The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 26, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, October 26, 1894
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Page 2
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COUNSELOR AT LAW. . Practice In all state and \ed<jr»l courts. Commercial Law a Specialty, Ofltae over First National Bank, Carroll, tow«. W. R. LEE, A lfORHEV. Will practice In all state nnd fed • Mai court*. Collections and all other bust- nets will receive prompt and careful attention. offlbt in First National bank block, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY. Practices In all tbe courts and makes toll«tlons promptly. Office on Fifth ftnwt, over Shoemakers grocery store, Carroll la GEORGE W. BOWEN, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other leg«l business promptly. Of RM to erlfuth Block, Fifth at., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all ths 'Courts, Collections In all parts of Carroll (tunty will have closest attention. Office with NcMhwestern Building and Loan Association, toilft side Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. DB. W. HUMPHREY, r ENTAL SURGEON. Teetb ex- traded without pain by tie . M of nitrous oxide gas. Office over First National Bank, corner rooja, Carroll, Iowa. €K L. SHERMAN, . Gas administered. All work it guaranteed. Office on Fifth 8t, over postsfflce, Carroll, Iowa. 5*= Wlft AET8, . JOpt KOOKELS, J.>». BBSS, . President Vice President , . Cashier DOES A GENERAL BANKIITQ BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. • Aoferds to its depositors every aeoommoda- tioa conslstant with Bound banking. Buy! and Sells Some and For- Exchange. 1H-L. CULBBRWOH fit*. B. K. COBDBM, CMhlM TBA.SBACTIHO A. GENERAL BANKING BusnntB* Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. WITH 8THMT, CABBOLL, IOWA. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. O3TEN. Prop. An entire new and complete stock of >Harnese, Saddles, Whips,* Robes, Fly Nets And'everything usually eoataload In a first 'clasi eotubllsliineut ol this klmd. All work warranted to be llrst class In every particular. Impairing Neatly and Cheaply Done; GIVE ME A TBIAL. Opposite Burke's hotel. Carroll, Iowa, SEBASTIAN WAL2 1 MuofMtuni an« DMIW i* Boots and Shoes. I fetw M but • tall MM M«pl«t IU» * LADIES' AND CENTS' SHOES * Fourth, OARBQLU THE OLD RELIABLI PIONEEH" MKAT MAftJUW • . - tf. BXITMH, Propriitor, »r»sb, tad (Salt Me»U, 4h« 9«it t-> fc»Uougut, H» QAMK flf l»Nt ¥»TkM rrlof PftU tor Bo* A GOOD STABLE FLOOR. tto\r ft Mny Be Made Out of Cobblestones and Cement. Does some farmer want to make a good' stable floor out of cobblestones and cement? If so, he has but to observe the following directions from The Farm Journal, which says: Let him dig out the earth 18 inches deep and fill in with the stones to within six inches of the surface where he would have his horse's feet. Next let him ram down hard three inches of concrete made of cement 1 part—Portland cement preferred—clean, sharp sand 8 parts and screened gravel 6 parts. Wet the gravel well and mix in the sand and cement thoroughly. The mass must be sprinkled until it will retain any shape it is pressed into. The surface qpat la an inch thick, put on before the first coat of concrete sets. It is made of 3 parts sharp sand and 1 part cement. This is spread smoothly and must note be disturbed till the entire floor is set hard, like a block of granite. ' To induce it to dry slowly and so prevent cracking it may be covered with a thin layer of straw and sprinkled ooca- FEEDING CORN FODDER, A STONE AKD CEMENT FLOOR. • elonally. • If the hardening process take two or three weeks, so much the better. The whole surface must slope gently from the manger, say at the rate of one inch to three feet. This will carry the urine back BO the horse will not get soiled nor be otherwise injured by it, as, for instance, the injury to his eyes from the ammonia it often generates. But the horse must not stand on this concrete, else his feet will spoil it as he stamps at flies. A plank rack must cover it for a stamping surface. This is made of 2 inch stmff, sawed 4 inches wide and laid three-quarters of an inch apart'on cleats. The rear cleat should be enough thicker than the front one to level up tbe floor. A level floor is necessary for the health of the horse's feet. Filth will collect between the slats of the floor and must be cleaned out daily by the use of an iron or hook as thick us the spaces between the planks. The square and spirit level will be needed ( to make the floor a good one. It will! gave bedding aud run off the urine into the manure vault or sewer. A bare cobble floor is not a satisfactory one for the'horse, because so rough, hard /tnd uneven; for the owner, because so hard on tho horse's feet' and so difficult to keep clean. In the engraving showing the stone and cement floor, 1 represents the space filled with cobbles, 2 the grouting of gravel and cement, 3 the inch of fine surface, 4 the thick rear cleat, 5 plank slats lor the horse's feet. The foundation is placed thus deeply to avoid the action of frost. Evaporated Fruit*. The evaporation of fruit is one of the many industries that have grown so enormously in tho past few years. Having its beginning on tyie Delaware peninsula, it has gradually extended over tho large fruit belt between the Atlantic and the Pacific. Large evaporators must be located where an abundance of fruit can be secured at a reasonable price. Unless this is done the business cannot be made successful. But large evaporators mean acquired business skill in this particular pursuit Tho party in charge must understand it thoroughly, keep posted in evoiy detail and be a oloso observer of all markets. A correspondent of Tho Country Gentleman nays: . Were I to instruct a party just going into business, I would say buy the best machinery attainable. If a largo factory, uso power machinery.' It saves time, help and prevents one of the many expensive' outlets that arise in this particular business. From 5 to 7 ]:punds of evaporated fruit can bo made from 60 pounds of choice apples. Raspberries will make about 10 pounds per bushel. The question, Shall I put up an evaporator then? should bo well weighed and calculated. Several important and necessary points must be considered. Is the locality suitable? Can fruit be purchased at a price to make it profitable? Can help be readily scoured? With those' questions answered iu the affirmative, it is safe to proceed, as you will always be sure of a market for evaporated fruits. A Cheap Wagon Juok, For a wagon jack I never uso a bos, bench or my wife's dasher churn, writes a New England Homestead oorrspond- out, who describes what he does use. It is uu easily and cheaply made wagon Jack. He says; Use throo-cjunrtor inch oak lumber and 0>£ inch bolts. Bevel tho edges, especial • ly of the handle. A is 3 foot 4 inches long, B 8 foot 8 inches, C 2 foot 8 inches, P. the handle or lever, 2 to 3}£ foot. /> frhe Virttlo -Greatly fcnhnhced bjt ttnnnlng the Stalks Through a Cutting Machine. It is the general practice iff nearly all the great corn growing states after husking or snapping the cem to turn the Stock ilito the fields to forage from the cornstalks. There is no donbt by this method of feeding .that au immense quantity of food material is wasted, partly b.r the large quantity of stalks which remain uneaten and partly by the destruction of nutritive matter through rain and frost. Every day of exposure tends to decrease the value of the- fodder by destroying the sugar and other soluble parts which give to the plant its flavor and palatability. One great reason why the value of Well cured cornstalks from which tho ears have been husked for feeding purposes has not been more generally recognized is that the stalks are bulky, aud until the advent of cutting machinery have been difficult to handle; also, explains Prairie Farmer, farmers not understanding how to feed stalks to tho best advantage have .found that there was a large amount of waste. In experiments at the Wisconsin station it was shown that something like 30 per cent of the cornstalks can be saved by cutting them so that the entire stalk will be eaten. In riper corn, fed together with whatever nubbins there were, was-only a waste of 9 per cent with'the uncut fodder. With cornstalks valued at $4 a ton it Was demonstrated that they are worth about |8.20 per ton when out, and it was seen that the advance in value will quickly pay for a good sized cutting inachine. In the winter season farmers, as a rule, have but little to dp with their horses, and these can then be utilized in the cutting of fodder. ' It has been suggested that the larger sized cntt'ihg machines are much more economical loan the hand machine. In other experiments it was- found that by putting .the fodder through a cutter 36 per cent was saved in the first trial and 81 per cent in the second, the' difference in the percentage being due to the variety of corn used: In trial No, 1 the uneaten fodder was 14 per cent of' the total fed, while the gain by cutting was 8(1 per cent. In trial No. 1 the uneaten stalks were 30 per cent of the total fed, while the gain by cutting was 31 per cent. The fodder crop, when turned into butter, gave these results: The average of four trials showed that it required 2,450 pounds of corn fodder, cut fine, together with 750 pounds of bran and 450 pounds of oorhmeal, to make 100 pounds of butter. Ordinarily an acre of fodder corn will yield nboutf 12,600 pounds. Honco we find that we would have enough fodder on an acre of land for about 500 pounds of butter. To go with this fodder 'in producing this 500 pounds of butter we would need 3,750 pounds of bran and 2,850 pounds of oorumeal. Now let our readers take the cost of bran and cornmeal at their respective points, and adding this cost to the fodder fed they can easily determine the value of the fodder. The Minorca*. The merit of Spanish fowls is their production of large white eggs, which are laid in great abundance iu moderate weather. They are also of very good JACK Kilt OILINU WAUONB. aud C are double, between which 1), D and tho block uro But. The email rings ropreuuut» bolt, of which there uro six. Thu bolt at X pusses through tho two uutid of 0, uud tho handle, P, should bu uot a half inch buck to allow for tho Nwiiiu of the juck when lifting tho wagon, A chain or rope should bu attached to 0, which may bo set into a nitil or holt iu tho hmidlu, P, to hold tho wwgou iu pluuo while raised,. PAHl OF WHITE MINOKCAS. quality as table birds. But they cannot be called good winter layers at :ho north, unless with the aid of artificial heat, and their delicacy is a drawback to their otherwise many merits. it has boon proved, however, that fanciers havo this point inuoh iu their own hands, alld even in spite of each serious fault, wherever large eggs MO greatly valued, the Spanish will always be regarded as useful and profitable, 'Tho Minorca is tho best variety, regarded from this point. The difference between tho white and black Minorca! has been summed up as follows: Blocks —Beak, dark slate color, eyes dark, leg| blaok or very dark slate, plurnugo glossy black. White—Beak, white, eyes red, legs pinky white, plumage glossy white. Notes and The hop crop is heavy throughout Washington, Oregon aud California.' One authority says that Volvot Chaff wheat seems to give hotter reunite on blaok soil than most other sorts. Tho Russian thistle is now counted among Ohio's weed poets. Dry ridge soil, with porous subsoil,' is most favorable for cherry growing, says Professor J. L. 13udd of Iowa, Buys Mr. Oy Waruiau: "Tho irrigated farm is tho only 'sure thing' fwui oil tho face of tho earth, llore a man limy for tho small sum of $1 uu Rare, after first cost ip paid, make it rail! 0* shino on uuy or all of his aoreu when ue wills. An irrigated farm never wears out." Many counties in 'Nebraska, KUJIMI uud Iowa havo vbted money to build irrigution works and provide thitt upjte but bullions of tho county Khali be eiu- jiloyml on thu works. i'ump uud rosoi'voir irrigation is proving u biuH'.osH on tho dry plains of wo»t- 01JU KlUJMIlB., J. W, Httnborn has tendered his resignation both us pr^uidout of tho-opl- hi(;o uud director of tho station uud a*- HK'iiitod liliiibulf with Tho MjiTor un() l°urinor uu iU itni'ioultuvul wli«or. This Looks Funny at But It's only The ^lostler taking a chew of Climax Plug.' • «*• • . ' . -• _ - • \ > • i Every thoroughbred chewer enjoys a chew of this delicious tobacco.. It does not burn the tongue. It possesses a pleasing flavor and a Substance unequafcd by any tobacco in the world. When you want a good chew, gat LORILLARD'S lOOOQOooeoooeeoeoQooeooeooooooooQoooeooeoooooQoecwMOOQOoeeooooa i Sue Knows Jlow to Fight. Mary '.'P. Ballade is a wmnan in Nww York city who has made considerable money in basineas through inventions of her own. She bought a home qu Twenty-fourth street, but found the neighborhood" so disreputable that she was not willing to Uriqg op her IHth daughter there. Then she began an onslaught to clean out the block. She nil- orally antagonized other property owners and residents on her square, awl they began to fight her. They -raked over the ashes of her dead past in hopes to find something buried there which would redound to her discredit They named, various individuals wjith whom she had been involved in legal tussles. But Mary Ballade had had two bus- bauds and frankly warned her enemies that she bud Jearued bow to fight She wrote a newspaper letter detailing hei life history minutely and spreading wrf thin with her own fair hands the ashei in which they had hoped to make a find. She laughed them to scorn in a column which shows she could have made hei fortune as a war correspondent in busier days than those piping times of peace. Thus she ' 'jaws" baofc &t her opponents: U Jake Bcheidor, who keeps the ArUdgtor across the way, thinks he con terrify me by bringing up this man Craus, who can tell me tho story of my troubles with Henry Edward Shavpe, IK) In mistaken . fa mo, that IsaU, I boat Craus and broke him, and if bo bud at muali as a wood shed that he could call his own I would break him again. Every ono witt whorn I havo had a tttrugglo in now dead or broken. They laughed at 1110 then, but I have the hut laugh. Sharpo is dead, and tho Bickers woman it dead. Onus Is broken. Others will bo broken before I get through with them. If Julio Beholder thinks that it will puy him to assault th< character of a woman like mo, lot him go ahead. But ho will bo sorry for it. "Whoat Pod Beef and Pork. The farmers of this country will learn one great lesson from the peculiar con dition of tho groin market. Never be fore in our history was wheat cheaper than corn. The drought and failure oi tho corn crop in many parts of the In will make corn continue* to bo high priced. Tho result has boon in many places that farmers are feeding wheat to their live stock instead of corn. They have found, tlwt it is even a bettor toad for the aniuiuls. Corn fattens without making a large growth of muscle aud bone. Hogs fed on corn exclusively, while very fat, are weak in bogo aud •mall in frame. Tho best pork and beef have boon found to conio from animals fed on wheat. The flavor is superior to that of corn fed meat. A mixture of the two grains together would probably make the ideal food. One live stockman goes so far as to say ho believes the present depression in price is a real godsend to tho farmers, since it will teach thorn tho feeding value of wheat. Ho •bus known of this cereal's being wo aud shipped abroad at such low prices that it wojuld have paid for Uottfcr if fed to the live stock. Tho vordipt is generally in faror of wheat fed meat. Perhaps our Burping Wheat oaii hereafter be always used iu this way, uud that there need never be M glut of this grain again. Probably even before tho population grows \i\i oven with our western wlinutflulds tlaero will be comparatively little to export. auoruls. ' " Tho death of Uenorul SUmciusj) loft few of the generals, who ooinuiuudud volunteers aud uiUr the hint war jg- tltod to pvivuto llfu. Onooould count on his fl iigors <lH» distinguUhod gimcnilg oi oither Uto volunteer or regular unnj service who participated- in the civil war. Tho next few years will retire from uotivo twviuo all who uru hilt ul tho best known oouuiwiKU'rd, uxoupl Gouoral Miles. This uutuinu one brigu dier gouontl uud ouo major gonurul wil, step down uud out iuto private lifu be cause they have reached tho uge of (t* and a*e retired by lam The first to gt will be Brigadier General John P. Hawkins of the subsistence department His retirement cornea Sept. 99. Majoi General O. O. Howard, commander OJ the .department of the Atlantic, will gc into private life Nov. 8. The<R»ee best known names of generals still in service are' those of Howard, f^hofield and Nelson A. Miles. When General Howard goes ont in No- vembeJ, General Mttes wlH proceed eastward to. take his place at the famous lniii'kjftfchiii en Governor's island, hi the'bay off New York city. In one yeai from now, on Sept 89, 1895, Majoi John M. Sohofield, commander of the army of the United States, will be retired. Then, with Howard and Sohofield both ont, Miles, tho great Indian fight er, will be the senior ranking officer oi the Mqnioe and will go to Washington to take the place now occupied by General Schofield, and with him will be placed at tho head of the army the last of our distinguished war generals. Twc foots recall themselves, prominently in connection with the promotion of General Miles to be commander of the Atlantic department and probable seuioi officer of the whole army. One is that he is not a graduate of West Point- never attended school there at all; the other, that his hardest flgntlng has been dons since tho war. He is the only man wh« few over attained so high a place in our army without having received a military education at school. He got bis schooling on the field.. ' General A. McDowell McCook wiH bo retired April 23, 1895, and General Thomas L. Casey May 10, 1806. Gen- eraj Howard, like' Stonewall Jackson, will go down in history as a religious soldier. Perhaps he will become a preacher after his retirement. Teaching Needed In Schools. Professor Edward, W. Bmuis of $ UjHiYPn-ity of Chicago writes) taiM&tffi at our iufifl(«*foi>B MMl the duty o honest citlKouBhlp ulm of not shirking politico duties or voting for wurdbuminoro and upolla inon nuifit bo Inculcated, tat uluo manual train inn, To Houuro those tliuro uro needed fur bet tor wcliool Vourdg—to uot bettor auporlntond ents uitA no hotter toucher*. Maoy moru tenth era Ana Nutter puid, iu well us iiforo Oftruf ullj oelwtt'd, we uuciiwUlcs If wo would in MUM rise out of tho jjugriiding condition of govern meut In our olty mid state IctjUluturos. Within thrcodays two prominent jKillticlwii, With lumdfi frculi from brllwry, AH ihuy prj- Tutoly iulmltt«d, duclurud to tliu writer tlml with H fair amount of inouvy they could Curry their M*F<'ctivu i'jtl''u for nny itit-iwnru. Fifty-two out of 08 ulcU'i-iiicn of ono of owl brgiwt ultlcH wi ro in tho iniirki-l for balo two JVUTH ago, iiHaiTtH onu of thu bent Informed ioylBlptors of thu uity In qui-Mtlon. Homo pi our wui-nt iiciurdilHtu uro (ho tookert ufter vuhuiblu imbllu frunchlhta l>y corrupt moans, uud tin-re arc thoao iiinotiK our rich who Btrlvu to UHCUIIU thulr Hliuro of taxation, but aputbotlo bwausu luuoniiit votoru uiuku It posaifattt. Uuitruvthiii In tho iithlo »ud oconoiul'o rola- tlona of nmii Ui man uud to Kouiuty niuut be glvon In our iwbllo Hc-liools, uud eomflulsory uduouUuu, with proper truuiit nchoolH, uud in- Bpiiotorti lioidliiu o»llc« oi» u civll-Horvico reform Wwla, miwt kunp our future cltluins «nd umw<UM in Nt-JxKJl loitK tinough Ui uavo tliuui imd our om\jtutfii|vd, iun^utloiui. A Great Victory. Hows of it ooiuo from Hiroshimo. A Japunoso uriny in Korea uiurohed from Pong Ban against Ping Yang. Qoneral TKO Fonk Wui was at Ping Yaug wit>» his winy of MuutohooB. Thore wore also tho Quu Sun aud Hwaug J« J»p O ol- nuuiB. Tho Clitu 8au ooluniu »ttaokod (Soiuival TBO Fouk Wai's men on the loft flank, and tho Hwang Hu column of Ji»jw attacked thorn on tho right flunk. Homo nmi'iuos from tlio mouth of Td Tong rlvnr holpod tho Cliinoso infantry. Qu tho flriit day of tho fight tljo pong Sun Ja])w .at I miked tbo Plug Yung forts and driiw tlui Uliinosy fire. Itwaa to «H. onrtniu whoro tho uvd'woa thut tho Poiin * did this. B Next day tho Pong San« bogwi tho fight uud liwnt it up. Meantime tho Gun Bans and Hwang Jus that hud lodged o« Qouurui Tsu Fouk Wftl'sflajukB gr«aual- ly.inouked further wid f«rthe» around till they got in the direct rear of General Tso Fonk Wai and all his soldiers in divided skirts. The commanding general of the divided skirt army.of the son of heaven appears not to have imagined that anybody would close in on the Celestial military hindquarters, and so made no provision for it Forik jOTai appears to have been also a chump WaL The Pong Bans, the dan Sans and the Hwang Jus, therefore, joined altogether and oat down General Tso Fonk Wai and his Mantchoos like a reaper mowing down grass. The Chinese army at Ping Yang, even with the help of the marine* from the Ta-Tong, was wiped out Of the Chinese 2,800 were killed and 10,000 wore wounded and taken prisoners. As to the rest of their army of 20,000, a few stragglers in divided skirts were here ' and there seen headed away from Ping Yang, with their pigtails standing straight out behind them. The illustrious Chinese generals Tso Paokwoi, Wei Jonkwoi, Ma Ynkov/eiig and Sei Kinlin were taken prisoners, every biassed man of them. ' ' Then Mikado Mntsn Ito telegraphed the Japanese field marshal, Count Yam- ogata, congratulating him on tho great Ping Yang victory. ' Alaska has a white population of 10,000. One hundred thousand doUarsln gold were lately sent from its Yukon miuei 4 at. one shipment. The prospect is that 'at least a paying quantity of gold will yet be found elsewhere in tho territory. There may be no mad, wild boom of the Alaska mines, but there will be something better, a steadily swelling immigration to the country as soon as moans of getting there ore bettor. Alaska is going to yield in tho future a groat fortune to many a man. _ Mountimo it ought to have at once a regular tQuitovlu) government to preaervo its. fisheries, Umber and luiijes a»4 to keop rascally white tendon .from kiiuua off rotten whisky. The secretary, of (fatf treasury is ooiiiiideiiug a measure forbidding ultogother the^ sale of (ntoxi- oauts in Alaska. Tho more niodoi'uto of tl pie My they will forgive take her to their heart again if cede back to. France Lorraine. S keep Alsaoe, they say, for Alsace is distinctively Qormuu in her populati< than Freuoh. If William and his gov ernmout would do t this, then he might even go iu peace to Paris' to attend tho World's fair iu 1000, as lie has threatened to do. But to give Lorraine book to .France is just what Germany will never do—at least hardly jayer; Wheels were made to go Round. was mode to makelvhcelB go round ««fy, It's the slickest gvcu6<j you ever saw* Costs no more tlmn the old uud poorer kluo>. Sold by all deulqra. MILWAUKEE, WW,

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