The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Friday, September 14, 1894
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DAILY AND WEEKLY. By POWKKS & COLCLO. I- SUBSCRIPTIONS. Single copy, any address, per year $ If paid in udvfttice 1 6 THK SstmsKL Is a straight-out Democrat ewspuper working for the advancement of th (crusts of the cause In Northwestern lows ADVERTISING. The circulation of THR SKNTINKL eicecdn tha of an) paper on tbe C. & N. W. Hallway west o rfAienalltown. Our lists are open to any adve tuer. V?e have good Hats In every town on a branch roads, lists reaching the best farmer •nd business men In every community. Bates o •11 classes of advertising reasonable, Schp-'u of rates furnished on application to the office. Correspondence desired on all topics of genera Interest. Be brief, write proper names plainly •nd have your letter reach us early as Wednei da? evening. Address, THE SENTINEL, Carroll, Iowa Rntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as se •od class matter. Published weekly. FBIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1894. [See preceding page for late telegraphic news. Democratic State Ticket, —-o— For Secretary of State, H. F. DALE, of Des Molnes County. For Auditor, JOHN WHITlflELD, o£ (juthrle County. For Treasurer, W. L. SMITH, of Wayne County. For Judges of Supreme Court, JOHN CtlGGKTT, of Ourro Gordo County. E. W. MITCHELL, of Fremont County. For Attorney General, D. F. SMITH, of Cherokee County. For Railroad Commissioner, W. L. PARKER, ot Osceola County. For Clerk ot Supreme Court, T. R. NORTH, of Dallas County. For Reporter of Supreme Court, J. J. SHEA, of Pottawattamle County. For Congressman 10th Congressional District, J. C. BAKER, of Palo Alto County. Judicial Ticket. —o— CHAS. D. GOLDSMITH, of Sao County. M, W. BEACH, of Carroll County. Democratic County Ticket. For County Auditor, WM. P. UOMB4CH. For Clerk of the District Court, JOHN H. SCIIKOEDEH. For Oounty Recorder, JOS. KEMPKEB. For County Attorney, GKO. W. KORTE. For Supervisor, C. H. FIiUNKER. Secretary ot agriculture Morton has Bailed (or Europe. Reports from tha Orieut indicates that tbe Japs are making things decidedly interesting for John Obiunmun. MoKinley and Harrison hove to get olosa together to get any warmth out of Totn Hand's 30,000 plurnlty in Maine. The political orokere are fust dying off. Tbey were unable to kill this country, though the calamity howlers have done it a groat injury. The trial of Deba for contempt ia Btill being held. The evidence is ot a monotonous character and it appears to bsvery doubtful if he will be convicted. The man who raises u huud or his voice iififiiuBt the government is u public enemy to the welfare of our country. Wbnt rnuet be said of the calamity h >\t 1 .n ! Senator Juties, ot Colorado, bas left tkq Kejmblioun party acid joined tbe Populistu. The only wonder IB that all other Republican seuutoia do uot do tbe same. Jackson has concluded he does not wnut to tight Oorbett and bus with-druwn hie $10,000 stiike inouey and not sail. Sioux City worked bard to briug oil tbe light but it was impossible to get Jackson to tsoe the music. The Gliddeu fellowa ure all right on base ball; but when they wuut poiutere iu jjolitiou they must cull OD their lie- publiouu friuuds ut Curroll, for they can smash them uut (or a home run every time they come to bat. Prosperity ia uguiu nurwly returning to our country. Bueioeea iu every de- purtuieut is ilowJy recovering, The treasury ot the government ia ugaiu buildiug up ita reserve And u Urmer uud « better toeing pervades the whole commeroial world. Tomorrow the primary election will be httlci iu JJreokouridge'a oougresBiouul district and it will be known whether he bus tmooeeded iu stemming the tide of popular iudigutttiou Huflloioutjy to curry off the nomination. The tight bus been the most bitter ever waged tor oongrtsu- ioiwl tiouor in this country. Borne Republican replies to the urout spwob. mude by IJoVe»|b, the JJ, imi- oiatio eeuittur (or t(w United Ktniu, awuute from Illinois- TLe lUjniljiic. at it, but some how they feel dissatisfied with their own efforts. Every day or BO some cue is billed to reply to MuVeagh and BO the work goes on. They lire all too light weight for that olnsa of work. Nineteen Republican senators voted to defeat putting sugar ou the free list nod only three Democrats, nod still tbe Republicans have the audnoity to charge the Democratic party with the present objectionable sugar legislation. This is a fair sample of their gall. If the Rspubli- aaDB only felt half as much ashamed of their senators forvoting to pigeon bole tbe sugar bill as the Democrats do of theirs who voted that way there would be some hope for reform among them. Q. W. MoNanght, the Republican candidate for county auditor, has started to work making a canvass for the office. By the time be makes tbe rounds of his own township he will feel discouraged enough to throw np the sponge, if reports are half as alarming as they came to us from that part of the county where he is best known. Mr. MoNaughl will have a bard time to convince bis own people that he is the man to look after the interests of Oarroll county. Oeo. W. Bowen has been duped into consenting to run against Oeo. W. Korte for county attorney. Mr. Korte hob made the beat prosecuting attorney Oarroll county has ever bad and why the people should vote against him at this second election is something we cannot understand. The people of this county want a competent and faithful servant and as Korte is all that could be desired there is no reason to vote against him and they will not do it. MRS. AND MR. W. K. VANDERB1LT. According to cable reports Mr. and Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt have separated over Nellie Neustetter, a Parisian beauty, and a divorce is threatened. There are also whispered little rumors concerning Mrs. Vanderbilt and O. H. P. Belmont. Mre.VanaerbiHwa, a Miss Smith, of Mobile, and William K. is the second son of William H. Vanderbilt. He is worth about $80,000,000. vautsaaaammimmt Zaln Ohnroh, of Jefferson, one of the Republican nominees for district judge, was in the oity Tuesday and made a few brief remarks before the convention. He said as the Republicans bad pledged hemselvee to elect their nominees he was oing to look to them to redeem heir pledges. His talk was and devoid of interest. We the nominees, he should settle his troubl with him and not use bis friends, o those who were before the convention in each a manner, avd respect their in terests now the convention is over in tb same loyal manner they supported hi when they were in a position to do him a favor, tt he is not willing to do thi he is an ungrateful man, unworthy th respect bis friends showed him by giving him their support. rather dry guess none )f the delegates went to eleep on him,but hey were all well pleased with him when ie ".rang off." Ohnroh may be an elo- iuent speaker but he always fails to ntertain Carroll county Republicans. Sam Henry, of theOoon Rapids Enter- rise, was in the oity Tuesday and the oolish argument be tried to make, re- ;ardijg tbe publication of the county rooeedings, made us think hia mind 'as off or be supposed that other people vere fools and could not see through he thin guise of hyproorisy which be as been palming off on the people. A man like him soon loses our respect, for e is neither honest nor reliable. He tries o cover up his dishonor with a mantle E hyprooriey, just as some people in this ity do. Such people as these merit the outempt of all honest men me reap their reward. and will in A. 0. Steele, the Republican nominee or supervisor, may be a good business muo in his Hue of business, but be is a mau of radical ideas and an extreme parti- Such u man is cot a proper epresentative of the people and it 'ould be committing almost a crime guiust the Democrats of this oouuty to, ut each a man iu offlae. Onue in bis humble \vuy a reporter ou TUB SENTINEL attempted lo OUUVUBS him for a vote, us he was KB aupiraut for political honors, mid tbe withering blast be received on that occasion often caused him to wonder why all men were not oreatei gentlemen. Should Mr.Steele be treated by tbe members of tbe Democratic party, in this canvass, as he haa treated ninny of the representatives ot that party he will wish loug before election is over that the convention had not "sefdowti ou Farmer Bedford with that omiuiouH omen of con tempt that it did when it abut him off with 24 votes out of 90. Queer People. The other day we were talking with n muu who had been unfortunate iu securing the nomination he was seekiug at n recent convention, u»d now he says he is uot going to vote for a certain other man who woe nominated for another ollloe from the out) to which he wai uepir- Joff, simply because lie did cot help nominate him too. He Bays the mau who WUB successful iu securing hia noori- uatiou promised to uusiet after he WUB nominated be hioi. And forgot hiu promise. What do you think of a omu who hnu beeu defeated fairly iu a convention, going urouud making euoh u face an (but? What u sad, uufortiiuute thing it would have been for the Jpnrty, had this muu huvo been successful iu iui'iug the uoniiuuliou be was seeking, lie is uo more of u purty uuu than oue of etruw, for when he weut into the oou- veutiou he agreed to leuve hia ouee to the will ot the people, uud U looks very very bud indeed, for • defeated cuudi- dute to uhow auoh u bruuob ut faith to party, it ia the party he ie trying to dowu uud every tuua iu it, us well H« the muu uguiuet whom he hue a pique. U lUuuiuu Uw .Republican Convention. The Republican county convention was held in this city last Tuesday and in many respects it was peculiar. For instance it looked decidedly out of plaot to witness the unseemly scramble (o nomination, basing their hope of success npon the dissatisfaction among tbe de tented candidates of the Democratic party. The Republicans were an used to such a condition ot affairs and it was real comical for one who has gone through tbe beat of s Democratic convention to watch the erratic movements' of the poorly managed craft. While the machine was not managed as smoothly on the surfnoe as it should have been the wheels were well oiled and never mieeed a cog when it come to placing candidates in Domination. It was a out and dried affair anc the slate was winner. The candidates who were fighting around on the outside thinking they were "in the swim" without wearing tbe regulation stamp of tbe bosses, were the worst fooled lot of fellows in the whole county. Next time they will know better than to invite the displeasure of these fellows. A Repub lioau convention without its bosses would be the most remarkable freak in politics and the candidate that aspires to office without receiving their consent is too verdant to be worthy of serious consideration. In the Republican party the machine is all-powerful aud this convention was uo exception. Ouder, of Gliddeu, went into the fight for recorder ia what be considered nn open field. He did remarkably v. ,U aud it looked for several ballots as it tbe rural districts assisted by (Hidden were going to down tbe riug politicians and carry off the nomination. For three ballots Coder had 41 votes, one short of a choice. It took some Hwfal clever work to defeat him but the machine was equal to the occasion. A hasty consultation between tbe Oarroll and the Ooon Rapids Delegates did the work and the 4 votes from Arcadia, 10 from Carroll, 9 from Manning, 3 from Templeton uud 14 from Coou Rapids defeated all the fanner vote of Carroll county aud Olidden thrown jo. Tbe vote for Coder was Jasper 4, Sueri- duu 8, Qliddeu 11, Riohluud 5, I'leasaut Valley 3, Rjselle 2, Washington a, Newton 6, making a total ot 44. Tbe above shows how easy it wua for the bosses to control the convention, for tut* combined voteofOurroll.Ooou Rapids and Manning only lucked eeveu nf a majority uud tbe leuders would have been poor indeed if thev could not have gone into HU open field aud seuure thut uuui- her while uu outsider wan rouudiug up the entire vote of the oouuty. The farmer vote wua uot HU element iu the convention, for the elate WUB fixed (or the other fellowa aud if tbe furrnera do uot cure to get set down upon in u Re- publicuu oouveutiou they inuat uak their city politioiauB what to do. Tueir theory is that every mau should uuvu bin pluoe iu u Republican convention, uud the fellows who do uot ask for iustruotUuw ure likely to get the worst of it, for the lauchine politioiaua muat rule. Now tbeae self same boaaea are going lo uuk thaue fellowa who were disciplined ut the convention to unite with thu din- •atialled element of the Democratic party uud pull tbeir cheatuuta out of tha tire, Coder uud kia tcimdn uud the furuwre who ware eat duwu upon by the uumbl- Utrtton mi»y got liktt to auv w.yud, bu|J work most be done, no they had just as well get to work withont any grumbling and they will find tbeir task all the more congenial. "Pub. Docs." Professor Edward S. Morse •writes to ThePopular Science Monthly jpstly com- ploiiiiug of tho way iu which our government publications at Washington are distributed. Of each of these, 1,900 copies are i«snod. "From this edition 60 foreign governments and the larger libraries and iustitutious aro each supposed to receive a copy." What becomes of the rest Professor Morse tells ns as follows: "It would be paralleled by the pension bureau issuing a certain number of checks to congressmen and senators to scatter where they pleased or to realize on them if they were so inclined. In the rural regions the publio documents are used as sorapbooks by the children, and there is scarcely an attic in the laud that does not contain a few." Yet, if congressmen's constituents only know it, these publications, heavy as they are, aro iu some instances worth almost their weight in gold. Tho books issued by the bureau of animal industry may be mentioned especially as containing information that would be priceless to farmers and live stock breedera Yet only the fewest of those ever set eyes 011 tho reports of the government agricultural department. Tho reason is found in faulty distribution. Congressmen dump tho things into their wastebaskets or send them to the juukshops very often instead of taking pains to distribute them among those of their lonstituenta whom they will benefit. Professor Morse says he rescued lately on their way to dosti'uction several shelf- fuls of publio documents i'rom an edi- ;or's rooms. Ho distributed thorn where shoy would do good. A gentleman who md boon making an especial study of seal fisheries was eo grateful for one jook that he learned its contents at once and then gave it to the librariuus of Harvard college, who wore as glad to jot it us he had been. No pains or expense has been spared ;o make these publications perfect of their kind They contain information in all tho departments with which they leal that is needed by many. Tho truth is that a list of the government publi- jations ought to bo printed monthly or quarterly, at louHt, by nil tho loading newspapers of the land, with inforaa- ;iou us to how each person may soouro such dooumoulH as ho wants. Tho government issues a bulletin of its publiea- ions occasionally, but nobody pays unch attention to it The trouble in Jiat tho puonlo do uot understand how valuable tliu docuniuuttj uro. Zanjjwill, tho Jewish novelist, proph- esi«n that Aiut'rim will bo tho chief country of tho JCIWH. "Amid tho temples of lit) now world Judaism will uiako its ust struggle to survive," ho suyu, uud 10 Iu sure it will whip. What will bo- iio of thin hiipless United Status any- low? Ono prophet foresees that wo aro oiug to bo captured by tho Chineso uud louuat American labor will bo rooted out. Another, whoaa grandparents ;ros.sod in tho stuoruge aud Itud an "O" n front of tliwr name, ia uxorcised in ils mind for foar tho Irish foreigners vill uUimaloly tuko pussustiiou of this unit, Joavhig tho roal American families io show ut all, Then wo aro told that n Now England tho i'Vouch Cuuudiuns, n fumilltiH of u dog<m to 20 Htrongouch, uro crossing tho border and will Ic'uvu lot a fool of land, u factory or u pro- 1,'nslou in the himds of tho <k'sucnu> tt of tlm WiuthrujiB uud tho Wont- vorths. Tlicro is u vury gi;nonil I'eur hut the Jlaliunri, who lam! umong us by ho huiiilri'il thousand unuuullj, will ubvcil Miaou puru AiiioricuiilHin and orrupt us with thoir not ovcrdouu vuj'H, Mciintimo, however, tho ship ol ti' brciiJH to !»' bailing on. This Hummer u nuiiihi-r of for is ruo, but that was bolter limn not go- ug ut all. Thu low i>rioo was tho ru- ult of it stuuiuur lino ntlo war. avu inadu tho iuu>»ut;u>ti> Kurouo fi 10. Thiiy went in tho uUnn'ttuu, it; Synthetic Food. Another thing that is enough to make one want to live till the year 2000 ia the method by which the people of that time Will rnako their food. If what the chemists tell us is true, there will be no rnora milking cows or tilling tho soil. There will be no more destruction of crops aud fruits by the potato bug, the curculio, tho white scale or the blaok knot, for there will bo no more fruits or crops. Manufacturers will have learned to make food by chemical process, food as delicious as the most luscious of California cherries and apricots, and it will not spoil whou tho railroad men go on strike. There will not be cows nny more or Texas steers. Pastures will be occupied by people instead ot pigs. Children in place of lambs and calves will gambol npon the green. There will be no slum, populations any more. The chemist has already analyzed the constituents of' leading articles of food. He knows to a dot just how much nitrogen, carbon, phosphorus and other elements go to make apples, flour, butter and pears, not to mention a beefsteak or lamb chop. The nest step will be to put these elements together as nature puts them together. This is the magnificent problem on which the scientists are now at work 1 . In the laboratory of organic chemistry tho brave student will force nature to give up her most jealously guarded secrets. We shall have chemically made meat, milk and oils. They will be much .better and purer than they are as at present, monnactnred by the physiological processes of animal life. There will be 110 infection of tuberculosis, no inflammations, poisons or weakness, to be imbibed in the meat, butter and milk we use. • The great French chemist, Berthelot, told o'newspaper correspondent recently that he had made already the various fats-that are found in milk. Milk sugar has been made, too, and now it only remains to produce artificial casein. Eggs will be manufactured undoubtedly and turned' out fresh laid every day from great factories in which there will not be the cackle of a hen or the smell of an incubator. Clean, happy, deft handed men and women will operate the wood and metal hens at will. And nobody can rob henroosts any more, for there won't be any henroosts. Hon. J. Procter Knot* of Kentucky rendered himself famous by a speech delivered in congress 28 years ago. It Was given during the debate on extending the time of a railway grunt for constructing a road from the St. Croix river to Dttluth. Mr. Knott was opposed to the extension and argued the case in a speech full of purposely exaggerated diction and of broad humor and satire. It made a great sensation and is on record as one of the most humorous speeches ever delivered in that uot over lively spot, the hail of representatives. It'ia rather odd, though, that the phrase In which Duluth was characterized aa "the zenith city of the nnsalted seas" does not occur'in the printed copies of the speech. After all, was it not in the speech and is it a separate coinage of that versatile genius, Colonel Pat Donan? Of the humorous allusions in Mr. Knott's address, perhaps the best is that in which he represents the Piegan Indians as plowing up wheat ground With buffalo bulls, then fattening the buffalo on the wheat and driving them to market to Duluth. Mr. Knott had a map near him which pictured the future bf Duluth, itself as a center, with concentric circles widening out from it and "taking in all the universe," as the speaker said. From time to time he pointed to this map during hia address. Shouts and laughter echoed through the hall and galleries/ • ' ; It has been charged that Proctor'Knott did hot write the speech himself, but that it was prepared for him, by Colonel Pat Donan. The Washington Post has a paragraph to that effect. The Poet writer pays: 'Representative Ooldzler's offhand speech on tbe removal of the Indian warehouse from New York to Chicago has frequently brought up the subject of Proctor Knott's famous Duluth oration in Congress. •• '• ."Speaking of Proctor Kuott's Duluth speech," ' eaid an old babltuo of the house lobbies yesterday, "that was a carefully prepared effort and the resultof study, while Goldzler's speech was wholly extemporaneous. The, strangest part of the Knott speech, however, was, that It was not prepared by Proctor Knott, but by Colonel Pat Donan, one of the greatest wits ID the country and a Duluth promoter. It was committed to memory by Knott and delivered In a masterly manner, that went far to make the delivery a notable episode la congress. You have certainly observed that Knott never made another speech like that afterward." Science In Agriculture. It is well known that the entomological section of the government agricultural department has practically rid the country of the potato bug and the corn chinch bug. The potato eater was sprayed off with paris green and loudon purple. Tho corn bug was downed by cultivating an infections fungous growth in his insides. The destroyer of the grape phylloxera in California and next in Franco is another of the favors science has conferred on agriculture. It has been found that the way to fight insect pests on plants is to cultivate other insects that prey ou them. That discovery alone is one of tho most valuable made in tho interests of farmers in the nineteenth century. A unique achievement in this field is the acclimatization of the Australian ladybird in California. Tho parasite called tho white scale bug was ruining orange grovo after orange grove. It spread so rapidly that it would soon have taken tho citrus fruits of tho wholo United States. It was then that tho Vodalia cardiualis, which is the scientist's name for the insect known as tho Australian ladybird, was introduced into tho orange orchards, It made a clean sweep of tho white scale and continues to do so. Tho country generally lias ntidcrtitoocl that Now York oity was wicked, but how wicked was not known until Professor J. W. Sponoor, stato geologist of Georgia, found out that it is gradually sinking into tho earth. It is going under at tho rate of two foot in u century. "There is 110 use in making any more leases there of 000 years," says tho professor. From the north polo down to Jorsoy tho custom part of this continent is rising. Then it begins to sink. Our wholo southeast coast is going into tho ocoon, Profossor Sponcor says, but not so rapidly as tho ground about Now York Around Florida and the gulf coast tho movement is no more than a foot in u century. It is autoniuhing how luuny American gentlemen huvo applied to tho Japiinuso legation at Washington to bo permitted to uhow tho Jups what they know about military ufl'airs. Thoir aorvlucs could not bo uoooptod. U is Muttering to Jupuii thwt iu tho prouout crisis she ia ublo to wun uud offlcur both hor unuy and uuvy with hur own homo born nub- jucta A girl ot 1 i lutoly took carbolic acid and klllod herself uftor reading u uovol by one of tho popular women writora at tho day. If lifu were anything like wlmt tho popular lady novollBtB roprosout it to bo, tho tost tltiug anybody could do would bit to (|uit it. Chiuu borrowed ifBO.OOo'ooO Iu Kuropo. Japan uskoil for 160,000,000, too, but thu loan wivs all takuu ut hunu) by onUiuKJusiiu and putHolio Japanese uubjuctH, uud (hoy Buhner!bod fbO.OOO • 000. Whou otnor popplu hurt your fooHngs awfully, rnuku »u your mJud never to Jtyifc MM? tfiW lM tiw WUMB W uy. No Congratulations From Him. When in the British house of commons an address of congratulation was voted on the birth of the York baby, an unexampled scene occurred. JaniesKeir Hardie, the labor leader, aroso and said: I owe allegiance to no hereditary ruler. The motion proposes to raise to importance an event of everyday occurrence. 1 shall be pleased to Join in tho ordinary congratulations if I meet tho child's parents. But whau the house of commons, representing the nation, is asked to join in congratulations, then, In the interest of tho dignity of the house, 1 protest. It is a matter of small concern to me whether the future rulur of this country is a genuine article or a spurious one. The motion was nmdo hocause the child was born in tho royal family, and the house hao a right to ask what particular blessing tho royal family has conferred upon the nation. There is the Prince of Walesl What special blessing has liu conferred upon the nation that wo should rejoice with him? 1 know nothing in tho career of hia royal higlniL-iia which com- munils itself especially to mo. (Loud interruptions.] Wo aro told that a flerce light, beats upon the throne, but buiitellmes wo cutoh glimpses of his royal highness on the rate course. [Loud "Oil's!" and cries of "Qiiostlonl") Tills child will uu surrounded by sycophants ami llatturers and will uu taught to believe himself superior to crculiun. In due course of time ho will tour the world, with rumors'of njureunatic uuirrlagcd in his Iraiu. [Vociferous cries of dUsenl.j As tho house hits not found timo to vote condolence with thu willow, orphan* and others who aro sulfurlug from the terrible colliery calamity In Wales, I protest against the present uiumiuery. Arlzmm ICoilulrilu'iillu, PHOENIX, itupt. ia.—Tho republican territorial convention mut yentorday. Nathan Oakea Murphy.of Phounix, who occupied tho govwnor's chair during Harrison's administration, was unanimously nominated for dolegttte to con- cress. Jf» 0#otv« IK. Flit** Ueajuulu, mwKMwi Good Advice Quickly Followed Rheumatism by Hood'* •0.1. Hood t Co., Lowell, Jdmi«.; "IwwUkoa down with rUouumtlsm «rw • «•». I WM slot for over lU months. I* MM cured Ma doctor* Multf 4» M« no (Oo« muoto (row Hopd's^Curw u^.?£Sr," BHriHMrllU. I «m a fwinw, Ml *"* |

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