The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1894 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 14, 1894
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PROFESSIONAL CARDSJ] _ C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COUNSELOR AT LAW. Praotice in all state «nd \eder«l court*. Commercial Law a Specialty. __ lOase over First National Bunk, Carroll, tow»7 W. R. LEE, ATTORNEY.. Will practice In all state and fed A era! courts. Collection* and all other busl- •ess will receive prompt and careful attention. Office la First National bank block, Carroll. Iowa, F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY. Practices In all the courts nnrt makes tottectlona promptly. Office on Fifth ftrMt. over Shoemaker's grocer; store, Carroll la _____ .TTORNKV AT L.4W. Makes coTiectloris'auS I transacts other legal business prom ptlf. Ot N In erifflth Block, Fifth 8t, Carroll. JA. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In nil th« Courts. Collections In all part* of Carroll emntr will hare closest attention. Offloe with Northwestern Building and Lian Association, south side ITIfth street, Carrol., Iowa. A. KKSBLEB, A. M. M. D. P HT81CUN AND SURGKON. Carroll, lowT Offloa In the Berger building, south side Main street. Besldence corner Carroll and Sixth streets. DB. W. HUMPHREY. D ENTAL 8URWEON. Teeth «i- tracted without pain by the >. XI ot nitrous oxide gaa. Offlee over First National Bank, corner loom, Carroll, Iowa. G. L. SHERMAN, IDEHTIST Has administered. All work IB guarantee!. Office on Fifth 8t, over pottBfflce, Carroll, Iowa. WH. ARTS, . ]. JOHN NOOKKLS, . 1. V. BBSS, . . President Vice President . Cashier DOBS A. ffBHTBRAL BA.NKIN& BUSINESS. Loans Money at-Lowest Bates. Accords to Its depositors ovary accommodation conslstaat with sound banking. BaT- Buys and Sells 'Some and For- elyn. Exchange. W, L. COLBKBTSON Pre«. B. B. COBUBN, Cashlni A GTKNEBAL BANKING BUSINESS Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Varnished. FIFTH BTBKKT, CABBOLL, IOWA. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN. Prop. tt An entlrejDOW and complete stock ot ^Harnese, Saddles, Whips.* Robes, Fly Nets Ai'l everytlilut; uguitlly oontalaod In a llcst c"n« ' tills kind. All work warranted to ba first class In evory particular. Bepaiflug Neatly and Cheaply Done, GIVK ME.A TBfAJ/. KOppoBltoBurke'sbotul. Carroll, Iowa, SEBASTIAN WALZ UMUfafitan* and DMltt to Boots and Shoes. I fern W hiM t ton and M«pMt lint ¥ LADIES' AND GENTS' SHOES . Hate * Fouth. 04RBOLL, THE OLD RELIABLE PIONEER" MEAT MARKOT if, MI7XA, FISH, CM-JOB AJOJ BlfkMl Market rrtM P»i« fw n. TREES ON THE FARM. A Device For Setting Out Tree)—A Good Way of Protecting Young Trees. When the stake which is supposed to locate tho exact spot where n tree should stand is palled up to dig the hole, it is often difficult to find the precise spot again. A device like the one shown in tho illustration here reproduced from American Gardening obviates this difficulty. Two pieces of board, one 2 feet TREE SETTZNQ DEVICE. long and the other 3 feet long, nre hinged together, a notch being out in the end of the shortest piece. An upright stick, sharpened on the lower end, is run through the center of the longest board. A peg Is also placed in the end of tho same piece to secure the device in the ground. It is used by placing the notch in the shorter end of tbe board, against tlfe stake which locates the position for the tree. It is then turned back and the hole dug, after which the end is let down and the tree placed in the notch, when it is of course in the exact position previously occupied by the stake, and if your measurements are correct in a straight lino with the other trees. The best means of protecting young trees from mischievous animals in the same inclosure, according to the authority already quoted, is to drive three stout stakes about the tree and equally distant from one another. Staple the end of some fencing wire to one of the stakes at the ground. Then wind tha A THEE GUARD. wiro around tho stakes, close enough to prevent tho animals getting their heads through until tho top of the stakes is reached. A few staples now driven in will bold tho wire iu place. This protection is inexpensive and easily constructed. It is better than one made altogether of wood, sinoo it excludes very little sun from tho troo and does not afford insects, larvae, etc., conveniently protective corners or crevices. It also protects tho trees from workmen that aro careless with plow or cultivator. When the tree no longer needs protection, tho staples can bo drawn and tho wiro bo. unwound aud used elsewhere. • Spread of the ItiigHlan Thistle. Tho division of botany in tho United States department of agriculture reports the appearance of tho Russian thistle in various new localities. Bulletin No. 16 of that division contains colored maps showing tho territory in which it had been found to tho close of 181*8. It lias boon since 1808 fouud in Hammond, Lake county, Ind.; Cannon Falls, Goodhue county, Minn,; Marshall, Lyon county, Minn.; Northwestern, Jefferson county, Neb.; Blue Hill, Webster county, Nob. j Stockville, Frontier county, Nob.; Parks, Duiidy county, Nob.; La Ballo, Weld county, Colo.; Nuuipa, Ada county, Ida., and Manitoba, Canada. In almost all these localities it has appeared only along tho lino of railroads, and with tbo exception of Nampa, Ida., is now officially reported for tho llrst time. Tho occurrence of tho Russian thistle iu Idaho is regarded as a very serious matter. Tho region already iufoHtcd by (he liussiuu thistle lies iu tbe plains oast of tbo Rocky mountains and is therefore separated by this natural barrier from the wheat raising areas of Idaho, Washington, Oregon, Novuda and Utah. Tbo only way iu which it can enter this aroa is by introduction iu impure seed and by transportation, ou- puaially along railroads. JSvory 6u- deitvor should bo used by tbo farmers mid civil authorities of this region to exterminate it along tho railroads and to une only the cloanout aud best seed wheat obtainable. If tbo HUKHJUII thistlo 01100 infests this region, its next step will bo to cross tho Bierra Nevada into tbe wheat ureas of central California. A copy of bulletin No. 15, containing directions for eradicating thin post, will bu forwarded to any applicant, uud u spooiuiuu of any plant supposed to bo llio liuKsiuu tliintlu will bo positively idwjtl/lur] upon ritawipt by thu depart- utout of agriculture. Reports ugrcu that draught; aud hot winds huvo seriously injured if not virtually ruinud llio com crop of Nebraska, Kaunas and other •western status, in Nu- bruKku uud KUIIKUB thu coru orop is tmti- muted ut froiu oua-ijuarter to wj FACTS ABOUT FERTILIZERS. Tlielr Principal Eourucs — The Cheapaat Form In Wlilcli to Purchase Them, The cheapest form in which to buy commercial fertilizers is an important question, and intelligent farmers will be interested iu tho following, from American Agriculturist, bearing on the subject: Of materials furnishing phosphoric acid, South 'Carolina mid Florida rock phosphate and bones are tbo most largely used. Tho rock phosphate contains about GO per cent of phosphate of lime, which is about tbe same as is contained in bones. When this rock is ground flue and treated with sulphuric acid, it resolves itself into two substances. One is a soluble phosphate of lime called su- perphosphate; tbe other is sulphate of lime—that is, gypsum, or land plaster. These two substances cannot well be separated, so they are sold together uu- dor the name of superphosphate. This usually contains 14 per cent of soluble phosphoric acid and can be bought for from $15 to $18 per ton, making tho phosphoric acid cost from 6 to 0^ cents per pound. Ground bone or bonemeal contains about 23 per cent of phosphoric acid in an insoluble condition. It also contains about'4 per cent of nitrogen, also insoluble. Both tbe phosphoric acid and nitrogen become available as plant food by chemical action iu the soil. The rapidity with which these changes take place largely depends upon the fineness of the bonemeal. Calling the phosphoric acid iu the fine bonemeal worth 4% cents per pound and tbe nitrogen worth 15 cents per pound, bonemeal is worth $32.70 per ton. Another source of phosphoric acid is a phosphate of lime produced as a product in the manufacture of steel. It is called by various names, among which are "Thomas slag" and "odorless phosphate." This phosphate contains about 20 per cent of phosphoric acid in a condition that is insoluble in water, but when ground very fine soou becomes available to the plants. This is particularly true on low or mucky ground. It is claimed that phosphor! acid in this form is more easily token up by the plants than in the form in which it occurs in bones. Calling the prospborio acid in this phosphate worth 4% cento per pound, its value is $18 per ton. The principal sources of nitrogen are nitrate of soda, wulphato of ammonia, dried blood, tankage and yard manure. Nitrate of soda contains about 16 per cent of nitrogen, or from 810 to 320 pounds a ton. As a ton of nitrate of soda can be bought for $40 or $47, nitrogen in this form costs 15 cents per pound. Sulphate of ammonia contains about 30 per cent, or 400 pounds per ton. It costs $70 per ton, which makes nitrogen in this form cost \iy 3 cents per pound. Tho amount of nitrogen in dried blood is somewhat variable, 10 per cent being, I think, about the average. The prices aro also variable. If it contains 10 per cent of nitrogen, there would bo 200 pounds per ton, which, at 15 cents per pouud, would make the blood worth' $30 per ton. Potash can bo bought in the form of muriate of potash, which contains 50 per cent actual potash, for about 4% cents per pound. In the form of "high grade" sulphate of potash it costs b% cents per pouud. t* ——-~— —~~~ Portable Houso For Poultry. There is always moro or loss grain lost in harvesting, shelled oil the heads or broken down out of reach of the reaper. When grain was high in price, farmers coulil afford to ignore this waste and let it seed the land with a volunteer crop. But iu these times every little counts, and even tbo waste in tho Kraiufiolds must bo picked up and utilized. But 1IENIIOUSK OK WHEELS. whoso labor is so valueless that it will not cost more than tbo grain is worth? Mr. uud Mrs. Hen are tbo people to do tho work properly, uud Hural New Yorker calls attention to tho way this thing is clone in iCngluud. A little lieu house ou wheels, large enough for 25 bens, is huuled about from ouo part of tbo field to another. Wherever it stops tho hens cloun up all tho scattered wheat for many rods in every direction. They oomo buck to tho house to Bleep and lay. All tho farmer IIUH to do is to move the houb'o and gather tho OKK». The bens do the rost Tlioro is progrottH for you. On many au American wheat farm tho lions eould make tho WUH(O wheat worth u good deal of money. Note* of Local Iiitvrot. Tho United States Keimto hus receded from its recent amendment to the ugri cultural bill appropriating $1,000,000 for I lie oxturmiimtion of tho Russian thiKllu, and I ho report of thu conference oonimittou WUH adopted by congress Aug. 1 with thin item eliminated. Mulohiu# potatoes bus proved to bo u good thing tliiH year ut thu Oklahoma experiment (station. Director Bage cif the lowu, weather bureau Kuys that thu farmers iu lowu will bu glad to gut 40 pur cent of u corn yi'op and cull it square. ICxpurinicnts in feeding wheat it appear that it payKtu grind the grain. Block that iws been ullowed free oxor- eJHu uiul it jjiixi'il diet nh')iild not bo shut up at once and eonlljied id <mo kind of fond, hut have u pmliiniimry foediuy period to gradually UUUUB.IOIU (hum to It is prepared with the utmost care and skill from the choicest leaf grown; possessing a flavor and substance that makes it dear to the heart of every tobacco chewer. It is made by the oldest tobacco manufacturers in NAVAL VETS ON PARADE Enthusiastically Received by the Citizens of Pittsburg. RECEPTION TO THE 0. A. B. LADIES. Henry Watterson and Ex-Governor Uearei W«r« Preient—Many Regimental Re. nnloni Held—Four Candldatei For Com- mander-in-chief—Lontivltla and St. Paul After the Next Encampment. PiTTSBcraa, Sept. 11.—Of. the first day of the 28th annual encampment O. A. B., nothing but the best can be said of it. The weather was superb and the crowds large and no accidents happened to mar the day. The marching event ot the day was the parade of the naval veterans, who went over the father long route with a precision and excellence of drill that called forth the heartiest cheers from the spectators. The veterans numbered, 1,000 and were led by Bear-Admiral Osborne. Social Brent of the Day. In the afternoon the ladies of the G. A. R. and Women's Relief corps were through the city suburbs in carriages, following which a reception was held at the Mouogahelit house. The social event of the day was a reception by Mrs. George Westinghouse at her suburban residence "Solitude" given to the visiting ladies. Some ot the delegates' who have attended similar affairs on many occasions pronounce this the most gorgeous they have ever witnessed. The floral decorations were the finest ever seen in this city. Henry Watterson, ex-Governor Beaver and all of tho prominent national officers of the G. A. R. were present. Many reunions were held during the day and weiring by members of the different regiments and many were the reminiscences exchanged. The sidewalks were inadequate to accommodate the crowds that thronged them and tho roadways were used along the main streets. Street cars and vehicles were blockaded. Tnkon altogether Pittsburg has never before enjoyed such a soouo of animation. Innumerable bands niurelietl through the down-town streets, serenading the newspapers and prominent men. One of the features dedicated to thu first day of the encampment was the performance of Fred N. Itinis' now composition of "War and Peaoo" at the Exposition ball Monday night, and bis musical spectutsle, dedicated to tbe encampment, was given by the Thirteenth regiment band of New York, a grand chorus of 400 local singers, a company of the Pennsylvania National Guards, Ransom post No. HOO G. A. R. of St. Louis aud a battery of artillery, all under the* direction of the composer. There wore about 80,000 people present, inolud* ing Comwundar-in-Chief J. O. R. Adaioi and staff and others of note. Four Candidate* For Commander, Canvassing has been going on briskly already in all directions in connection With Q. A. R. politics. Of thu four can- didaton for tho oflloo of coiumander-iu- chief, each has u pretty strong backing, Judgo Long of Michigan has uu enthusiastic following, but the friends of Colonel Lawler of Illinois claim they bavo almost xl! thu northwestern states bohind him, while thu supporters of Colouol Walker of Indiana assort that they have promises enough to curry him through. The Toxa* aspirant, John D, Bigger, alHo bus plenty of friends who ure couti- duut of his ability to win. Louisville and Bt. 1'uul are making a strong tight between theiiHulvoti for thu mat tmounipniont, Thu Louisville delegation, however, cluim to huvo priwiiuuu enough 'com tho various (lupurtmenUi to result iu u majority of duiugutus voting iu favor of that city. Kansas City is also pushing her claims for rucoyuiliou. TARS HOLD THEIH CONVENTION. Fi-Hiiul* II. Alleu of Hitrlfunl, C'ouu., Klevlml Oomiuftuder of N'uvitl Vutvruii*. PiTTBiiuiw, Supt. U.—Thu ninth uu- nual convention of naval veterans wu* bold iu tho room of thu Allcghuiiy 13ur ttwiociiitloii Monday afternoon, a«0 dolu yitUw Ueiug i»ro»imt._ Hear Admiral O» borne presided. His annual report showed a very encouraging condition of affairs. During the past year all the old accounts have seen settled, as well as all bills of the present administration. In dosing, Rear Admiral Osborne stated that, having served four terms, he would like to be relieved from duties of his office. Second Vice President Francis B. Allen of the northern Ohio department proposed a resolution asking congress at its next session to so amend the law regarding enlisted men in the navy that those competent may aspire to higher positions. The resolution was supported by the hipmates and it was decided to memorialize congress. As the law stands, enlisted men cannot rise above the rank oi warrant officers. After the reading of reports and presentation of a large number of resolutions, which were referred, Francis B. Allen of Hartford, Conn., was elected commander. The "Tars" brought their day to » close by holding a "dog watch" in the old city hall. A number of distinguished speakers were present, among them Governor Pattison, M«yor R. McKenna of Pittsburg:, Mayor W. Kennedy ot Allegheny and Admiral Osborne. Traffic Better Than Kait r«ar. CHICAGO, Sept. 11.— Taken as a whole freight traffic on the railroads is now better than it was this time last year. A large increase iu westbound shipments is reported and it is steadily growing. It may be but a temporary spurt, but the roads are drawing from it all the encouragement they can. DEPEW 13 IN A PECULIAR FIX. Uecltlon Annulling Dlforoet Secured In Oklahoma tilvun Him Two Wl»e«. GUTHIUE, O. T., Sept. U.— One of the persons of prominence to be left in u peculiar fix by the decision of the supreme court annulling so many divorces is William A. Depew of Boston, a cousin of Chauncey M. Depow. Mr. Depaw came hero last winter jyid after a three mouths' stay secured a divorce from Rosolla S. Depew on the ground of incompatibility of temper, With him came Mrs. Mary £. Jordan of Boston, who, on the same day of Mr, Depow's divorce, procured one from Charles H. Jordan of Boston. The day following the two left for Kansas City, where they wore married, tmd then went to Europe on a wedding tour. Both art' wealthy and prominent society people of Boston and are now left in a pcculiin predicament, Oklahoma Warrant! Void. QUTHIIIK, O. T., Sept. 11.— In tt» case in the supreme court where iu the original provisional government of tills city bought school furniture and issued warrants therefor, tho court decides tho warrants are void, us no city cuu contract indebtedness legally until an assessment has been made for tho collodion of taxes. Till* decision invalidities all warrants issued by oltios and counties in tho Cherokee Strip during the first four months of their existence and also many warrants issued by all other counties itiul cities in tho territory, aggregating a (load loss of $500,000 or moru to the liolduw of tho warrants. tCvauttou tiliopt. KVANBTGN, Wy., fctopt. 11.— Preparation* are now being made by tbo Union Puuiflo omolaUt to construct tho addition to thu •hops at this place which wan planned before tbe strike. Several carloads of material bare already arrived. It it expected that 100 tuoit will be put to work on the building* next week. Tho improvement* oouteuiplfttod will cost •bout 110,000. HaliMtu Man la Trouble. BKATRIOK, Neb., Sept, Jl.— Mandamus proceedings were begun before Judge Ilubcook ugaiiwt the mayor aud city council 10 compel them to revoke thu Dttloon llceuso of W. D. Moultou of thu Pudduuk botol Buloun, The proceeding* urt> iiujtltuted by A. L. Gruvu, vloo prW idonl of thu lioum Protective us»uolu tioii of Beatrice. luwa I'luueur Uea>l. MABON CITV, Iu., fctopt. ll.~DonuU BmUluy Mcilorrow, a leading eitUou and merchant of Cerro Gordo county, died here of softening of the brain. He was a native of Ireland, but had lived in this country since he was 11 years of age. He was AS yean of age and well known throughout the state. Reduction of Bates Ordered. ST. PAUL, Sept. 11.—The state commission announced their decision in the celebrated case of Elian Steenerson against the Northern Pacific railway. The decision orders a general redaction ot rates and a full schedule shall be given with changes of rate for every five miles. Two Trampt Hurt. SPRINGFIELD, O., Sept. 11.—Eastbound freight No. 43 on the Big Fonr road jumped the track three miles eaat of here piling up 16 can in the wreck. Two tramps stealing a ride were badly hart, one of them probably fatally. ArohbfiUop Resign*. QUEBEC, Sept. 11.—Cardinal Tascher- eanhas resigned the archbishopric of Quebec on account of failing health, and Mgr. Begin, coadjutor, will assume the work. Wyoming'* New Adjutant General. CHEYENNE, Sept. 11.—Governor Osborne appointed Fred Shannon of Rock Springs adjutant general of the Wyoming national guards, vice Leopold Kabis, resigned. Succeu of an Indian Preacher. WESTON, Neb., Sept. U.—Rev. Mr. Matthews, the noted Indian preacher, closed a very interesting series of revival meetings at the Methodist church. THE SHOTGUN DID IT8 WORK. Two Cltlzuim at HnrrUbiirg-, Neb., Have a Fatal Quarrel In a Store. HARKISBUKQ, Neb., Sept. 10.—J. C. WMtow of Harrisburg was shot and killed in Enderly Bros.' store in Harris burg Saturday night. The man who did the shooting was L. F. Enderly, a well known business man of this place end a member of tho firm of Enderly Bros. Walters entered Enderly Bros.'store intoxicated, where some disturbance occurred. Some one attempted to lead Walters out, when Euderly seized a Winchester shotgun and discharged two shots at short range into Walters' breast, killing him instantly, The coroner's jury brought in • verdict as follows: That J. 0. Walten came to his death by a wound inflicted by a shotgun in the bands of L. F. En dorly, who feloniously and maliciously, without; just provocation, shot and killed tbe deceased. •rnmy-rour mmi ure to betriedatPeklu, IIU., for taking part iu the attack ou LHile'n coal mino June U, iu which two meu were killed uud llm mine destroyed by lire, Opponents of Grand Master Sargent; ol tbe Order of Lauomotlvo Firemen, will fight his reflection at thu UttrrUlrarg QuIil Haturwu Growing Imrgur. WASHINGTON, Sept. 11.—At tbe close of buBlneaB today the OHIO balance wot $U7,a40 t tUO, of which t5B,08»,70H renro- Beuted the gold reserve. U*uv*r aud Hlo tirand* luoov*. DBNVER, Sept. 11.—The annual report of tbe Denver and Rio Grande Railroad company for the tUcal year ended June 80 last, juiit iaimed, ihowi income from all Honrcan of |0,4l«t,H4li, M decrease of $a,Hh5,«77 compared with the previous year. The director* are of the opinion that there are evidence of improvement iu traffic uud earning* aud they look with KOJUU confidence to the future for results much more autUfaotory than those now bubinlttod. Wyoming CJuugreuitUuiiitlUU. HIIKUIDAN, 8upt, U.—The ututu aaao- clatiou ut CoiiKrogatlouul cluirclicB will hold jtn uunual nn'utin^' at Dig fjorw Woiliieedwy and Thuruday, All the Con- Krogatloiml inininterti in tho uliitu ura ox- put (ed to be iu ttttendunuu. Mluu |ii»|»u'l<>r l>»u<|. I'lKKKK, H. U., Hupj. 11.--TUflgOVWUOt tt|<I«)init'i| Bamjmon Jutl'iios ol 1 LeudClt^ vli'i) i>n>tilii(inl of the Minora' uulou, iu- HjH-ulur nl 1 iiuiHiM, to UU the ui term W \V. ti. O'lii'ieu, i'unigu«iL

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free