The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 7, 1894
Page 2
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COUNSELOR AT «.^ Practice in all state and tedetsl conn*. Commercial Law a Specialty. flfflo* over Flrnt Rational Bank, Carroll, Iowa. W. R. LEE, Will practice In all state sod (M ,™.v u ^.=. Collections and all other bum- will receive prompt and careful attention. B in First National bank block, Carroll. low*. • TTORNEt, A •ralcpurts. F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY. Practices In all the courts an* makes tolleotlons promptly. Office on Flfti •treat, over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la A TTORNEY. AT LAW. Makes collections an« transacts other legal business promptly. Ot Me In erlffltb Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. Qtmrr, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all the Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll enuntr will have closest attention. Office with Northwestern Building and Loan Association, south side Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D.^ P HYSICIAN AND 8URGBON. Carroll, lows! Office In the Berger building, Booth Bide Residence corner Carroll ana Main street. Sixth streets. DB. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL 8URUEOX.. Teeth extracted without pain by the . M of nitrous oxide gas. Offloe over First National Bank, corner room, Carroll, Iowa. G- L. SHEBMAN, BMTIST Oss administered. All wort I* guaranteed. Office on Flttb 8k, over postsffloe, Carroll, low*. •Wtf. ABTS, |. JOHN NOOKEL9, , J4 P. HESS, . . . President Vice President .. Cashier DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. loans Money at Lowest Bates. Records to Its depositors every accommodation cousietant with Bound banking. ^T" Buys and Sclls^Some and For- etyn Exchange. TR t. CCLBBBTSOJf_Pre«._.B._ K-jCOBOBS, C»fllllftr TBA.KlJACtTUf6 GBNEBAL BANKING Lands Bought and Bold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. tUTK 8IB1KT, CABBOLL, IOWA. EXPIRED PATENTS. An Animal Trap and » Feeding Rack For Cattle Now Free to All. Numbered with patented devices which are now public property is an invention especially designed for catching and holding hogs as they issue from a pon, although applicable in other oases. The drawing explains the construction of the framework: The lever D is thrown toward the opposite side of the opening by a spring, G. H IB a treadle pivoted at b to the frame and is supported across the opening by a spring, I It is provided with a stationary cam latch, o, the square end of which comes in front of a pin, d, on the lever, when the latter is drawn back to set and hold it, the operation of setting being facilitated by the spring I, which throws up the treadle. When it M desired to catch and hold TOB CATCHING AND HOLDING HOGS. firmly a hog for ringing his nose, castrating or killing him, the trap is set aa shown. As he passes through the opening he naturally places a fore foot upon the treadle, which releases the lever D, which is thrown over against his neck by the spring O, compressing it against the opposite side of the opening, while' the pawl E i« thrown forward to engage with the ratchet by the spring F. and thus securely hold the animal With' slight modifications and adaptation to size this trap may be successfully employed to trap animals of all sizes, and if desired to kill them as caught metal spikes may be placed so as to project from the inner edge' of the lever and the edge of the opening at the opposite side. Another expired patent is to be employed in feeding hay to cattle. < The boards for the lower part of the box obouiti-wj o fcjetripmjrnaiieor to upright posts in the corners; The posts, each 4 feet high, are boarded from or near their lower ends half way to their topa —that is, two feet high—making a box without bottom, of sides onijy, with the posts in the corners extending two feet above the sides of the box. Then two boards lOfeet loiig-aretakeunnd crossed centrally by notching- and interlocking together edgewise perpendicularly. They ore then placed lengthwise diago- NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. O8TEN, Prop. An entire now and complete stock of +.Harne8e, Saddles, Whips,* Robas, Fly Nets And everything usually contained In a first clan establishment of this Wl»d. All work warranted to ha ttrst class In every particular. Neatly and Cheaply Deiie. GIVE ME!A TRIAL. :==m Opposite Burke's hotel SEBASTIAN WALZ Boots and Shoes. FEEDING BACK FOB CATTLE. nolly, or nearly BO, from post to post above the Hide boards and nailed or bolted to those posts BO that they will project beyond the corners of the box, forming guards at each corner, to pro- toot tho cattle from being hooked. This invention is useful, since it is cheap and strong, for the diagonal interlocked boards brace it firmly, and at tho same time it is light and portable. By its use a great convenience in feeding is secured, and it can be filled from either side without tho labor of dividing the hay for four cattle and the consequent waste. The orossboardB, besides being guards for the cattle, servo to keep the hay or other food from being blown or thrown out LADIES' AND OBITS' SHOES OARBOLUU THE OLD BELXABLB narventlDK Kaffir Com. A correspondent of Farm, Field and Fireside Bay a: We out Kaffir corn with a sledge com harvester, cutting two rows nt a time, shook it ou the spot until cured, then out off the heads with a oornknlfe, which can be doue very rapidly, aud thrash the need from' tho heads with the thrasher. The growth is too heavy to use a mower in it. Some farmers feed it to tho cattle as it is out aud cured, givuig Btalks, seed aud all, but this, we consider, involves too great waste, espo oially of the seed, which is as valuable as com. If the circumstances ore suob that it cannot be thrashed conveniently, I would feed it stalk, grain aud all, but in racks no constructed that there shall be a minimum of waste by tramping it under foot. Kaffir corn ought to bo ground before It is to&. Tho grains are small and hard, and when fed whole u large percentage will puss through the alimentary canal without boiug acted upon by the digertivo juice*, THE ftUSSIAN_TMl9TLE. Difeetloitf From the Wisconsin E»petln»Mt sjtstlon rot f Ightlnt It. Plow in August or early in September before the thistles have gone to seed, using care that all weeds are well turned under. If the season be long and weeds come through the furrow, it may be necessary to harrow the lanci before winter. Burn over stubble fields as soon as possible after harvest. Cut the stubble with a mowing machine if the fire does not burn everything clean without cutting. Cutting the stubble and thistle before the latter have gone to seed will help, but it is not thoroughly effective without fire, as the thistles will send out branches below where the mowing machine cuts them. If the weeds have been neglected and have grown large and rigid, they may be raked into windrows aud burned. The old fashioned revolving hayrake or any rake made especially strong so as to pull the weeds and especially good at clearing itself in dumping will answer the purpose. An ordinary wheel rake, with a set of strong teeth, has been used successfully. This method is to be recommended only as a lost resort, for by the last of September some of the seeds will be rip* enough to shell out and will escape being burned with the plants. If left vntil October, when many of the plants are certain to be fully ripe and dry, the land where they are growing will be well seeded anyway, but raking together and burning the weeds will prevent their being blown across neighboring fields during the winter. Of COUTH* care should be taken to do this work when there is little wind, for a burning Russian thistle before the wind will jump any fire break and carry both seeds and fire. Barren fallowing does very well if kept barren by thorough cultivation. It gives but little benefit to the lead; however. A much better method is to sow clover, millet or rye,, pasture it and plow it under green. This will be beneficial to the land, especially if a comparatively large portion of clover is used, and the weeds will be choked out. Millet and oats combined may be-grown and cut for hay. This crop will choke out nearly all the weeds; and the few that do grow will be too slender to cut any figure as tumble weeds. Corn, potatoes, beets or any cultivated crop, well taken care of, will in two years rid the land of not only Russian thistles, but nearly all other weeds. Sheep are very fond of the: Russian thistle until it becomes too coarse and •woody. By pasturing the sheep on the •young plants they may be kept .down, and the only valuable quality the plant . liaa may toe utilized, In fields where the weeds are thick drag with an iron barrow, hitching the team on by a long chain. As soon as the harrow is full of: weeds set fire to them and keep dragging arid burning. This scheme, although apparently somewhat chimerical, has aotuully been, tried with success. If the Russian thistle is to be kept out of the cultivated fluids, it must; be exterminated along roadsides, railroad grades, fire-breaks, waste land •where the god has been broken,, and, in fact, in all the accidental places where it may have obtained a foothold. Protection Against Gnuwhoppen. At the Texas station the following mixture has been efficient hi killing grasshoppers: To six pounds of wheat bran add cue pound of sugar or molasses and one pound of white arsenic. Use enough of water to make a thick dough and put down in three rows, six feet apart, ahead of hoppers, a tablospoonfnl of poison every six feet. This should begin, say, at 6 p, in., and at 5 o. m. put another three rows in the same manner, »l)rf ftok up iu the afternoon of tho nccon.1 <iay the first poison that was put down. Wet this, rework, and it is as good as any. Success has also been attained with tho applicat ion of ono poiiud of white arsenic, dry, per acre. This was applied with the Roach poisoning machine at a rate of about 40 acres i>er day, using it only very early in the morning and luto in the evening. As much as two pounds of white arsenic per acre did not injure the cotton when applied dry, For the protection of peach trees aud other fruits kerosene emulsion, consisting of 1 part oil and 13 parts water, is au unqualified success. PRAISES PE1RL HARBOR Admiral Walker Says Its the Finest In the World. CffiRMAB PYTHIANS MAT SECEDE, Probable That the Snprerae tariff* Will Decide That .Only English Bltnals Can Be thed—Committee Recommends That Saloonkeepers Be Excluded From the Knla>ts of PrthlM. WASHINGTON, Sept. 4.—Rear Admiral Walker, who is in the city for the purpose of laying before the navy department the information acquired by him in his recent trip to the Hawaiian islands. Speaking of the affairs in the islands, said: "Everything was quiet at Honolulu when I left there in August and there was no prospect of an outbreak. The new republican government seems to be firmly established and thoroughly competent to take nare of itself unless there is interference from the outside. Pearl river harbor, where it is proposed to establish a United States coaling station, is a beauty. It is one of the finest harbors in the world and is large enough to> accommodate all! the snips afloat. AH it wants is the removal of a little bar at Its entrance. This bar is all sand and caw be easily taken out and at small expense. It was thoroughly surveyed white I was there by Max Wood, one of our officers. ••How about annexation? Oh T I can't say anything on that subjeclv except the sentiment among the people for annexation to the United States appears very strong; By the way, Honolulu' is a most charming place and I had a most delight- ful'experience there. "Win I take charge of thenaral academy? Well, that depends altogether on circumstances. I will have to remain in Washington for tamo time fora conference with the secretaries of state and navy in; regard to Hawaiian affairs. They may want more information than I have given in my report.. How long that will-keep me here I do not know, but the probabilities are I snail not go to Annapolis much before the beginning, of next term,, early in October.." GERMAN" PYTHIANS MAY' SECEDE. Probable ttife Supreme lodge May Deelde to Allow Only Ena-HBh Rituals; WASHINGTON, Sept. 4.—A split m> the Knights of Pythias is said by the members of the supreme lodge to l»a possible- outcome of the supreme lodge here. Already the-committee delegated to oon- sider the question of the membership 'of liquor dealers has decided to vote against the future admisaiou of this class and now it is understood that the committee' in charge of the matter known as the"German question;" that is the question' of permitting .lodges to perform the- ritual in that language, has decided to' make an ironclad report for the use of the English language only. It feosaid by- Supreme Chancellor Blackwell to be the> intention of Pythiuns to make their order a patriotic ouc and to bend nil .ir« ia&a- ences to the support of th« institutions of our government. The constituents of the German lodge gay that the perpetuation of a foreign, language in the United States-will not tend to the support of the institutions of this government and think- that foreign members in the United States should be Americanized. The German lodges have been opeu in the avowal of their determination to secede and conduct their branch of the order on their own responsibility in case tbo contest went against them. It ia > understood that a committee* report will' be inado against the recognition of the Pythinu sistuts us au order,. The B'.ssion of tlie supreme lodge Monday was to the consideration of tho propoied new constitution. Ronr-Ailinlriil Krbnn lo U'sMrn; WASHINGTON. Bi'pt. 4.—Uouv Admiral Hoary E. Brben, commanding tho European- squadron, will retire on account of age on Thursday next,, mid on that day he will haul down, his flag from tile cruiBor in- English waten. He will return homo at his leisure and will make Now York city his permanent residence. Acting Hear Admiral Kirkland will succeed him in command of'the European station,. Poultry nouM For taull Yard. In country towns and elsewhere when poultry ruua are limited a house with latticed basement will be found to have many advantage*. First of all, by building tho house over the ground instead of on it spaco U economized. Beside* tbo economy of fHtlWORLtfS UUMBST, ORANDBST, BEST AMUSBMBMT.IMSTmmOi* TNUTHPUi. rtOftAU INSTRUCTIVE. CEREAL CONDUCTED ON SOUND I BUSINESS PRINCIPLE* CEMENT \Vf& •4 CAR*. 4 TRAINS} TENTS COVERING It ACRES) CROSS, LONDON^ MTllUe 06 LA CNAUSMR. HONORABLY PRESENTED. .TRUTHFULLY ADVERTISED MAIN BUSINESS Officer flew YORK CITY. mvearao IOOOUVIIHWONMIU, 400 NORMS WORTH, *I3OOOO» '« EXTCNSH' •Ti, a ocx oo. 3 CIRCUSES kCREAT WORLD'S FAIR. AN EXTBAOBDINABY ETHNOLOGICAL CONGRESS ChntBlnlng strange male and f«m«le human DB- Ings from the Earth's remotest regions. Queer IIHIglons, Savage Customs, Odd People, Beet E.Tters aud Beef Haters, Cunnlbals, Pagans, Idolaters, BuddblstK, Vlchnns, Hindoos. Heathen, Mohoiiiinedniib, Co'ifuulnns, Christiana, Klreano Sua Worshipers, wltn their huts, tents, arms, weapons, Implements, utensils, canoes and rauVcal instruments. ^fctf«> kw/tf** £Sl PIONEER" MEAT MARKS! IT, 991 T1U, V1NH, OAMB AVP POUI/TU HlfBWt IfViMt Prl»» FftM IW IT. BBIT1W, nr«* mm. er rur »a»ture. olovoris too short and small to bo availably for haymaking, but wo know of uo plant that makes a bettor or more enduring pasture. Laud that is ouuo well seeded with white clover IH uover afterward entirely oluar from it Suode forw in the huads all through tho seuHou, aud thoy huvo tho faculty of ly- iug iu tho ground without injury mid growing whuuevnr a favorable ohumT otturs. Tho plant ultio Hjiroads by trailing on tho ground and rooting from (hi; joints, us u strawburry will do whim- ovor there is u »uft; or inuist phu'c u strike iU roots into.— Aworioau t'nlti vutor, Cholera Kxi WASHINGTON, Sept. 4.— Consul General Mason at Praukfort-on-the-main has telegraphed the state department that uuolera exist* at Bergorn, near Mor- ttnrg. ___ _ __ Apply Var au Ii^uuotlon. ST. Louis, Sept. 4.— The Mutual Bone- Bt Life iMocintion of Newark, N. J., mode application to tho circuit court for an injunction against William P. Leonard, assignee of the Central Trust company, to restrain the assignee from paying over certain moneys alleged to have been given tbo trust for specific purposes and alleged to bavo been misappropriated. The petition aaserte there are claims against tho company for funds wrongly converted and other things aggregating between H'0^00 and $100,000 and that the company in uopelo»sly in- tolvent and that tuo sums atated to have boon illegally misapplied wan money placed with it an agent, which the company had no right tu mingle with ita geuvral fuuda. _ , The (riant and Giantess Gorillas. Only true genuine living Gorillas now In captivity In tne world, and only male und female Gorillas ever seen together. Grand Equestrian Tournament Seal Cossack Encampment, May-Pole Danoe and Fox Hunters"3feet. MABVEJjOUS TBAINED ANIMAL EXPOSITION In an Immense steel-barred arena. Wild and domestic bonsts performing at onoe. Actually;, 12 Champion Equestrians A wondrous exhibition elegantly presented with •overpowering processions aud chiunDlon dlplayi lorinlng the most) stupendous amusement Institution ever organized, and now exhibited In all 3ts magnificent and undivided greatness. The Moat Marvelous Entertainment on,tho Face of th» Globe. Zicitiog foe Admiration of the Reflud JBrE FEASTS OF KINQLY SPLENDORS AND IMPElttAL PAGEANTS. Oonblnedwith all the Marvelous Attractions THE GREATEST SHOW ON EA! dirous, Hippodrome, Museum, Elevated; 8tagee,.2 Menageries, Horee Fbic. 3 Oiroue Oompuoies in 3 Rings. 2 Meuageriee of Wild uud Trained Bessl 2 Elevated etngej for Olj aipiau Qamee. 1 World's Suit of Modern Murvele., 1 Hippodrome with all kinds of Ruoes. 1 Mammoth Museum teomiug with woi dere. I 1 Horne Fiiir with Bctnnl) v 400 Eovsea, 5 Advertisiug Oius, 120 Aguuta. 10 Aorea of Water-proof TwutB. | fiO Daue of Wild Buuate. ; '20 Paotomiraia Olowun, 20 Animal Aotore, 4P Exiting Ruo«». 100 Oirous Acts. 800 Oil-cms Performer GO Acrmliate. 50 Jockey8 und Ilideri. 2 Herds of Elephants, 2'Droves of Camels, WO Trained Animals. Trutuod CuU, Dogs, figs, Gouts, tieesa, Storks. Zebras, £l«plmnu, Hornet, foulen, IMer, UOIM, 'I'liiurSi lltenas, Leouardu. 1'uuitiorH, Beart, Wolvua, Hlgeoin, Colomml Ox, j8Vj liaodii t-i-*' llHlrloiiB Biaro with not a uluiclo halt on It where, Dwarf Cattle only 8 bands blgu, Dl live Zebu 7. bund* high, wonderful • Hull ejoa, a uontrlls ami 8 uoriK. A World of New and Astonish^ Attractions. 1 IIOUBK WITH i.ArncKU BABKMKNT, ground the ooverud yard lUtordod by the luttiuod biweuumt is defeudod iu lurge moanuro from ruin, uiow, BOH uud wind. Tho IIOUBU, wUiuh iu «uiiimor will bo ouol, nitty bo roudorvd warm in wiutor by »t"J<'k i«yw of »tr«w. Tho illustration in from btuddwd'u Poultry AroUiUwtuiu At tho Utah nUtlon H I"W boon decided tiiut iu Him* of .tiltfuuriood or nowoity of ooui'so ft>ud it may bo u mat- torol economy to feud gr«iu alouo. A MigMy New Million Dollar Street Parade Illustrating the crowned heads of tUo wort military uniform* of all nation*, imerluaii Hit ton, Arabian NlgUU 1 Tata. Nuineri RujraM mid Children'* KaCleB, at 0 o'ulouk on woruli of snow Evtrtfeodr ihouiu no* It. Ofieaji Esecuntiottv on all Jtailroadi. W-WIII oxblbll Iu Oumua Bopl, IU. Indiana attiiator* Kwniljf l>t* Work, IHUUNAPOUU, lud., Sept. 4.— Senator Turpio arrived buuie in bettor huulth than fur aoiue tluw. liu will take a two week's rt*t at Frtiuch Lick Springs uud then utart out to stump the otate. BBU.U- tor Vqprhee* ia uot oxiMcUxl Uowo fur auvorul dayi). U ia said lie in ImrJ at work preparing a ni»uooU to be deUvurwl huro after MuKiuloy opuus tUe fur tho |)U|iu«uU of l'rop«rl jr. CJIICAUO, Sept. 4.— A roowivor hat liuuu aski^l for David Uuldbwif, u bard- ware tloulor. It iu churgud Uiat UoJU berg liu« ;iauiluU>ntly wty to ull, 50 (MttH. Children Half I' 1 Two uihibitlout daily, at 2 and 8 p, m. DOOM open au hour eirlisr. at the r*Halur prioM, «ud admission tickets at uawU «li|h{ V«n«w at Q. K. Wwtbrwl'n f*L»Q« 4(«f stor*.

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