The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 27, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 27, 1894
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Page 9
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"For Year*," fays CAftRlB E. BfocttWEtt,, ot Chester- ifleld, X. H., "I was afflicted with an 'extremely severe pain In th« lower part ot the chest. The feeling was as K » ton weight was laid on a spot the size of my hand. During the attacks, the ' perspiration would stand In drops on my lace, and It was i agony for me to Intake sufficient 1 effort even to wills. per. They uame suddenly, at any hour of the d&./ or night, lasting Irom thirty minutes to half a day, leaving as suddenly; but, for several days after, 1 was quite pros* trnted and sore. Sometimes the attack! were almost daily, then less frequent. After about four years of this suffering, I was taken down with bilious typhoid fever, and when I began to recover, I had the worst attack of my old trouble I ever experienced. At the first of the fever, my mother gave me Ajrer's Pills, my doctor recommending them as being better Mian anything he could prepare. I continued taking these Fills, and so great was the benefit derived that during nearly thirty years I have had. but one attack ol my former trouble, which yielded readily to the same remedy." AVER'S PILLS" Fnpared by Dr. J. O. Aysr k Co., Lowell, Utss> •very Dose Effective CALIFORNIA And all Pacific Coast and Foget Bound points ars reached comfortably and quickly via Palace Drawing Boom Sleeping Oars and Tourist Sleepers leave Obioage daily and ran tbrongb to Ban Franoisoo without change. Personally Conducted Excursions In Tourist Sleeping Oars leave Chicago every Thursday. Bate (or a completely equipped berth from Chicago to San Francisco, Los Angejes or Portland only $4.00. Passengers from points west and northwest of Chicago can join these excursions en route. Variable route excursion tickets at greatly reduced rates. FOR DETAILED INFORMATION APPLY TO AQCNTI CHICAGO & NORTH-WERTERN R'Y OM ADDRESS. W. A.ITHJUL, Gen. Pats, an-t Ticket Agent CHICAGO. 1st Day. 15th Day. THE GREAT sotti RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man of Me. produces the above reinlta ln!30 dajri. Itict powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others tat Young men will regain tbeir loit manhood, and ol am will recover their youthful vigor by using BEVIVO. It quickly and rarely restores Nervous- •ess, Lost Vitality, Impotency. Nightly Emissions, Lost Power, Falling Memory, Wasting Diseases, ani all eOtata of salt-abuse or esceu and Indiscretion which unfit* one for study, business or marriage. I not only cures by starting at the seat of disease, bu Is s great nerve tonic and blood builder, bring Ing back tbe pink clow to pale checks and re storing the fire of youth, ft wards off Insanlt and Consumption. Insist on bavins BEVIVO, n •ther. It can be carried In veit pocket. By mat •1.0O per package, or ill for •5.OO, with a not! Uve written RuaranU* to tun or rotund tho money. Circular free. Address •OVAL MEDICINE CO., 63 Rlvsr It., CHICAGO. IU For Sale at Carroll, lown, b; J. W. Hattuii. 'WAY Do not tw do- culvutl by wuu ail Machines ut Wholesale Prices. TAKE NO OTHER. It Is th« BEST. There It nothing JUST AS POOP. '"in (HU5.OO it* OHIl III'"' Umuht or i our itiwwni foi uvliliii'* for 'Wo niako u luruu jrluly of Iliuw .e'KRK.'i" 11 !!!, 1 . 1 ,! thiiru who can liof tfunf Iu huy Illi) IIKST. Hit', "IK, iQy diiMiwI" r (larvfullir ui«U« M tlw lull IV B (M'AKAKTKH KVKIIV OMB, and our B>i»r»nt.>i> IM, ..... i, Wi> IMVU twnita I" Mtwrly wvwy * uw " wlu ' lu yuu I'.t.i ,(i-t liMi uotluiu, uwdjlus ur roiwlin. Writo ur OKI' A«ii« 1'rlto i*l»t- , ur OKI' A IIV will nut l>» W« want ronr onlor. If i|ul for Uw Owl. fur uur n;"it IV '.* \mifl prloiSv I»*i»l Iff" »'"> "I""™ (iaM " lf uti'.iiiulliMi, twfiuv(mu'luuilMir, fruourvluiru". "'"" vuvv. jilvw j'ftati /'Itft ii'i'ti' THE NEW HOME SEWINO MACHINE Qi)., 4r»{«, Km., 88 UoloB OIUJM, it, T,, Cti»es, ill. Ot, Lttill, V9,i Bun rtuntljeo, C»l., Atll«t>, Oh you MAI.B oy X7DWIO BROS., Cwn-oll, lowu WITHOUT INSTRUCTION. Tariff Bill to Be Sent Back to the Conference, DEMOCRATIC OAtJOUS SO DECIDES, Conservative Senator* Succeed In Thing* Done Their Way— Vila* Cant loin the Cnucun — Attltnilo of Populist Senator* t>l»cn*sed— Action of the Caueill Pleases Members of the Home. WASHINGTON, July 'M.— The senate trill accede to the request of the house 'or another conference on the tariff bill itod its conferees will return to the meet« flg with those of the house untr atnraeled by any, specific instructions whatever'. This was the conclusion of the Democratic senatorial caucus, which adjourned sine die a few minutes after 5 o'clock Wednesday after a two days' sitting. While the caucus did not commit iteelf to any definite line of policy in BO many words, the conferees feel with their Democratic colleagues that they understand what a majority of them desire and they believe this to be that they shall stand substantially for the senate bill. This is not the individual preference of many of the Democratic senators, but it represents the opinion of most of them as expressed in the caucus as to the only practical course open to the Democrats who think the present congress must pass a tariff bill of some kind, whether it be what they prefer or not. Only One Course Open. In other words the result of the caucus is the reascertaintng of what was known when the three days caucus closed last March; that it ii impracticable to pass any tariff bill through the senate which does not meet the demands of the so- called conservative senators and the Louisiana senators. It became evident soon after the caucus convened Wednesday that the resolution of Senator Jarvis to send the bill back to conference with out instructions was the only course open to the caucus. The other propositions presented were those of Senator Vilas and his friends, one of which provided for instructions to the senate conferees to recede from the one-eight of a cent differential on refined sugar without any other change in the sugar schedule and the other to substitute for the present tariff schedule a duty of 45 per cent ad valorem without any ditferen tial, and that of the conservatives to instruct the committee to stand by the senate amendments. Opposed to Formal Instruction*. Senator Vilas and two or three others opposed the latter coarse and the conservative senators declared absolutely they would not accept Mr. Vilas' propo sition to recede from the differential •ven though the ad valorem should be increased to 45 per cent or any other sum within reason. Senator Smith declared such a change meant the shut ting down of the refineries in his state the throwing of thousands of men out o employment and a general disturbsno of industrial conditions, such as he coul< not contemplate with composure, am would not accept. The' Louisiana sena tors indicated a willingness, as they hat done Tuesday, to accept the substitution of a 45 per cent duty straight. Th» proposition did not, however, inset gsn eral favor as the wisest course to pursm in view of the hostility of the New Jersey senator and those who acted with him and in view of the fact that severa senators who stated that they agreed with Mr. Vilas in his opposition to the sugar trust as a matter of principle, sd vised in favor of the cessation of all af forte to give formal instructions. There have been few secret conferences from which so many conflictinf reports emanated and it was apparen each senator took away an understand ing to suit himself as to what impliec instructions the conferees were under One thing which every one felt assurec of was that 4U votes could be counted on to send the bill back to the conference The speeches were generally shorter than those of Tuesday and were as a rule devoted to advising a strenuous effort to secure party harmony on the basis of a bill which would receive the support of 48 members of the senate. Vila* Cautious tli* Caucus. Senator Vilas spoko in general terms of the constitutional right of the house to originate legislation and without denying the concurrent right of the bouse he suggested that the house privilege in this respect could not be ignored. He cautioned the caucus to avoid all appearance of favoring monopolies, in view of the present feeling on that subject. Senators Blanohard, Smith, Gorman and Cattery also made speeches of some length, Senator Gorman devoted himself to a verbal statement on the parliamentary status of the bill. Great earn estness was eihibltod in the speeches of the New Jersey and Louisiana senators. A majority of those who participated iu the caucus came out when it adjourned with their fuuos wreathed in smiles and most of them indicated by their actions that they believed they had inaugurated s> line of policy which insured the passage »f a tariff bill. Some of them who would say nothing as to the proceedings announced themselves us confident of the ultimate suo- VMS of the bill. The vote on the resolution to aend the bill to conference again was not unanimous, Senator Vilas and a few others opposing it and expressly stating that (heir participation in the oauoui should not be considered as binding to support the report of the conference owniltteo when again inwmte Attitude of J'wpulUU i>l»»UM*d. During (he proceedings tho attitude of the PopulUt senators, Alien uud Kylo, who kitivti generally voted with the Dvuiocruta on tho tariff bill, wtw ullvuM to, uud one of Uio swutora pvunout ututud that ho luul liuwi authorised by bouatur li'U to Huy I hut ho thought the bounty Oil sugar tthould liu continued for thu LUH. Mu.vul»v and Irbr wore W. A. LAMED. CLARENCE HOBABT. MALCOLM GRACE. THREE EXPERT TENNIS PLAYERS. The tennis champion of America is Robert D. Wrenn, of Chicago, who will be milled upon to defend his title at Newport August 21. Three young experts who are working hard to defeat him are Clarence Hobart, Malcolm Ghace and W. A, Lamed. again absent from the caucus. It is understood an attempt will be made in the senate to carry into effect the instructions of the caucus to have the bill sent back to conference. There may be some delay caused by more speech-making, but the senate members of tto conference committee are of the opinion that the conference will be reopened by Friday morning. A new phase was given to the discussion on coal by a proposition that the senate rate of 40 cents a ton should stand, with a proviso for admitting coal free from such countries as make a reciprocity agreement to admit coal from the United States free. This brought out considerable comment favorable to the proposition and it was pointed out that this would give the Canadian coal free access to this country and yet compel Canada to remit her present duty on that article. While no agreement was reached, the expressions were so generally favorable to the proposition that it was regarded as one of the points on which a common ground of agreement in conference could be reached. There was little discussion of iron ore and nothing was done to change the situation on that article. The action of the senate caucus was received with much satisfaction by members of the house. Although the general understanding of members was the senators had not yielded on iron ore and discussed a reciprocity clause on ooal, yet the tendency was so strong for a termination of the struggle that there was no criticism of what the senators were expected to do. Mr. Springer said that the caucus' action would be readily accepted by the house, as the point had been reached when the house wanted a bill without any further worry over details. This tendency to end the oontro versy was marked and was -participated in by members who have heretofore been unyielding. _ •trlb* Oommlwlon Appointed. WASHINGTON, July 20.— The president has appointed John D. Kernan 'of New York and Nicholas E. Worthmgton of Peoria, Ills., to act with Labor Commissioner Carroll D. Wright in tho presiden tial commission to investigate the Chicago strike. Mr. Kernan is a well known lawyer in Utica. N. Y., and a son of ex-United States Senator Kernan. He has been a particular and thorough student of labor questions, and has written several important contributions to literature on this subject. He was chosen because of his undoubted thorough understanding of the subject and his well known sym pathy with laboring classes. Nicholas E. Worthtngton is now a judge of the Illinois circuit court. Ho represented the Pooria district in congress about eight years ago. Pracecdlnc* In tlw lion**. WASHINGTON, July W.— In the house Wednesday the tominunloations wore read which passed between tho Pronoh government and the American uctbussy at Paris, relative to the assassination of President Carnot. The secretary of the United States embassy stated that the resolutions of condolence of the house and senate were read iu the French chamber of deputies and senate amid great enthusiutm. The conference report on tho legislative, oxooutivo and judicial appropriation bill was laid before the house and gave rise to considerable discussion, principally on the clause giving the commissioner of pensions |3SO,- 000 (a compromise between the |8v>0,000 of the house and |HOO,000 of the senate) for making special examination*, The report was agreed to. Nomination* Confirmed. WASHINGTON, July 80.— The senate confirmed the following nominations: Registers of the land olHoes— August MuntaluK, Akron, Colo.i Jacob B. Phil- llppl, aim wood Springs, > Colo.; also Edward H. Hunter, to be postmaster at Dec MoiiiBS, la., and J. 0. Arnold, surveyor general of Oregon, Oraut WASHINGTON, July S».— TV secretary of tht» interior in a dooliiou in thu review case of the Northern PaoiAo againtt J. T. Davis, hold* that under tho grant to th« Northuru Paul Ho the secretary of the Interior has no power to make a withdrawal of indemnity lands for the beuont Of the settler. _ WUUky M»« Allowed Damage). WASHINGTON, July au,— Seorotu ry Carl- Isle has allowed u uUiui of *4»,OUO filed |>y A. W. Uiurhauu uud others of Louisville, Ky !4 for abatement of tho tax on 47,87H gallons of spirits alleged to have been lost by the collapse in 18UO of the warehouse in which it was stored. 8am* Beprmmtatlon ai Utah. WASHINGTON, July 26.—The senate committee on territories in ordering reports on the bills for the admission of (few Mexico and Arizona have amended them so as to provide for the final admission with representation in congress at the same rate as Utah. i Wyoming Striker* Discharged. CHEYENNE, July 2tt.—J. C. Moon of Wamnsetter and George Pinkerton of Rock Springs were disdharged in the federal court, after being held two weeks in jail on a charge of contempt of court, growing out of the Union Pacific strike. The case of the four Rawlins men was taken under advisement by Judge Riner. Left •ZS.OOO In Debt*. FRANKFORT, Ind., July 28.— William Wood, ex-county recorder, a prominent farmer and stock dealer, has gone away and it is alleged left behind him $35,000 in debts, Including a large amount of forged paper. Ibex Mine Bold. SALT LAKE, July 26.—The Posey- Underwood syndicate closed the purchase for the Ibex mine in the Detriot district, Millard county, for $185,000, and Will erect a smelter at Oasis, U. T. Bhelton Mercantile Chanfe. SHELTON, Neb., July 26.—The firm of Huffy & Fine sold their stock of general nerchundise to T. A. Stanscerry of Clarks, Neb. The stock will invoice •bout $7,000. Killed ill* Belaflon*. Los ANGELES, Cal., July M. —John Craig, an ex-police officer, shot and killed his father-in-law named Hunter, his mother-in-law and shot and fatally wounded . his brother-in-law, Qeorgc Hunter. He then made an unsuccessful attempt at suicide. Chinos* BmufgUrs Released. New YORK, July ad.—United States Commissioner Shields discharged three of the Chinamen, Hung Lee King, Choy Gee Chung and Chin Du We, accused of having assisted in smuggling a number of their 'fellow-countrymen into this country. _ Ei-Preil<Unt Harrison at the fts.ashor*, . NBW YORK, July 80.— Ex-President Harrison with his daughter, Mrs KoKee, her husband and their children are guests at Edward Boner's cottage Monmoutb Beach, N. J. The ex-Preai dent is in excellent health. Mathodlsts to Meet la Cleveland. CLEVELAND, O., July HO.—The next Methodist general conference will be held in Cleveland. Mellib It Prcilde. I. DENVER, July 80.—W. B. Melish ot Cincinnati was elected president of the Myatio Shrine. TELtORAPH NEWS BOILED DOWN. Columbia hotel at Boon*, la., was tub- led. Loss on building and furniture was 10,000. There U a row over the estate of the late llourjr 8. Ives. Fire at. Cheuou, Ills., did 110,000 damage in tliu business |>ortlou. Cluy UuvU, u member of thu Daltou gauK, was killttd u«ur P«rry, O. T, IiiHiiruucu rutus (u Tennessee oitlen are btluK rained (row 10 to US percent. KluUurd Tate, defaulting treasurer of Kentucky, i* said to bu living in Japau. Tho I'ottawutomle Indians ar« holding thulr animal "«reuu corn dance" near Topeka, Kail. The ttx-uarto trial of Wardeu Chase of the Kansas penitentiary was ended by a finding exonerating hint. lucondisriu* saturated SO resldvuoss Iu JsffarsouviUs, luti., with oil and setnre to mm of them Iu an attempt to hum tue city, W. O. Kerl*r, late oashler ef the 8k LeuU Missouri PavlUo freight ofltoe, Is charged with «mbulling 17,000. Mm. Lolumt Stanford has refused to nay tlio uluiiu or tho Uniud Htates for 116,000,000 against bur husband's estate. Mrs. Hiiliifs, a domeuuxl woman of Bui- llvuu, lad., built a bouflrw of brush sad orttmuted liorsulf. Talk Wells, a noted Iowa desperado, cuiillned |u thu |>uuttoutiury, has busn uouvortud and U doing utiwtluuary work among thu uonvloU. Wllnuii, with his Montana dlvUluu ol thtt Cuxey army, dluitulahud to iiluomew- born, I'uauhud Duvouiiort, la. John Hush uliot U«ur«u YUUUO* fatally at Uowltt, lu. Thvy tiro attache* of Howe iiml t'uahiiin'6 ciiTiis. Suvi'ii of tuo 1'iglit children of Mr. uud Mrs. William Kriwu ol llumbolt, S. D., dioil of diphtheria. The Stove Question MMMMtMl Involves many points beyond the mere looks of it, Efficiency, economy, durability and cleanliness all demand earnest consideration. Jewel Stoves and Ranges stand every test. The trade mark of the largest ^ stove plant in the world is an iron clad guarantee of perfec-l tion—a sign by which the person who has never bought a , stove can do equally as well as the expert. Ask to see them at, theDealers. This is the marl JEWEL STOVEs ID YOU EVER SEE THE SEA? PERHAPS NOT, but you can see the best and most complete stock of furniture in Carroll county by calling on the new furniture dealers, Boos & Laughlin, opposite court house, Carroll, Iowa.. They have CHAIRS ROCKERS CURTAINS WARDROBES PARLOR SUITS BEDROOM SUITS UPHOLSTERED GOODS UNDERTAKING GOODS CURTAIN FIXTURES, ETC., ETC., In endless variety, and new goods coming in every day. In fact, they are prepared to furnish a house in the best of style from cellar to garret. They also do all work in the cabinet line and repairing. •SJT'Don't forget the place. BOOS & LAUGHLIN, FURNITURE DEALERS, Opposite Court House. Carroll, Iowa. Green Bay Lumber Company, Lumber and Coal, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL yards north of Carroll mills. Carroll. Iowa. 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 in styles adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country. I also handle the Lewis Combination Force Pump and Spraying outfit. The best is always the cheapest. For further particulars, call on or address C. M. MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa. Office with Duncan ft Sproul. K. A. Porter, (Hidden, la.; H. Lauip«, Arcadia, la.; Waltetscbold BIOJ., lialbnr, la. werlnO«n«raU**Orgaiiii ot either sexea »••*•*!« lu Carroll. Iowa.by J. W. UATVON «i><lb»«T'MUJKB * TUU1UJMAHN UrusiM* Wm. LYNCH, TU8TIOE OF THE PEAOK. j ABSTRACT. LOAN *•» V V LAND OFFICE I hue a eompleh) set of absuaois of Carroll County, ill buslitBM will !>• attained to prompt If. PUBLI8UKH OK " Dailv Report of Transfers. " Offloe, Uin* door* »ouUi of pott odloe, upitaln WM. LYNCH. Carroll, low*. AT- Wllthti OUH HTOCK I — WH WIM Uttltlt — « («. Ash £xteuded Tublee ........ »8.80 8(1 " " » ........ 6.00 Usrd wood Ohsmbsr &U ........ la 61' * HpluJla wood Obulrs, |i«r sal .... 'J,5t l^fT'Wtt musk raduoo uur sluok lb«se prioM »ur«ly ouRlil to do U. KANNE & ZERWA8, MEAT MARKET run, USJM, Pvultri, sie. 4LL OMDKBa 4BI PBOMITL DKUVBMM ComsrftUt sad AOswi itiweu, Carroll, la. Cotptalw Pminid DM. HCBRA'* VIOU CREAM Uvor. Mol«, BlM.ho.d.J SMbura *ua Ts», ,au<i I* ulurv.i llio hklu to It* urlgl- ual lr-.-;ihni>s, )irud<IOli>|t ~ '•'••••• uuit hctUiliy •"•"

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