed. The strikers are steal- ng brasses from'the axle boxes of cars, and in some instances dropping coupling nns into the cross head guides of the lo- lomotives,' causing the destruction of cylinder heads. • , Tons of fruit, vegetables, ice, meat* and other perishable goods stand in the cars under a boiling sun, no one caring or daring to move it to its destination. Dumb animals crowded into stock cars suffer thirst and hunger, and prices of vegetables and fruits are going up. District Attorney Milchriat, when asked if troops had yet been ordered out 'rom Fort Sheridan, said: "I do not ;hink they will be called out until the order of the courts has been violated and ;ho judges recommend that such a measure being taken to upheld the dignity of ;ho court and justice. Unless the trouble a brought to an end soon, it is my opinion the strike will terminate in bloodshed." The firemen on the Lake Street Elevated road decided they would strike to assist the A. R. IT. The specific cause of the strike is that the elevated road received some coal delivered by the Panhandle, boycotted by the A. ft. U. Tolegmplier* Nut Taking Part. M. V. Powell, grand chief of the Order of Railway Telegraphers, said: ''We are not taking any part in the strike. We are affiliated with the other railroad brotherhoods and will be guided by any action taken by the federation, We cannot afford to come into a strike which was ordered without consultation with the other railroad organizations. It would have been better all around bud Mr. Debs and his people, before ordering the strike, consulted with us, then he would liave had some claim upon us, but it is now presumptuous for him to ask us to strike at his bidding." GENERAL MANAGERS' BULLETIN. Hujr That Havoutoou Glitaago Uoaili Are Bturti or Le» Kiulmrnu»«<l. CHICAGO, July 8.—The general managers of tho Chicago roads Monday evening issued the following bulletin: The worst report* como from the Rouk Inland, which was not able to inovo any trains on account of a crowd of U.uoo ut Blue Island, who controlled tho situation. Tho United Status deputy nmr- bhuls mid the Cook county deputy sheriffs bonig powerless to handle thu mob. Un tho Michigan Centra! the iudiputious are that there will bo trouble on account of th« employment of new uion to take tho placet* of tho utriking switch* men. Tliu Illinois CYntrul IB still in bud uliupu regarding suburban busim'BB, but U moving through trains. Tim Milwaukee und Bt, Paul is also budly t-mbtir- rusHod by tho striking employes. Un tluwu roads ocutm'ud tho most st-rioim diflioulty. Buvuuloen rouils in Chicago uro mure or IOSB embarrassed by thu striku and iniiiiy iwBsungor trniiix art) being moved ir u.i Hie Puuiiuiulit), nuilc-i'heavy guards of deputy uiarsUulB for mail train* mid deputy »lienlfB for oilier truiiut, In onlur U> gut tliem through the ulrikur* uud other byiuputliiiwrs who congi'i-Kiito ulong thu truck*. Tho ruilrottUs have Hi.il ullefud lli'.'ir ;>u:jili'i». llitt bulletin eoHiiiiues, uud thoy will uot uurloy with tho men wiio waul u> blriko. Thu pluue? of the tne» who struck will be filled as last as possible and force will be met with force to the extent of asking the state for tro aps to keep the roada open whereever tiicir action becomes necessary. If the state cannot afford ample protection the railroads will ask the United States government to send troops to the scene of tho disturbance. STRIKERS TRYING TcT ARBITRATE. Committee »l St, Loills Met ft Cool Reception From the Merchants' Eiclmnte. ST. Louis, July 3,— The status of the railroad strike here Monday evening was that of almost complete interruption of freight traffic, while passenger trains made up by yardmasters and a numbei of terminal association switchmen who had returned to work were moving practically on time. On both sides of the river all switchmen have struck except those of the Wabash and the St. Louis, Keokuk and Northwestern. In all about 1,500 men have gone out in all the yards, and perhaps 2,000 more have been thrown out in unskilled lines of labor by the defection of the switchmen and their allies. The only addition to the ranks of the strikers Monday were the freight brakemen of the St. Louis division of the Louisville and Nashville, who have laid up that division. The managers of the lines entering St. Louis continue theit preparations to fight the strike, and declare they will soon be in good shape again. United States District Attorney Clapton received instructions from Attorney General Olney to see that there is no interference with mail trains here. In accordance with this order, United State! Marshal Lynch has stationed deputies at the Union depot to protect trains and arrest all persons offering interference. A committee of strikers called or Mayor Walbridge to secure his good offices in the direction of arbitration oi the strike. The mayor agreed to act with others that might Deselected with the assent of all interested parties. The committee then called on the directors of the Merchants' exchange, but they wen received very coolly. Later the committee were informed by letter from the Merchants' exchange that the striken had made such threats that they stood in the light »f lawbreakers and therefore the 'directors declined to act as arbitrators. _ TREATED MRS. STANFORD ROYALLY. Delegation of Striken Transferred Her to Another Car M> She Could Be»oh Borne. DUNSMUIR, Cal., July ».— A felicitous incident over the great strike on the Southern Pacific system was witnessed here Monday. Mrs. Jane Stanford, widow of the late Leland Stanford, had been for two days stranded in her private car north of here. The burning of a • trestle on Sunday made it impossible f ot her car to proceed. A delegation of the striking A. R. U. men proceeded to bet car with carriages, brought her to this city and put her on . board another car that the men had decked in bright colors with flags and bunting. A brass band headed the party. While a locomotive was being coupled to the cars Mrs. Stanford thanked the men and assured them that were her husband living the present trouble on the Southern Pacific would not have arisen. "Would this offer be made to Mr. Huntington?" asked Mrs. Stanford. "No; Mr. Hnntington would not be allowed to even walk on this road," was the answer by the spokesman for the strikers. When the car was pulled out of Dunsmuir a guard of strikers went along to see that it should not fall into the hands of the company's officials. Coal Famine Threatened In Dearer, DENVER, July 8. — The strike is in the hands of a general committee composed of representatives of every department. The shops of both the Santa Fe and. the Denver and Rio Grande uro working with full forces. The Rio Grmido m<>n •till refuse to Strike. Potatoes HIM selling at $4 per 100 pounds. Not more than 200 tons of coal iu in the hamh of dealers, and if the strike lout* two days longer the cable lines will have to stop running. The electric line has a three months' supply on band. Uncle Bam** Hen Ht Trinidad. TRINIDAD, Colo., July 8.— The United States troops arrived here Monday night, Slow progress was made, because every bridge and switch was examined before the train was permitted to cross. The arrival of the troops was A surprise to the strikers, as they had cut the wires, The only occurrence in the way of a disturbance was an attempt to pull the fire man from the engine, whereupon the engineer and fireman were taken to camp under escort. _ Unable to Handle the Striken. SANTA PK, N. M., July 8,— The United States marshal has telegraphed for a least 200 United States troops. It is ex pectod the troops will be ordered to Raton. Not a train has moved over thu Bantu Fo system in this territory for one week. United BtuUss marshals are unable to handle the U.tMiO strikers u New Mexico, Hefu*iNi tu lluudlu Vrolglll. HIAWATHA, Kuu., July B,— All froigh trains on this division of the Missouri Pacific road huvo beon laid off on uo- count of the strike und tho local refuses to hundlo any freight, Thin orders 30 urewn out of work. The Bwiteh migluoa in tho yurds have also Leon tukon off. MUiKUirl I'ttvlllv Hhuu* CluuU. Bisiui.iA, Mo., July U,~ Tho Miwourl Pud llu shops wwo cloned hero Mouduy for a period of nino duy*. and if tho striko tu onforcu tho Pullmuu buyu<<tl has not buun amicably Bottled by thai tuuo tho suopoiuiim will bo iudoliiiltoly. ____ Church people of England are floodlni; 'reinier Rosebery wltn protests agaiusi iis patronage of horse racing. > Herr Ludwig BambergersRys European lations nte utterly Unable to agree on tbf ilver question. One man was killed and eight other per BOMS were Injured by the wrecking ot ac ixpress train near Pocahontas, Ills. Tlionms Shea, n ploniior ot Milwaukee md • mu-vtvor o£ the Lady Elgin disaster, s dead, n^ed 04. Lord Arthur Charles Hevy, bishop ot Jath and Wells, died in Bastlngstook lants. "How to Cure All Skin Diseases." Simply i'r-pljr Swaj-ne'so ntment. No internal njedlclm- v wired. Cares tetter, eczema, Itch, 11 oriiptloiFg rjn the face, Imndu, no«e, etc. .caving Hi" 'kin clear, white nhd healthy. Its irat healing and curative OUK STOCK LASTS — WH WILIi BRIiIi — ft. Ash E-trended Tables 83.80 8 fr " » •• s.op Hard wot"! Chamber Suts. 12.6' 1 Spiodk' >vood Chairs, per set.... 2.5' •IP" We must r«duoe oar stock at>d hese prices surely ought to do it. vil lu L,.» BAN I'll AN(;ibco, July U, -Hu uouipu uies ul lliti Kii.st United Slates infanti y left MoiiUuy night ut 1>> o'ulorH I'or LU ns ou u upticiul train. Thu iu .ixwiuittud of Coluuul Hhut'tur uui 300. Is ESSENTIAL TO HEALTH.1 You cannot hope to be we •if vout y - no other remedy. Ask your druggist for wayne's nintmenb • 6 1-95 — AT- Wm. LYNCH, rUSTIOE OF THE PEACE. ABSTRACT. LOAN LAND OFFICE have a complete get of abstract* of Carrol, County. All business will be attended to prompt I. P0BLI8HKB Of ' Dailv Report of Transfers " Mtlee, three doors Hontb of post office, upstair- WM. LYNCH. Oarroll, Iowa. KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET Fish, Game, Poultry, etc. ' AJ.L OBDKBS ABB PROHPTL D8L1VEBK1' Corner Kb and Adams streets, Carroll, la, If you ale troubled w!th»5 BOILS, ULCERS. PIMPLES, SORES ?your blood Is bad. A few bottles of 8. S. S. w IK* f thoroughly cleanse the system,removeallim-< '• pwiltes ,md build you up. All manner of blem->J i sles CLEARED AWAY ' Sbv it* use. It Is the best blond remedy on earth.J yTlioiisjnds who h^e used it fay so.- 3} ''My blood was badly poisoned last year, which got my JfiwholR system out of order—diseased and aconstanlsource' tCof sufTcrlnff no tppetlte, no enjoyment of life, Two bottlngj 5SrK3S^aral brought mo right out. There It no better* SVvHhV?B remedy for blood dlseiscs. Jf vsSSJSSa JOHN T.AVIN. Dayton, Ohio * ;Tr«iise on Wood and *kln diseases mailed free.j! SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,Atlanta,Ga. H. C. STEVENS & SON. MAPLE GROVE i BREEDING FARM t Short horn icattle and Poland China bogi. oung Stock for Sale. Carroll la. McNEILL & CO., DEALERS IN MARBLE and GRANITE Tombstones and Headstones OFFICE AMD TARD8, WltST END OF FOCHTH BTRBBT. CA.RK.OL.L. IOWA. NEW LIFE FOR MANKIND. The ClrralMl Remedy known to (science for diseases of the NCRVES, BLOOD and BRAIN (tho Important 3 funo" (Tons of the anatomy thut should act In unison.) Guaranteed to permanently cure Nervous Pro*- tratlon, Seminal Weakness, .PaillnK Memory. Hroken Sleep or HcstlOBsness, Ueadaone. General La8Bltude> or Debility, LOST MANHOOD t Nightly Emissions, VarTcocolo. Spermatorrbfea Pimples and all the evil effects of youthful errors, overwork «nd over-Indulgence of any nature. It tonei tin the entire system and creates new vigor In mind and tody (pf either sex.) NO CHARGE UNLESS CURED. Coit of Certain Own, II to 85. Advice and circular* free. If you suffer' write to us and we wilt tell. you the best remedy for your case. THB WWB PELLET CO., 81 S. Ctark St., CHICAOO. Page Woven Wire Fence The Page Fence befng 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 in styles adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country. I also handle the Lewis Combination Force rump and Spraying outfit. The best is always the cheapest. For further particulars, call on or address . C. M, MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa, Office with Duncan & Sprout, K. A. Porter,tillddeu, la.; U. Lauipe, AreadU, fa. ; WalteiscliulJ Broi., Hultmr, la. Green Bay Lumber Company, Lumber and Coal, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL. New yards north of Carroll mills,' Carroll, Iowa. DO YOU KEEP IT IN THE HOU81 DA.VT Will Cure Cramps, Colic, Cholera- Morbus and all Bowel Complaints. PBI01!,t§OH We*, and $1,00 A BOTTLE. ~ ,

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