The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 17, 1894 · Page 8
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, August 17, 1894
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•* jtar,^ I VEST'S CALCIUM LIGHT. Gave a Complete History of Conference Tariff Work. 800RSD PRESIDENT CLEVELAND, Defended Himself Against the Charge* a( Breach of Trtut—Tlliw and Mills Defend the Administration—Carlisle's totter to Barrls on Effect or Free List Bill*—Capital City New*. WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.—For five hours Wednesday afternoon the senate debated the question of proceeding immediately to the consideration of the house bill placing sugar, raw and refined, on the free list. The debate was marked by one of the most sensational speeches of the session. Senator Vest turned on the calcium light In a speech of two and a half hours. The Missouri senator smarting under what he believed to be unjust criticisms and slander heaped upon himself, railed with fine frenzy against the president •nd all those who had assailed him (Vest); his associates on the finance committee or their motives. He gave a complete history of action in conference, and justified the action of the senate conferees throughout. Mr. Vilas defended the administration against the aspersions cast upon it by the senator said advocated immediate action, as did Mr. Mills (Tex.). Baa Xo Quarrel With the President. Toward the close of his speech, Mr. Vest said: "Recurring again to an unpleasant subject, I hope for the last time, I wish to say I have no quarrel with the president of the United States. It is not pleasant to indulge in personalities, bat my attention has been called recently to an infamous statement coming from a generally reputable source made in public press to the effect my action in regard to the letter of the president to Mr. Wilson in regard to the bill had been dictated by a feeling of revenge against his excellency because he had ignored me in regard to the patronage of the state. "Mr. President, I have no private grief but 1 wish to acknowledge in the most public manner my gratitude to the president for having relieved me from all responsibility in regard to the appointments in Missouri. Sir, if there is anything in my public life which has afforded me any pleasure, real and substantial, it has been the fact the president, in the exercise of his constitutional sight, of which I do not complain, informed he did not desire my advice regarding Missouri appointments. "I have nothing to complain of the president. I am ready to follow him BOW as the old Scotchmen followed the banner of Brace when he fought for country and home. I fight for no man, I fight for my country and my home, away like clouds from the ing sky, but principle must live for- erver. When any man living accused me of personal motives in what I have done in connection with this bill, but my connection with it is now ended, I simply answer him as Marmion to Donglass: 'Lord Agnus, thon has lied.' " At the conclusion of Senator Vest's speech, Senator Jones offered aujpund- xnent to the sugar bill, which^y&s read for information. Its object vms to levy a duty of 30 per o»nt on sugar with no protection to the trust. Senator Mill* doe* on Record. '- Senator Mills then delivered the speech which he has been treasuring up for several days. "The bill which has been pending here," he said, "and which is about to become a law does not reflect the sentiments of 1,000 people of the United States. No Republican wanted it; no Populist wanted it and few Democrats wanted it. The great mass of people condemn it." He exclaimed dramatically: "The bill was dictated by five or six or seven men on this floor, My friend from Missouri (Vest) is right in saying there is no Democratic majority on this floor for tariff reform. There are four parties on this floor—Democrats. Populists, Republicans and 'conservative' parties. The conservative balance of power made the bill; we voted for it and passed it, and it is about to become a law. It was an issue between the senate bill and the Me- Kinley law. We were between the devil and the deep sea, and rather than see the country go to the devil, we went into the deep sea. It is better than the Me- Kinley law." Challenge* Carlisle's Assertion. Mr. Mills said his purpose was to challenge the assertion of the secretary of the treasury that the removal of the sugar duty would cause a deficit. If the duty were taken off sugar, be declared, the treasury would still have more money under this bill than could be economically spent by the government. The estimates upon which Mr. Carlisle's statement was made he based on the imports of 1808, under the MoKinley law. The whole history of tariff legisla- ttoa demonstrated that'reduction of du- tUas resulted in increased importations and in increased revenue. Be main- tawed there wan no necessity to secure one dollar of revenue from sugar, The only thing that reconciled him to the duty on sugar was that if there was a surplus our interest bearing Ixmdi could be purotuned. Bat b* preferred to put sugar on the fret list. "Does tb» senator mean that ho will vote for free sugar in the face of tho statement of the secretary of tho treat). uryr asked Mr. McPoeison (N. J.). "I will," replied Mr. Millf; "u» I have said, 'If the secretary of the treasury bus copied thoso figures from too ttnauue committee btwwl ou the iiitnortatiou* of IWW. 1 No allowance U mad* for the largely iucreasud importations ui»d«r the Jow«r I'atws. Tho senate has the facU," of tfa supplemental tariff bills. Senator. Hill's example to amend by repealing the income tax was followed "by Senator Quay with amend' meats, which included the entire Mc- Rinley law, Others of a like nature will follow. The conservatives Will try to prevent the senators from the western mining states from voting for free sugar by amending the bill so as to provide for free lead ore. CARLISLE'S LETTER TO HARRIS. Effect of the Free List Bills Upon the Revenues of tlio Government, WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.—-The letter of Secretary Carlisle to Senator Harris, which was read in the senate, reviewed the condition of tho treasury and the estimated revenues of the government for the next fiscal year. The figures showed that under the tariff bill just sent to the president, the revenues would exceed the expenditures for the fiscal year ending June 80, 1895, f 15,000,000. The revenues from the sugar duty Mr. .Carlisle placed at $*8,<iOl),OdO, and from coal, iron ore and barbed wire, 11,000,000. If the house bills were passed there wetnld, Mr. Carlisle said, be a deficiency next year of f'<SU,OUO,000. Restoring Lands to Settlement, WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.—The secretary of the interior has decided to take immediate stops to spen to entry the' lands lying within the conflicting limits of the grants for the Atlantic and Pacific and the Southern Pacific railway company. In a ruling he revokes the order of the department suspending the restoration of these lands and directs the commissioner of the general land office to prepare instructions restoring the lands to settlement and entry under the homestead laws. They remain, however, subject to the right of purchase from the railroad companies under the adjustment act of March 8, 1887. MortoB Declines the Suggestion. WASHINGTON, Aug. IB.—The governor of North Dakota haa addressed a letter to the secretary of agriculture, with regard to the damage done by the Russian thistle, suggesting that the department send a special agent to make an examination of the wheat fields of North Dakota in their present condition. Secretary Morton, after a full consideration o the matter and in view of the considerations made with regard to this weed in 1892 and 1893, has thought proper to decline this suggestion. Cleveland Signed the Bill. WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.—President Cleveland has signed the bill to author izethe taxation of treasury notes by states and municipalities on the same terms that other money is tsxed. I gives authority for their taxation merely and it remains for the state to take ad vantage of its terms. Railroad Bridge Bill. WASHINGTON, Aug. l».—Hardly a ripple of interest was excited in the house Wednesday. There was passed the senate bill to extend the time for constructing a railroad bridge across the Columbia river at Vancouver, Wash. Tacoina/Bank Officer* Acquitted. TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 16.—Walter J. Thompson, Henry Drum, Samuel Colyer and B. J. Davis, the officers of the Merchants National bank, who have been on trial on an indictment charging mismanagement of the bank and handling securities so as to deceive the bank examiner, were acquitted. HeKlaUy Discusses the New Tarlft COLUMBUS, Aug. 16.—Governor McKinley said, in discussing the new tarifl law with Representative Hard of Scioto county, that the action of rhe Democrats on the tariff put the question of protection before the country as a political issue in a more pronounced manner than ever before. Railroad Stations Abandoned. ST. JOSEPH, Aug. 18.—The damage to the corn crop in parts of Kansas and Nebraska is BO great that the St. Joseph and Grand Island has issued orders for the abandonment of over a dozen stations on its linos. Confessed on His Death Bed. COVINOTON, Ky., Aug. 16.—Ex-Sheriff D. Grant Armstrong, who is dying, sent for his brother and confessed to having signed the brother's name to f 15,000 of notes that are held by the banks in this city. Kentucky Trotter Killed by Ufhtnlnf. VERSAILLES, Ky., Aug. 16.—Lightning struck a barn on Lister Weatherspoon's stock farm, killing his trotting stallion, Earl Belmont, for whom he had several times refused JTolluw Svuiktur mil'* B«»unil«. WAWUNOTON, Aug. 10.—The went* in the aantttu Wednesday did not uiuko d/MKfir Ox* «fforts of the wimte tu follow tee l«ad «* ttwjwuse iu tryuiij towouro Kuglnecr Dead, SALT LAKE, Aug. 16,—Engineer Frank A. Stephens, who was injured in tho Bio Grande Western railroad accident, di«d from the shock of the amputation of his foot. Prominent VVoman Suffragist Dead. ST. Loom, Aug. 10.—Mrs. Virgins L. Miller, one of the oldest and best known of the early woman suffrage agitators, died here, aged 73 yeara. Wednesday's lliweua.il dam**. Boston, 6; rittsburg, 4. Htlvetls and Qan- sell Khret awl Merrill. Umpires, Hoagland and Kmslle. Philadelphia, U; Louisville, 4, Taylor and liuukley; Hemming, Weaver and Orlm. Umpire, Keefo. llrooklyn, 9; Chluauo, 6. Daub, Stein and Dully; Hutcblnvou and Buhrlver. Umpire, Lynch, New York, Ul St. Louis, 4. breileii.telo and Twluvham; German and Wilson. Umpire, MoQuald, Washington. Ti Cleveland, 0. Boluaoh, Blookdulv and MoUulru; Ouppy and O'Oou- nor. Umpire, HUM),. Dalllinoro, B; Oluoluuatl, a. MoMsuon and llobliiion; Fisher awl Murphy. Umpire, H«els. WKHTKKN I.HAQVS (UMKIt. Milwaukee. U; MUmeuiiolUi, 7. Kctttjer ituil >'leUUi linker miUBu»rel. Umpire, Mupoiiald. Bluu* City, •; KunsuB City, T. Ominlnglmm kuU Kr*>u»s Darby and Uonnliue. Umpire, Uvlroit, Tl Toledo, it. / Uuipli'v, MuQualtl. JO; Grand Rapid*. 8. Hillllp* «ud Murphy: Uliln»>» and bplw. Umpire, HI. WKITKHN 4i ftevk llf Jaek*«VirUi*< tt *• OAKS*. MORTON WtLl PROBABLY ACCEPT. H« Will field to n Cimnlmons Catt to the Nomination for Governor.' NEW YOBK, Aug. 17.— A. dispatch from Paris says: "In an interview with «l-Vice President Levi P. Morton in regard to his political prospects and the movement in New York to tender him the Republican nomination for governor, he reiterated the statements which he made Aug. 1(1 at Geneva, Switzerland. He said he had not written a letter expressing his willingness to accept the Republican nomination for the governorship of New York. He said he consid ered it the better policy for the good ot the party and the chances in Novembei not to make any statement upon this important subject until he had time tc communicate personally with the leaden of the Republican party in New York. From his conversation it was. evident if it is the unanimous wish ol the party leaders in New York Mr. Morton would accept the nomination foi governor. _ ___ Wheelmen at Denver. DENVER, Aug. 17.— The national riding tournament of the League of American Wheelmen was inaugurated here Thursday in the presence of over 10,000 people. Western men are a little disappointed that their representatives did not win more prizes, but are jubilant over the performances of Barnctt ol Lincoln, Neb., who won the U-mile handicap by 200 feet. Opened Fire on > Family. SELMA, Ala., Aug. 17,— Nathan Pelham, colored, shot and killed George Phillips at Marion Junction and escaped recently. Thursday he returned and went to the house of a negro and opened fire on the family. Two negro women and two children were his victims. One woman and one child are dead; the othei two are not expected to live. The murderer escaped. IteTlewed the Iowa Guards. SPENDER, la., Aug. 17. — Governoi Jackson and staff reviewed the Fourth regiment, Iowa National Guards, Colonel C. E. Foster of Sioux City commanding. Among the reviewing party were Adjutant General Prime, General W. L. Davis of Cedar Rapid*, General J. R. Lincoln of Ames and Colonel Harry Wilkins, U. 8. A. _ Strike Declared Oft CHICAGO, Aug. 17.— The butchers- strike at the stockyards has been declared off on the terms proposed by tht packers. About 600 men who were out applied for their old positions. Few oi them, however, have been taken back. Valuable Horse Dead. DEB MOINES, Aug. 17.— The 8-year-old trotter Betty King, time 2:20, owned b; A. Y. Art and valued at $5.000, burst a blood vessel and expired while being driven a fast mile at the Capital City Driving park. Brldce Washed Oat. PIBRBB, S. D., Aug. 17.— The pontoon bridge between Pierre and Fort Pierre went out during a terrific wind and rain storm. The bridge would have been completed and put into operation in a few days. _ Deputy Frank Carroll. DEB MOINES, Aug. 17.— Charles Robinson of Knoxville, the new pension •gent for Iowa and Nebraska, appointed Frank Carroll of Des Moinea, ex-private secretary to Governor Boies, as deputy, Coinage of Silver Dollars. WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.— Reports to the director of the mint show that since Jmly 1 the number of silver dollars coined •mounted to tUU.OOO, of which 410,000 were coined since Aug. 1. Killed In an Biploslon. BERLIN, Aug. 17.— An explosion occurred in a fireworks factory at Heineberg. Three persons were killed and s number injured. Building • Hospital. DES MOINES, Aug. 17.— The Sisters of Mercy commenced the erection of s |80,00ti 4-story hospital to be completed by Jan, 1. _ _ Vigilant-Britannia Match. RVDE, Aug. 17.— It is announced the match race between the Vigilant and the Britannia will be sailed Saturday. LATEST MAKRET8 BY TELEGRAPH. Chicago Oraln and Provisions. CHICAGO, Aug. W.— The grain markets experienced a continuation today of yuslurday'e weakness, prices declining under gulling pressure and (jeneral bearish newa, Bepl0mbei wheat closed H" lower at MMo, Beptombei corn 1H° lower at M$fo and September oati MO lower at ao^o. Provisions finished steady aad with but little change. CIX3BINO FHIOCS. WHBAT— August, M*o; September, 6sMQ MHo; December, ftTKOWHo. COKN-Lew*r. August, MHo; September, Mft; October, M(«o. OATS-Lower. August, MMo; September, •OUciMay U5Ho bid. PUBK-Lower. September, il8.W;Janu»rr, LAUD-HUady. September, |7.67tfi January, fj.as*. RlBS-Steady. September, IJ.12H; January, t?.mt. _ Chicago JUva Week. OSJIOAOO, Aug. js,— OATTLK-Prlces un> derweut no noteworthy change. Oows and bulU sold laraely at |l.Isa».W, *uil from |&7t to li.au took the bulk ef the sleeru. W«st«rui were firm at II.UO4.10, and Tsxuni at fl.ttQ •.40. UOQS-At a decline from the bvit prices ol yesterday of AftlOo, there was an uotlva and itowly hog market- From tfi.a to ft-OU Iwught moat of the medium nud heuvlei, and the pouular price*: for light wvre|o.li|p6.ii. Poor stuff Buhl around 16.00, and oulUM low Divorce in France is regulated by 1 on the theory that a wife is her hug band's equal. She does not promise t obey. She retains her own property am may dispose of it by will. In Illinois a decree was obtained by i long suffering husband because "during the past year the defendant struck thi plaintiff repeatedly with pokers, fla irouB and other hard substances." Hood's Cleansed Hie Blood. We have uxed Hood'* taNaparllla for our It tie boy, who had a running tore on one of hi limbs. He had suffered from It for one and halt years. Betook seven bottles of Hood 1 SartapHrllta and the sore Is all healed and he I now well, Hood's SarBaparllla cleansed h blood and cured him. E. B, Johnson, Bridge water, Iowa, ^ Hood's pills cure Indigestion Since wurtiiuu -wo luiVe not and such lively politics nt Washington. The people watch the bear garden with grea Interest. Cutting Acquaintances. There are some acquaintances wewonld tx glad to cut. They do UB no credit and draw toi l»rgcly upon our kindness and our caeh. Othe acquaintances there are that drain our Ufa blood and sap our vitality. Df Bpepsln and Its ae companylng evil*, Impure blood, mental depress Ion, night-mures, fear and nervousness are ac quatntanceB to be disposed of with all celerlt Heed this, ye sufferers) Take Dr. Pleroe's Go den Medical Discovery snd your unpleasant acquaintances will soon be gono, for thli sover elgn remedf drives out all the Impurities from the system. The only blood-purlfler PO certal in curative action that It ran be sold on trla See guarantee of cure with bottle. Ex-Judge Joseph P. Wightman, one o the founders of Burlington, la., died at his home in Chicago, aged 94 years. George Bnllenttne, who helped to lay out the city of Milwaukee, died in Bloom ington, Ills., aged 84 years. When Baby was nick, we gave her Castorla. When she Was a Child, she cried for Castorla, When she became Miss, she clung to Oastoria. Whan she bail Children, she gave them Oastoria, 6UKKl'~'i\\» 8u««p trad* wasdull. Sales of sheep were Ml |l.U*jfrt».»» for poor to uholco, which is a reduction from the price* current •arly Iu the week of lUttlSo. LUIIIUS Show still more dooid«d d«oHu«i they aro MOtd owerthau on Tuesday and are uuolttd at Iteoelpu— Cattle, U,OQOi calves, lOOi hogs, Mouth OiiMlus Uve Htock, B«u*u OMAUA, Aug. 19.— C'A'm.iE—Be- Mlpt, 1,8(10 head! Itt* to IsUO Iba.. ll.UA4.74l lOOlo W> 11*., |8.»UO4.IIOi W to 1W IN. |U.VUi)4.0U| uhuleu cows, lli.Wtty.ij6! common «ow», ll.UW2Ji.QUi good feedurs, it.lttvU.IWi common feeders, |l,76ai).|it. Market steady. •V: wUed, f/t.llU9i!lOi Uwry, "' Market firm, BUsHCl*—lUoelpls, 100 head i mutUius, SJ DO >IV7f: laiubs, |».Wa».Tv> Market Hrr ~ Pltoh«r f t OMlorla. Colonel Breokinridge will return frtfm Washington to Kentucky with his wife Friday, and will devote big entire time to bis campaign. The president has vetoed the bill for the restoration of Captain Wells to position in the army and then his retirement. The house committee on judiciary ha* taken steps to investigate the charges on which impeachment of Judge Kicks k THROW AWAY. which give only . at best, never cure, Inflict great injury, .^ matter of hew long staa and pernunently cured without and without pain. Another TriutNfiti !• ~ Is tbv euro* of TTTMnHfl Ovarian. Fibroid and other 1 U JUUAD, varieties, without the peiial of cuttinf operations. PILE TUMORS,. • of the lower bowel, promptly cured tin or resort to the knife. B in the Bladder, no matter hew large. Is crushed, pulverised, and washed out, thus avoiding cutting. STUTflTTTWR of urinary passage is D J. AlV 1 U JtVH abo ramoveawlfnout cutting. Abundant References, and Pamphlets, on above diseases, sent sealed, IB plain envelope, 10 eta. (stamps). WORLD'S Tlispii SAItT UaulCAIi ASBOCIAXIOM, "~ ~ " fetes —THE—— OF CARROLL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus. $ff,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. i, 1SSS. OrflOKKSAMU UIMKGTOHi: 0. A. UAST, - - •- President «. W. WATTLES, - - Vice President. U L. WATTLES, - , - Cashier. J. K. Griffith, v. Hlnriebs, N, V. Stages, Chat. Walionebold, Sunnier Wallace, Interact paid on time depoalts. Money to low on good it ourltjr. Droll* for sale on all part* ol the world. Bteauuhlp ticket* to and Iron all pait* of kurope. inaurauoe written In Ilia b*»l companies. T N paint't lie best is the * cheapest. Don't be misled by trying what is said to be "just as good," but when you paint insist upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White Lead It costs no more per gallon than cheap paints, and lasts many times as long. Look out for the brands of White Lead offered you; any of the following are sure: "Southern,"°RedSeal," "Collier," "Shipman." FOR CoLORB.-Natlonal Lead Co.'s Pur* White Lead Tutting Colors. That* cok cant, cacb NATIONAL LEAD CO. 5i. irfQuis tyraucbi Avows sud Tail* &Usst, SI. Lot**. What is CASTOR! A OMtorta to Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infltnts and Children* It contains neither Opinm, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years* use by Millions of Mothers. Castorla destroys Worms and Allays ftoverlshness. Castorla prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castorla relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flntnleney. Castorla assimilates the food, regulates the ftnomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas» toria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Oastoria. t li aa excellent medicine for ehfl- AMI. If others have repeatedly told me of Its good •Beet •pon their children." Dm. O. O. OMOOD, _ Lowell, llaas. «C*s*orla Is the oes« remedy for children of which lam acquainted. I hope the day Is not far oMant when mothers will consider the real h*sresl of tfetechUdren, and uas Castorla instead rf the varlaosqtiaek nostrums which are destroying their loved OHM, by forclLg opium, morphia*, toothing (jrup and other hurtful •juris down their throats, thereby sending ItMtn to premature graves. «h*> Csatsmr Oonway, Ark. Castoria. ' " Canorla li BO well «d«pted to children thai I nMX>muead It Miupsrlorto any prescription known to •»." R. A. Aftom, K. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, H. T& " Onr physicians In tte children's depart ment DAT* spoken highly of Ihelr expert•not In their outilde practice with Oasforit* and although we only havs) among our medical supplies what la known as regular product*, yet we are free to contest that tha merits of Oastoria has won us to look wltb favor upon It." TTMTBD Hosmiii AM Dimnsur, AIUM a Sum, TV Homy Mn*t, K«w Ys»k Otty. BfVRbOGK The Modern Writing Machine la the invention of gsnius, unfettered by old-sohool traditions. It has been brought to perfection in its mechanical details by four years of experience, backed by ample capital, helped by practical men determined to spare no endeavor to manufacture a high grade machine which sball produce the beat work with the least effort and in the shortest time. Its price may by a little higher than that of others, but the Bar-Lock is made for the class who want The Best Typewriter Possible, And the only double key-board machine that writes EVERY LETTER IN SIGHT. ENDORSED by those who use it: j* R. Q. Dun & Co., St. Paul, Minn. Pinkerton National Detective Agency. (8) New York Central & Hudson River R. R. (10) Michigan Central R. R. Co. (10) Daenport Daily Democrat, Davenport Daily Times, Superior Evening Teltgram. Kational Wall Paper Co. (7) And thousand* of others. ON TRIAL in your office, and unless yon like it yon pay nothing. Old machines exchanged Our Argument; Sent on trial the Bar-Look has a chance to speak for itself and to stand on its own merits, which is just where we want the Bar-Look to stand. We take all the risk of its not pleasing yon. * Whatever typewriter you buy, there are typewriter seorets yon should know. Onr catalogue contains them. Bend a postal for it. The Columbia Typewriter Mfg, Go,, liatu 81., Lenox and Filth an., MEW YORK. St. Paul .Branch. 08 East 4th Street. . LISTEN EVERYBODY! am now prepared to do all kinds of blaoksmithing, horse shoeing, plow work and general repairing, WfVOON MfVKER A firet class workman in wood is employed in'the same build ing, and we are prepared to do all styles of wagon and carriage work and repairing. US A OAIX. JERRY LUCY, Proprietor, Shop opposite mill, formerly occupiod^Fred/ranzwa,

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