The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 17, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, August 17, 1894
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HUNGARIAN BROME GRASS. Ik Beolsti Intense Cold and Withstands Protracted Drought. Hungarian bromo grass, sometimes called awnless brome, is a vigorous, hardy perennial, with strong, creeping toot stalks, smooth, upright, leafy •terns one to three feet high and a loose, open panicle or head. It is a native of Europe. The name Hungarian brome originated doubtless froui the fact that the cultivation of the grass was first brought to notice in Hungary. The department of agriculture calls attention to this grass in a circular issued from the division of botany. While this grass will grow on lands too poor for the more valued agricultural grasses and under conditions ot climate which would entirely preclude the culture of these last, the better the conditions the better the growth. The reported yield is one to three tons to the acre. At the central experimental farm, Ottawa, the pure plot culture gave st one cutting a yield of 8% tons of cured hay, and the station reports, nearly without exception, praise it in the high- ""6 '5 HUNGARIAN BROME GRASS. eat terms. It is evident from these reports that the grass ia little influenced by changes of climate. In Canada, in Mississippi, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming and California it appears to do equally well. It is resistant to intense cold, to sudden and extreme changes oi temperature and withstands protracted drought better than any other cultivated variety. In ordinary and poor soils the stems are only 13 to 18 inches high. Under most favorable conditions they attain the height of 3 to 4 feet. The un derground stems (root stocks) grow most rapidly in light, sandy loam, but they penetrate with apparent ease the stiffest clays and in all cases form a dense, tough sod. Hungarian brome ought to be cnf when first coming into bloom. After this period the stems rapidly become hard and woody and valueless for hay. At present, however, this grass is esteemed more for grazing. In the south' em states it remains green throughou 1 the year and in some sections maj prove to be valuable for winter pastures. In portions of the arid regions of the west and in parts of California where the finer grasses have failed this broine has grown well. The seed of Hungarian brome may be obtained from the leading seedsmen ii the larger cities. The amount requirer per acre is variously given at from 8( to 50 pounds. It may be sowed in the autumn with winter wheat or in early spring; for the southern states, Febrna ry or March. The preparation of the laud is the same as for other grasses o grain. In the north it blooms in Jun and of course somewhat earlier in th southern states. It is usually sowed un mixed because of its liability, to chok out other plants. In Hungary it sometimes mixed with luoeru in pro portion of three to two. In the forma tion of permanent pastures variov grasses and clovers, where these wil grow, ought to be mixed with it. In the out are illustrated: First, en tire plant; second, the panicle; thirt the upper leaf; fourth, a spikelet; fifth the empty glumes; sixth, flowerin glume; seventh, palea. Device For Measuring lAnd. A device for accurately measuring oft •ay piece of level laud is given herewith. An old wheel from some oast off buggy or other vehicle is required and may be of any convenient size. Make and fix the handles as shown, so that the wheel may revolve easily on its axis. To use the device, mark one spoke with » strip of cloth or • dab of white POINTS IN IRRIGATION. By It* C. Habbell at the Western Hamas Irrigation Association Convention. The necessary water for irrigation urposes can easily be had to snccessf nl- y care for thousands of acres of land in ur state by the building of dirt dams cross draws and retain the run oft Waters of our storms. The building of these dams claims you earnest attention. They are of easy joustruction and not espensiva The .,o essential points are, first, enough lirt free from stones, roots, etc.; second, ample spillway, so that under no circumstances the water goes over the op of the dam. In the construction ol these dams, ns in the building of reset- roirs, we can here speak of them only n a general way. With a maximum height of say 10 feet, the bank should be say 0 feet wide on top, with a slope of say 2 to _ on the water side and say 1 )£ to 1 on the outside, increasing the width on ;op and the slopes as the height of the >auks are increased. Reservoirs can be made water tight by the tramping ol animals. In the use of windmills the reservoii or purposes of distribution of the wa- ;er upon the land is required to meet a wofold purpose where the source ol water supply is from wells—one to al- ow the water to warm, the other to give the necessary volume of water in short time to properly and economically cover the ground—and where the source of supply is from impounded storm wa- iers the distributing reservoir is still a necessity for reason just given. Although it is true that wind powei s cheap, so is it true that it is often- inies unreliabla I recommend othei combinations than wind powers. Wherever a combination consisting of a gasoline engine and centrifugal pump can >e u£ed have nothing else. This style of engine is made by a number of reputable concerns, and in buying them .nsist upon the makers' guarantee as to size of shafts, bearings and general con etruotiou, so that you get heavy, well designed and well built engines. These engines have no .steam boilers and can easily be run 10 hours per day without any more attention than you give yom windmills. A centrifugal pump has no valves of any nature or description and absolutely nothing to get out of repair. They are not perpetual motion machines, and no reputable maker claims that they are, but any competent authority will recommend them to yon as highly efficient and of a moderate first cost. Andaluslan Fowl*. The Andalnsians are useful and handsome fowls, being, according to general testimony, the hardiest of all the Spanish breeds. These fowls, which are sometimes called Blue Spanish, have plumage of slaty blue, often slightly laced with a darker shade. They are prolific layers of large white eggs. Chickens are hardy and grow v House Agrees to the Senate Tariff Amendments. TWO HOTJBS FOR DEBATE, Program Arranged In the Democratic Cancus Fully Carried Out, THIRTEEN DEMOCRATS VOTE NAT. Principal Speeches Mnde by Wilson, Crls|>, Reed and Borrows—Separate lillls Passed Placing Coal, Iron Ore, Sugar and Barbed Wire on the Free List—Bonrke Cook* van's Sensational Speech, A PAIB OF ANDAIATSIANS. orously, of the same type as the Black Miuorcas and require the same conditions of treatment in winter quarters. Hens' eggs weigh 2 1-7 to 3K ounces each, or 1 pound 11 ounces per dozen. This breed appears each year to increase the number of its admirers. A Cheap Portable Fence, Bheep men are very much interested in a cheap, portable fence that can be easily moved from place to place. Where sheep are to be fed on rape, turnips or other green crops, or where they are grain fed on poor pasture, such light and portable fences are very convenient. What shall they be made of? Wood is generally used, but there are some serious drawbacks to wood when one has much of the fencing to do. The wooden panels are heavy and clumsy to carry about. A correspondent of Rural ?ew Yorker uses wire fencing, fasten- ng by wire or strings to iron posts eaai- y movable. Such a fence is easily put up and quickly changed so as to give a iesh place for feeding. WHKIL MBAJBUBB FOB LAND. paint and toll the wheel carefully along tho desired boundary, with astnko or other object as » guide for the eye. Count the number of revolutions the wheel wakes as the diiUuoe is truvorsca by the wheel, aud by multiplying the number of these revolutions by thu air- wwforeuco of the wheel (he length >>> feet may be found. To get the oh'cuin fureiioe Jho wheol nmy bo measured wi;' • tape line or Btring, suyu u Louisiunu tomwpcrudout ot tue Nuw IJowoaieud. Mote* of Local Intrant. The continued dry weather during the hay growing season resulted iu a comparative failure of the hay crop in many sections of the west Continental Europe is again suffering from a forage famine, and this year the west, at least in this country, will be uuablo to go to the relief of the feeders there. It is reported that the Texas red oat is a sure cropper under irrigation. The director of the Iowa weather service has no confidence in toe art ot rainmaking. Professor Otto Lugger, state entomologist, iu response to a call from the farmers of Minnesota, has established an infection box to propagate the chinch bug disease. The field bean in some of itt varieties U worthy of attention by every farmer. In many sections the tall seeding of timothy will prove a success if the conditions are favorable. Generally speaking, straw is worth more ou the farm than it ia to sell. The yield of wheat iu the west, it is reported, promises to be above the average. Wine will soon be transported in France iu great railway tanks like petroleum iu America. California boukoopers are prophesying u bcuroity of tiou.uy for JbU4.v Thu bumu of uuimul industry at Wellington regards the tuberculin test cf Dr. Kooli us thu bwt known, but does lot fully iudora* it, WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.—The long struggle over the tariff bill came to a close at 0 o'clock Monday afternoon, when the house, by a vote of 182 to 105, decided to discharge the conferees from further consideration of the bill, recede from its opposition to the 094 senate amendments and agree to the same. It was a complete victory for the senate. The house made an absolute surrender. The result grew directly out of the sensational course of events at the senate end of the capital, precipitated by Senator Hill on Friday. Up to< that time the house conferees had stood firm against the senate amendments, and. especially on the three disputed schedules of coal, iron ore and sugar, and the temper and voice of the house was for war—war to the end. But the indications that the Democrats of the senate might be unable to longer hold a majority of'votes in line for even the senate bill and that the bill was in desperate jeopardy forced the house Democrats to immediate action. Admitted They Were Beaten. The conferees of the house at last admitted they were beaten and that another vote could not be risked in the senate—that it must be either the senate bill or no bill. The whole question was precipitated at the caucus held just before the house convened, at which, after j a thorough review of the situation and speeches in favor of reteding by Speaker Crisp, Chairman Wilson and others, it was decided to take the senate bill, and immediately afterwards passed separate bills placing coal, iron ore; sugar and barbed wire on the free list and by so doing place the house on. record and at least partially overcome the humiliation involved in its defeat. The program, arranged in the caucus was carried out to the letter in the house after an iron clad special order had been adopted. The scenes in the chamber throughout the day and evening were at times senasa- tional. The galleries were packed and the members applauded and cheered their respective leaders to the echo. Under the terms of the order, but two hours were allowed for debate on the main proposition to recede and agree-to to the senate amendments on the tariff bill. A parliamentary skirmish preceded the pitched battle, but points of order raised by the Republicans were swept aside. The speaker ruled the house with an iron hand. The principal speeches for and against the main question were made by Chairman 'Wilson and Speaker Crisp on the Democratic side and ex-Speaker Reed and Mr.. Burrows on the other. There was no-time for preparation and all the speeches were hot from the forge of the brain and were greeted with round after round of cheers and applause. Bourke Cockran (N. Y.) and Tarsne/(Mo.),. both Democratic members of the ways and means committee, delivered scathing and sensational speeches, denouncing: the surrender of the house as cowardly and indefensible. Took It a* a Personal Affront. The sneaker replied to Mr. Cockran, whose effort was a brilliant one,, with such'temper that the latter took it as a personal affront, although the speaker disclaimed suoh intention and made a vicious lunge at Speaker Crisp. . There was no attempt on the part of the Democratic leaders to claim a victory. They all admitted they were accepting the in- nvitablo, justifying their action on the ground that the senate bill was infinitely bettsr than the McKinlty bill. The most startling feature of the day, perhaps, was Cookran's eloquent appeal to Chairman Wilson to name the Democrats in theeenate who threatened the defeat of all tariff legislation if the dispute between the two houses were persisted in, but Mr. Wilson made no response. When the vote came to be taken at 0 o'clock, 18 Democrats, Messrs. Bartlett, Cockran, Ilendrix, Dunpny, Waruer and feeling that we had responded to the mandates of the American people. Wilson Learn* a Valuable t*s»on. But, Mr. Speaker, we have simply realized in this great fight the fact so well stated by the great leader Of the tariff reform fight in Great Britain—that when the people have gained a victory at the polls they must have a further stand-up- and-knockdown fight with their own representatives. And we have realized, if nothing else, the salutary lesson of the In- trenchment of the protective system in this country under years of class legislation until the mere matter of tariff schedules is it matter of insignificance and the great question presents itself ia this to be a government by a selftaxlng people or a government by trusts and monopolists? (Applause on the Democratic side.) If we have taken out of this fight, no other lesson than that it has been to us a great and inspiring nnd a valuable lesson. I shall not attempt, as I said in the outset, to explain the merits or to dwell upon the demerits of 600 odd amendments to this bill which this house is about, of neces- lity, to concur in. Perhaps I could not do Justice to the merits of the amendments. My attention has necessarily been so constantly and BO steadily directed to their demerits that it would require some experience to leurn what the merits are. (Laughter and applause.) But whatever the mgasure'of shortcoming of this bill in its present form- whatever be its demerits In mere schedules—this I do know—that it is better than the McKlnley bill. (Loud Democratic applause.)' This I do know, that in a part of i't, it does afford some relief to the tax payers or, this country and does clip the wings-of the glRtin- tlc monopolies that are now oppressing them and blocking legislations (Applause on the Democratic side; derisive- cries on the Republican side.) Take even those provisions of the bill over which the contest between the houses has been waged; take iron ore and coal, upon which we have confronted and to a certain extent unsuccessfully confronted the great railroad syndicates; yet we have reduced them both nearly 50 percent below the McKinley bill. (Applause); Touches Up the Sugar ftahednle, Take the sugar schedule, over which the greatest of all the contests between the two houses has been waged. Vicious as it may be, burdensome to the people as it may be, favorable to the trust as it may be, it is less vicious; less favorable to the trust; less burdensome to the people than is the McKinley law, under which this trust has grown so great as to overshadow with its power the American people. (Applause.) If for no other reason then, those who believe that when they cannot take the full step which they desire; when they cannot do that which the people commissioned them to do, they must take the best they can and step as far as they can, made find some justification for an unhesitating choice between the two bills. The question is not raised as to whether this is a government of the American people for the American people, or a government of the sugar trust for the benefit o) the sugar trust. And this house will show the people, I doubt not, what its position is ou that question, and the senate also will show the people its position. Reed Aroused the Bepubllcani. Mr. Wilson spoke but 10 minutes at the opening of the debate. He then reserved the balance of his time, and Mr. Reed, the leader of the opposition, took the floor. The gentleman from Maine aroused his followers to the highest pitch of enthusiasm. Following is his speech: MR. SPEAKER: I am somewhat reluctant to address the house, because my feelings are divided between two emotions. One is an emotion of regret for the Democratic party and for its position, and the other is a feeling of equal regret for the country and its position too. So far as the gentleman from West Virginia is concerned and his compatriots, there is not the slightest necessity of my commenting on the difference between this scene of sorrow and the triumphal procession which carried him oufof this house. (Laughter and applause on Republican side.) He is not- so joyous now, having been carried out in another branch, and more effectually. (Renewed laughter.) It is unfortunate for the gentleman from West Virginia that he and his, compatriots have had to contend with gentlemen of so much more capacity and skill. Undoubtedly the house conferoea meant well, Undoubtedly their intentions were honorable, but they were no match for the gentlemen whom they met iu. the other branch. They were not so skillful as those men. Why our conferees came back to us, gentlemen of the house, without so much us the name of the bill they transported across the the building a month ago. It will be known iu history as the Gormau-Brice, vice the Wilson bill, dead. (Laughter and applause on the Republican side). And not dead on the field ot honor either. (Renewed laughter and applause). IU Kpltapb Has HMD Written. We shall not write its epitaph. That has been done, by a nearer and dearer personage. That has been done by the man whose name must be affixed to this bill before it Can be a discredit to the statute book. HM name must be affixed. He tolls you this bill U an instance of pwfldy, Injustice and dishonor. We have nothing to do in the next campaign except to read the testimony of your chief magistrate, pdfri ottf «tttrt« po« feature* of the Mn> ite Ml',, free Wcel, free lumber, free lemp, et<s,. and tie reductions in the general schedules. Burrow* (Mich.)* foffewed McMilUn. 'Friday lasd r " Mr. Burrows declared, "was a remarkable day m the history of foe bill. The house was firm that rnorn- but that afternoon, when Mr. Vest n the spDirte threatened to tarn on the jaltsium lij?ht and expose the secrets of ;he conference, come What would, the Democrats of the house ha* fallen to ,heir ktn»s [Democratic jeers). The Democratic executive, theretofore firm, was quiet and yielding when be heard that thrent. 80 a caucus met and all was abandoned. It was not compromise, it was unconditional surrender, In-view of what the president had said of the bill; in view of the rumors that would clini? to it forever, the president would belie his character if he'did not return it with all his scorn and contempt and the interrogatory, 'Is they servant a dbg that he should do this thing?'" From a Popnllst Standpoint. Mr. Wilson then yielded a few minutes to Pence (Colo.) the leader of the Pop- uliots who said the Populists had) thought and thought still the contest over the tariff between the two ol* parties was ;i good deal of a. mock con- lict and a sham battle. Any measure- was a measure for the relief of the masses, Mr. Pence proceeded,, if it repealed the McKinley law. In conclusion Ite paid a glowing tribute to Mr; Wilson. Ceckran (N. Y.) was given the closest attention by the expectant galleries arid was- at times enthusiastically applauded from either side of the chamber' as his sledge hammer blows were dealt at the McKinley law or the senate bill, Mr. Cockran was deeply in earnest and his protest against the consummation of this tariff legislation recalled his famous speech atf protest at the Chicago convention. Mr. Cockran ridiculed the action of the house conferees in having gone forth to'meet the senate conferees and then having turned and fled at a shadow without having met the enemy in conflict at all. In closing he said: "Thus yon stab' tariff reform in the house of its friends. You surrender the dignity and independence of the house to secure the passage of a bill which will so firmly entrench protection in popular favor that*this generation may never see another' successfutfeffort to overthrow it. If we. are to swallow this whole obnoxious bill, then in the name of fair play, in the name of dfecency, in the name of American liberty and freedom, let the gentleman from;. West Virginia (Wilson) tell us to whom we are surrendering; tell ns who they are who constitute the new force hi this government to which we are compelled to pay tribute; tell ns fully and without reserve the character of the action which he asks ns to take, that we may judge-the depth of the infamy into which we are invited to descend." [Applause.] Barbed Wire Trait. Hopkin*. (Ills.) and Gear (Ia.) spoke against the- barbed wire bill and Coombs (N. Y.) fov.it. Bryan (Neb.) spoke vigorously for' the bill and Pence (Colo.') said the barbed wire trust might suffer from the bill but the American people would gain. The vote to place barbed wire on the free list was: Yeas, lt*7; nays, 845. The following Democrats voted against free barbed wire: Graham (N. Y.), Eeilly (Pa.), Sperry (Conn.), Stevens (Mass.). Republicans voting for it were: Wilson (Wash.), Pickler Mrs bill, rfaytof «»fU» we ttoed » »: package. An iiicofflts tax of 2 per cent oft» incomes above $I,WO »• provided ton alswa tax oa cefporittiotw of a per cant. Whisky is taxed fl.lO 1 per gallon and bonded' period rbced At eight years. x To *ro»e«Uto tfie Stanford Bstftte. WASHINGTON, Awg. )4.-»Senator Hill, from th& committee on judiciary, re ported an original bill directing the at torney general to institute in the United State? coUrB'of California such suit tt» hi may deem necessary to enforce the clattt of the United States against the Stanford estate. Ten thousand dollars is appro priated for the'purpose of the suit. Senate Proceeding* Were Tame; WASHINGTON;. Aug. 14.—The seat ol the tariff war having been transferred tc the house, the proceedings in the' senate Monday were comparatively tame.- Thl report of the conference on the sundry civil bill was agreed-to with some modi flcationsand the bill was sent back U the conference. PROFESSIONAL C. E. REYNOLDS, » TTORNEf and OOUNSE1OB AT LAW. t\. Practice In all state and '.edeml courta. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over Flrot KatlonalBanlr, Carroll, Iowa. W. R. LEE, A TTORNEY. Will practice In all state and He* ernl courts. Collections ond all other business will receive prompt nnd OHreful attention. Office in First Nntlonalbank black, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, ATTORNEY. Practices In all the courts MBA M makes Elections promptly. Office on Fifth- itreet. over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll Ia> GEORGE W. BOWEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Hakes collections ant" transacts other legal business promptly. Ot lee In Griffith Block, Filth St., Carroll. A. D. QUENT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all tb» Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll o >nnty will have closest attention. Office with. Northwestern Building and LIHD AssoctatlOB, south BWe Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. P HYSICIAN AND 8UEGKON, Carroll, Iowa. Ofllce In the Berger building, south side Main street. Sixth streets. Residence corner 5, BUUtu Carroll' DE. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL SURGEON. Teeth extracted without pain bp the . XI of nitrous oxide gas. OffloB over First National Bunk, corner' room, Carroll, Iowa. GK L. SHERMAN, IDEHTIST? {ins administered. All work If • guaranteed. .Office on Fifth 81, over posteittce, Carroll, Iowa. WM. AllTS, JOHN NOCKELS. J.'F.'UESS, PresldeM Vice President Cashier Covert (N. Y.), Davey, Meyer and Price (La.), Everett (Mass.), Gorman (Mich.), Johnson (O.) and Tawney (Mo.), voted with the Republican* against the resolution. The Democrat! then put through one after another, what the Republicans derided an the •'popgun billa," placing coal, iron ore, barbed wire and sugar ou the free list and which in the brief debate on each of the bilU they maintained would be paiwed only to go to their death in the senate, When Chairman WiUwn took the floor be spoke calmly, but eloquently, the Democrat* crowding about him and lUtenini intently to bU every word, &g«in and again the applause broke forth. Ho (will Mr. Speaker: I have made theroption which I have vent to the olork'a de«k, uol oli uiy own r«»pousiullity ur front my own volition, but ai the oflloi/U organ of tin- caucuH of my awooiatoit on this side of the house uud by their direction. 1 shall nay very little inywlf ou thin uucunion Iu advocacy of the motion, and I uliall IM »tu- cti'u uud fiauk>iu what 1 uliull submit tu tbu liouve. I do not {irutoixi I am gratl- (led at the outcome of thin prolout(t<a controversy. 1 had hopuU'uud believed that tliii house, bucked by the American puu- pie and outUuHlauUcally jmhUinoiJ by the Duinncratio party, would bu able •<' U'.'lik'vu uowu tionur.iIiU' com|iromhtti b 1 '- twi-cni the two IIOUHUU \vliicb we coulii liuvu uccuptud not from u beiiKu of duty, but with a ««u«* of vutiufuuUou »ud « npder whose protecting wing th» ecmuulf- tee on ways and mean* of the house have lived ao that we do not know at any moment whether they were a committee of the house of repreneiitative* or a commit tee of the executive. (Applause ou the Republican lide.) Out of your own hount- hold has come your oendemnatlou. Kay, out of your own mouthi hae your eon- denotation come. Vor we •hull read that bold and uuooui- promUiug declaration of the chairman of the committee on way* aud means that we were to Hit here uutll the eud ol our term to put dowu the sugur trust. Wuat do we liavo iueteadr Why, we iiavo a proposition to Are one ol those popgun tariff bllli lor which the geutleiuau from Illinois (Springer) WM deponed from the way* and mean* committee. (Latigbter on Republican »M«*. HU »uocw»»or, after Ailing the atmosphere with bU outaureiid wiugu, ttnds bin uettt Iu »ome other bird'* prcnii»*H, (Republican laugbter). Why nob resign if you were to adopt tue action of the utuur pereotif I congratulate Uw jfeutk'iuau from Illinois (Sprluger) uuuu hie penKJiml triuiupu. I wUh I could congratulate the country u|>oi> Homiitulug. (Applauwt ou the Republican nlde). McMillin (Tenu.) followed Reed. lie began by recalling iu connection with iieed'u prophecy of political dUanter to the DmooruU of the hou»e, the overthrow of tint Republicans uftor the pann- age of thu McKinlry Mil in U-UJ. After criticising Mr. Reed foi-Vuot dUimtwing Uw uueatwu ul itwttu, bu uruowUixL U> (S. D.), Marsh (Ills.), Lucas (S. D.), Doolittle (Wash.). The frea coal bill was passed—yeas, 100; nays, 104; answering present, 1. Twenty-one Democrats voted against the bill, as follows: Anderson (W. Va.), Bankhead (Ala.), Boatner (Ala.), Burnes (Mo.), Grain (Tex.) Davey (La.), Densou (Ala.), Edmunds (Va.), Eppes (Va), Krihbs (Pa.), McKaig (Md.), Gates (Ala.), tteilly (Pa.), Bobbins (Ala.). Swanson (Va.), Tucker (Va.).Tyler (Va.), Wwe (Va.), Weadock (Mich.), Wheeler (Ala.), Wolverton(Pa.). Hanghen (Wis.) was'the only Republican who voted for free coal. The Republicans joined with the Democrats in voting for the free sugar bill. It passed—a7« to 11. Those who voted in the negative: Messrs. Boatner, Davey, Meyer, Ogden, Price and Robertson (Dems., La.), Everett and Stephens (Dems., Mass.), Haraer aud Reyburu (Raps., Pa.) and Bperry (Dem., Conn.). This ia the largest affirmative vote ever cast in the house. At 10*5 p. m. the bouse adjourned until Wednesday. PROVISIONS OF THE SENATE BIU Tariff MM*ur» Which Take* the Vl»u» " tha MuKlnUjr Hill. WASHINGTON, Aug. U.—The n<m.» bill which the action of the bousn t!>./ ring a preaideutial veto) insures n t > lay of the Uud in place of the McKm.>. bill provide* the following ratus of tin DOSS A GENERAL BANKINQ BUSINESS. Loans Monej- at Lowest Rates. Accords to Its depositors every accommodation conslstant with sound banking. tf Buj/9 and ScllsJUome and Foreign Exchange. W, L. CDLBBBTSON Pren. R. K. COBBKB. A GENERAL BANKING Lauds Bought and Bold, Titles Examined and AUtraoti vurntined. FIFTH niunrr, CABBOLL, IOWA. SEBASTIAN WALE upon the great staples which have U>*< the bones of contention: Ail raw sugar*, 40 per conti ,< valorem; sugars above No. 10 (ictimvi 14 o*nt additional; sugar produce! i bounty paying countries, 1-10 pur ctm additional to these rated, Hawuimu sugar UstUl free under the reciprocity treaty. Iron ore. 40 cento per ton; pigs, ti pur ton; iron or steel rails, 1-W of 1 per cent per pound-, lead and dross, ^ of i per cent porpouud.iUver lead burning ore, thu s.aiuu duty on the lead contained therein. Tobaow for wrapper*, fl.W per pomvl uustuwmod, |4.W stemmed! ofgum ami Boots and Shoes. • featM S Ml SM CMP*** |kw ae LADIES' AND CENTS' SHOES cigarettes, |4 per pound and » pec cent ad valorem. Coal, bituminous smi large slock, 1ft ouuto pur ton. Precious utoiuw, cat itnd uncut, »<> iw oout twl Valurom, set, ttu per oout, uucnt, lv> per ounti gltt»lera uud mlnou diamond* frw, Lugo aud eiiwod timber, (save tropical wood*) au<l wool are frou. TUi plute I 1-15 pur cent per pouud, uf Ur Outobur 1 , MnrWo luutfli, "'I owiU; druwwli cuuta pur fool (cub.u). White uud. mi K-ttJ, <>v l )0r PlONKBlt" MKAT MARKW. H. talt Meitt, the Bought, lUiu, Bide Meats, *•, flan, OAJfK AJJUPOULTMl* MwkM rrtelWiM ttt B*» N, HIITBR, ^ OARltOUU IsV

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