The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 26, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 26, 1894
Page 6
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•f a, iffffr-e u ! VJTW^ V > , f DAILY AND WEEKLY. A OOL01.O. j, »ny hctaters, per jest ....Ill advance • II TM asNTiNiti, in >< strniKlit-oiit democrat feWBpaper working lor the mlvnncomcnt of th tereiti of tbe cause In Nortlmentflrn lows SIINTINSL exceeds tun St an> paper on the C. & N. W. Railway weat o •latsbulltowu. Our llshr are open to an; odve HMr. We liuve good Huts In «*etj town on a branch roads, lists reaching the best Farmer and busineos men In every communlt;. Rates o allslatses ot advertising reusonfcble. achc Of rater titrnlBlmd on application to thepfflct-, Oomspondence desired ou all topics of genera interest. Be brief, write proper names plain); and have your letter rmioh IIB earlr as Wedne •areMUlUfi. AddreRK. THE SENTINEL, ,' B Carroll. Iowa tiltere at the Carroll. I own, postofflce, as se SB.4.alasR matter. Publlnlied weekly. PBIDAT, OOT^BKB 26, 1894. [Bee preceding page for late telegraphic news. Democratic State Ticket. Far Fecremry of JtHte, HORATIO F. DALE, of Den Molnes, Polk Count?. ', For Auditor of State, BERT, .0. BENHAM, Of Musoatlne, lluscstln* County For Treasurer of State, L. W. WHITER Of Oorydon, Wayne County. For Judge of Supreme Court, JOHN CLI6GBTT, Of Mason City. Oerro Gordo County, or Aadge of Supreme Court to nil vacancy, f W. E. MITCHBLL, ol Sidney, Fremont County. •For Attorney General, J. D. F. SMITH, t>f Cherokee, Cherokee County. For Railroad Commissioner, JOHN H. COLE, Of Keokuk' Lee County. For Olerk of Supreme Court, ' T. F. WARD, Of Primgher, O'Brien County. For Reporter of Supreme Court, J. J. SHEA, . • of Council Bluffs, Pottawuttamle County. or Congressman 10th Congressional District, J. C. BAKEB, ,' of Palo Alto County. ( Judicial Ticket. ', 0 ..':•• <;HA& D. GOLDSMITH of Sao County. M. W. BEACH, of Carroll County. Democratic County Ticket. For County Auditor, WM. P. HOMBACH. , For Clerk of the District Court, JOHN H. SCHROEDER. For County Recorder, JOS. KEMPKER. For County Attorney, GBO. W, KORTE. For Supervisor, C. H. FLKNKER. _ • 'DEMOCRATIC MEETINGS. Meetings will be held at tbe following places during tbe campaign. Good speaking in both Knplish and German. County Attorney Korte will attend each meeting and will be assisted by others. All interacted in the political issues ot the day are requested to be prebent. Jasper, Center school bouse, Oct. 27. Mt. Carrael.Oct. 80. Hostile, Oct. 81. Templeton, Nov. 1, ' EXKOUTJVE COMMITTEE. A vote for Dolliver is one for tbe money power and against the interests of our psople. • General Weaver is making a great fight for oongrsEs in the ninib and we believe he will be elected. •U''i,. -, - -rn - . Wheo Dolliver voted against free binding twine, free lumber, free ooal and free wool be forfeited bis right to repre- •ept this great agricultural state. : >t..j,!', — -, - - r , - n — - • • Tuesday, M0veiuber Q, Is eleotiou day. It I* tjie tluty of every : Deinocntt to go to the polli* early and ceVt Ills vote to sustain the principles of. the party. The sjMwt aud best way to do Is to vote the straight Tbe Bepiiblioau n6»(Bpaper's of the ooantrv evidsutly tb'iuk the law forbidding tbe iaaportation of ooDtraot Uborers was mai)e to be' broken and not to be kept. At any rate they call it a Demooratio outrage that Uncle Levi Morton's English ooapbman i« to be deported. It is u little singular that they should see an outrage, not |n Bepub|iD»u violation of law, bat in Dembor«t(o enforosmeot of lav. But Repnblioan editors an •iujnlur people. Farmers, do yon want to vote for a man •bo is in C«yor of ioipoeing a duty on bindinj Jwioe and farn) machinery? Liboren, dp /on want to »ote for « man •bo tovow • twiff on «x»al t Fathers, dp you waut to vole for a mai> vho would impose a tac pn the ojothlug yon are ooupellftd to boy to profcot your little onss f If so, out yam ifc on tbe sixth of November fa» the Repobjiojn oandi- date f«r opogrepe, Jf yoa believe these •hould ba f urulsl^sd (9 the people without wringing from them a tribute to be given |p the proteoted iuteresta of tbe e«st Ihin vote fur J. 0. Baker. iU, of Foft e« to MM iMl WiWouBl PetttooraUo uonveution by bif l*|» •PW\>> i>fW)utlug loya'a ii Qcvfirwor BorawBoiss, to ANGEL opTf?u>p ANP MONOPQLIE>. the convention as Iowa's ohoios for th< presidency, will address the psople o this v'ioiuity at tbe opart house at Oar roll nezt Thursday evening, November 1. This will be the last opportunity daring this campaign for tbe Demoorati of tbie county to bear a speaker pi national reputation, and we hope Mr Dnnoombe will be given a rousing reoep'. tioD. Oor Bepuolioan brethren ari specially invited to attend this' ibee and bear a fair and impartial disouesion ot tbe political issues ot ^he day. ••-,. • .. ' . M -; , ..' We have, received a neatly printed pamphlet from tbe Pullman Palace Oar company containing the statement ol [)ake George and his second 'vice ' p'resi dent before the strike commission. We would much have preferred a pass enabling us to ride in one of tht dnke's >arlor oars without charge, except 'what iis underpaid .porters might wring from as. The statement is too long and life s too short to read all ot it. Send along t pai>e, George, or a half oolumn > 'sd" and we can come to an understanding of the merits of your side', (if the case ranch naiertbanby reading your .statement. check should aooompany tbe order, but t need not be so large as the 'one you nve the- Republican campaign com-' mittee of Illinois. , . ' We received .a communication from Opon Kapids too late tor publication hie week. It tells of how a Pemooratio Ktlitioian from Carroll was in that city his week in tbe interest of Wm. Mobr, iepublroan candidate for county clerk. 'he correspondent does not think that style of campaigning adopted by the Darroll politician will make many con- err s for Mobr. It is. naually sate to pre- ume that when a man lebves bis • party nd goes out working for an opposition aoiiidate, that "there is something iu it or him," and people do not care to have ven it "friend" try to sell bis right of- suffrage for him. It is a poor commodity to put up at auction and the 1 "friend" who is canvassing you for an opposition candidate ' is imposing upon you and should be treated as a man who is trying to barter away the most sacred thing in a free government— your right ot franchise. Every political party gains its strength from its local organization, tbe oou.nty apd township being the primal features ot each great political < organization. Defeat of local Democratic candidates tends to weaken tbe national Demooratio party. We ask every Democrat iu Carroll oounty to carefully and candidly look at tye situation in tbis light aq4 then ooneidsr what effect it would have upon the .party he loves if its lc^a,l candidates , should, be beaten in every county in tbe land. Don't von know tbatit wo'ul4 me«n alnioet annibllatiqn for the jreat partv that baa labored in tbe o'snae of tjw people for more than » psnturyT Dd yon who 'inay psr^ape feel a little diss0i«ned with some local candidate wish to lend ypor aid to tbf disruption of. tbe parfy of yoar oonieef We don't b*li, r e the true, orate of Carroll ooonty, it tbejr will atop and conifer t|i* f arVxciMo'lnf .' ,effsot , • tb* defeat ^Jml. oaudiaaUs mlf bf b.T*. will do nothing to injure the fair fame of th,eir party or fa , § in' aid and oqmfort tp (he enemy. Then let us all »taud to- gstbsr in the w>ote«t this year, wbioh means so uuob to our party, and bury our local diff«reaOM of opinion and five » rousjvg inajority for the whole Denjo- oratio ticket. also a resalt of tbe lower taxes of the WiiSott bill. This week we follow with a quotations from a leading trade paper giving the advance in, wages in a number of {Rotoriee throughout the country/ Under 1 four years of, Me- Kinleyiem no like period can be 'found. In fact, the reversBl of these conditions' WHS the ; ule. . There w'as hn immediate advance in prices; a learned demnpd for goods and 'a* 1 consequent redaction iu wages paid employes. The Republican theory thut a people OB" tax'tbem'seiyes rich was. never so completely refuted! It baa always been the .Demooratio 'contention that lower taxes means cheaper goods, cheaper goods mean larger salt—every merchant and every merchant's customer knows this tp be an universal law of,'trade— and the •increased demand for gOode means ian increased demand for labr.r to produce' these goods.' As the wages of the laborer is dependent npon the'law of supply and demnnd the increased de mand for his products means an increase in his wages.- It is as certain to icome as the riigbt is to follow dsy and tbdhgh only a few short weeks have elapsed since. tbe passage of the* tariff bill tbe results already prove the truth of these theories. Our Republican friends cannot escape torn this record and their only hope is io keep np the calamity howl until after election and then claim the good times, which- are due to the wise Democratic legislation of the last congress, are caused by B Republican victory in Maine, Vermont, Pennsylvania and other as yet unregenerated states. .Intelligent voters will not be deceived by these calamity waitings, but will oast their political' 'ortunes with that party which has given 1 relief to the industrial interests of the country, which bave been hampered by ir.-, years eeislation. ot destructive MoKinley Tbe A«|j|oflt0 ot Three weeks ago aud two we»k« , ago we published • long list of t|ie new mllU to be built and old ones (shut down for « longtime) that have reouitjf ftom- meuoed o(ter^pu« aj a result of the benefits pf tba new tariff ' legislation. week we f »va a |«bje; t»k«M from. prloe li»y of the wbo|«as>N them- »«lv*e iu the leading tr«d« . J9uri>ft|i>, lUowieg the reduo|lonji in pipat tti«t «re Tuesday, November (t, Is election day. It is the duty of every Democrat to go to the polls early and cast bis vote to sustain..the principles of bis party. The safest and best way to <lo is to vote lie straight Democratic ticket. , 8^iid By Your Onus. Only a little over a week remains be- waeu now and election, when tbe great >attle of battles will have been fought; wbeu the sovereign wil 1 of tbe people will have again decided throughout th« eogtb and breadth of this country, whether tbe priaciplee for which viotoriee tave been won tor the Demooratio partf will again triumph. It is true tbe riends of the money power are making a death struggle to prolong their bold n^op people. Tbe sigos of the timfe were propitious for them and they resorted to every.extremity to persuade Democrats to again restore tbem power. TMj uee prbs'perity ooming and it they oein only be eaoaessfal in oeptariog tbe lower bouse tbty ,will point to the prosperity f (bsop^ntry, which is sore to corns, BO difference wbioh party is in power, aid say that it is due to tjtwfaot that tb^ were snooesatal at the polls. We afl Democrats do not want to see tbem QB> justly lay olalm to this, for they are bj no wisseplitW to it. U tber should be suooewfalal the coming aleotiou tnev wou^ no inpre be entitled tp tbe credit for tue retoro of prosperity thau Democrat* are to blame for tbe ha*d times followed clot* upon victory iu 'Oil, Tusy would be just, incapable of effecting legwlatiou thai would have any effect upon the oouutfjf MI were the Democrats in '02 at thja| time. Every man wbo voted for the almnga of the tariff Uws ot this, country owes, jit as a duty to bis country to stand by ttM party tbat is commissioned to bdn£ about this change until the uew luw bsj been given an opportunity of deinou»tiat» log whether the people were right wu«ty they demanded tb«t this obaofff should he made. Tb* oouutry bus jjona through tbe crucial teat, bublueuu h|| been disorganized waiting, the^passage ol the tariff law and now it is the duty ol everv one wHo voted for tb'ib "change to )• V' ' ' I " r • f ' ' ' i- ' ' demand that it be given a chance to show what will>e the result , For six'years the only national question of any importance has been that ol tariff legislation. Ever since Cleveland io '87' i deo'lH r red ; that unnecessary taxation was unjust taxation the line of battle has been'^raW.'"' Ifa both' nsiibrisl' eledHorie since then the, people have red action'ir'the tariff.: In obedience to this command 'the Democratic party: has undertaken the work. • The MoKinley bill has'been repealed and in its place a greatly reduced, schedule has been stib- "' ittKl, .Scarcely 'have the sounds of battle died away'incident to its passage until the promised hope of better days: is in 'sight. ' The inhnstriee have 'revived in these few weeks so rapidly that th(» Republican party is, soared for fear that ite doleroua wail of calamity will fail to tide eafel v over tbe election. It would be B great misfortune not' only to the friends ot tariff reform but to the whole country if the Republicans; would pain control of the house. For it would be the'verdict of the people that;' they were, tired of the principles for which they have fought so stubbornly during the past years. Should this reeult be accomplished and tbe friends of corporations, trusts aud combines and tbe great money influence bs returned to power they would be more arrogant aud presumptuous than ever before. They would so firmly fastau their yoke upon the prejudices of the people that it would require years to overthrow ii. Tbe only sate plan for the people this year is to stand by tbe party they baveaommissionf d to undo aud break down the barriers ot class" 1 legislation; to. unshackle the industries of our country and give every man BO equal chance in' the great battle ot life, We, ae a nation, have passed through tbe storm and the, promised dawn of better days is in eight. If we. now have tbe courage ot our con-' viotions aud stand by the principles we bave been contending for; another year will prove tbe most prosperous of any' since the social equality, the commerce; and tbe business ot onr country have been disturbed by unjust legislation which has taxed tbe many for the few and has made the poor man poorer and the. rich man richer. Ton who hays won the. victory should now insist npon enjoying MM benefit*. Loyal tp Hisj Party. Wm, Lsngenfeld comes out in a statement io denies the charges mads by tbe Herald and similar organs of Die qermania strips that he and Bob'roeder, the Democratic candidate for clerk ever conspired to commit a crime against tbe Demooratio party and that no snob conversation was ever held between' tliem as these papers have been report log,; .- .. : :. .- .- •-. Win. taogeofeld U supporting Bobroe- derfor the offloe to which he is aspiring and, as it 'is : qb'nojdsd tbot be is an bpn. eat man Sobroeder moat bave at least |JN»n BdnoraMe in hie dealings with him. We have had, faith In Mr. Ltngenfeld'E """' . an4 awe* for a mojneut woald be so weaM as the time and thought ttiat he to allow these or- gajis, who never 'did bave auy interest : ' in p,l) ha basal ways teen a faithful supporter, to iniiuenoebim from the patb of duty by tb^ir pratlogs, Mr. bangenfeld's ohulr- 4»|ar baa always bfeo beld iwbaing abuve tu* auapioiou of one who' would ba a Dftrty to sueb a deal as tuaee papers b«ve soted bis. nuroe witb and be does tbe lt tbiug In eayiug <b»i be "owes it to as »»ll «s Mr- ^roa^er to iu- fpj>M the people of Utlt «eunt>y thai HO «oob a oouvsrsarton ww •vw entered iu- iO by be and ftriiroeier." When : tb« flit* Mr, bangenfal4'a auppoit fpr a liennblioeu with tbs kiad of ohaff they have been using they were mis taken in ffaeir man. He is too honorable for this and too highly prizes the ooufl deneebf hie friends and their interests to torn traitor to them add assist in breaking up the Democratic party in this county etmply because a few designing Republican politicians are tryit>( to covet him with tnffy in hopes that b Will take tbh bait 'and become a plian tool in Ibeii' Lmudw. Helms reuderej too valuable service to Ibe Dsmni'rMii 'part* in rh« finfit trt now been .lie » oats' paw to these designing men who wan him to turn tbe grindstone for them, as they havtf axes to grind; He won't do it but is loyally'standing by the Demoorati nominees just as he would have wantec the party to have done by him in tbe eye,nt that he had been nominated to the .-I Tuesday, November 6, ig election day. It is the ditty of every Democrat to go to the polls early an^ cast his Vote to sustain the principles ot his party., .The safest and best way to do is to vote the straight Democratic ticket. BU8LNE88_BOOMlNG. Tin.''' NBW . ;wilFF '. ENABLES AN ' " INLAND FAOTOBT TO OOMPBTB FOB TBADB IN THE MAIJKBIfl OP THE WOBIib AMP DEFIES OOMPBimok. BBO. HONOBKrOKD LETS 8LD? THE DOGS OF WAB*. .. , HEBALD OFFIOBJ Carroll, Iowa, Dot. 26, 1894 To the officers and directors of the Iowa State Agricultural college, -Ames, '.Iowa: ! . ''_ ; OENTiiBiuBN— I beg leave as a member of this body to submit samples and prices of the new muzzles our factory IB now prepared to furnish at a rate under the Wilson bill that challenges competition. Oar oolhge will close its doors in B 'ew days now and yon will be in need of a* large invoice of our goods. Allow me to suggest that it will be a question of economy to, the college to secure our a teflt patent muzzles which are something ntirely unique. As they have been manufactured from raw material purchased sinoe the new tariff bill went into effect we are prepared to place these goods on he market twenty-five per cent lower ban any other institution in this country , or any other, charges for a poor quality not worth one-half the price of ours. J. B. HUNOIRFOIID, Sec. Carroll Muzzle Go. P. 3. As I have stated in the great amily journal, all professors imbued with the "free trade heresy" will have to ;o, but until we get our work in on the est of them you will see that they too re properly supplied with ' oar latest )atent muzzle which is warranted to irove effectual under any and all oironm-' tanoes. It is not sufficient that the class f "cuttle'' which you .will graduate now u a few days be supplied with tbeee, muzzles, but the undergraduates — the. alves — should also be looked , after. 'on have been fully advised as to my losition regarding the use of the muzzle,' nd I have announced to the world that rad nates are cattle and that the un- lerlings are only calves. I dewrn this of rent importance to the future of our, college and would respectfully solicit an immediate reply. J. B H. OF FKKK WOOL. '• O RBI ON WOOLS CHEAPEN— DOMESTIC WOOLS DEABBR— WAQRS ADVANOBD— QBHAT PBOsriBITY IN WOOLEN AND MX- .TILB MILLB. These are tough limes tor the calamity howUr. He was dead certain before the passage of the Wilson bill not only that res wool would knock the bottom out f prices and ruin tbe wool and absep nduslriee, but that the reductions ot tbe jri'ieepn woolens would close up allot ur woolen , mill*. His position is now moat pitiable. > Facts <r sf use to submit to is pessimistic theories ; moreover, tliey tand out so plainly that be CHunot pos- ibly deceive the voters until Novem- While pries* of foreign wools have alien about 40 per cent,— just as the Democrats promised— prioes of domestic wools have advanced fall? 10 psr Oebt verMjKjuley prices of three, months go. Among olbei items indicating In* advauoo iti domestic wool is the folio wing (•pitch from Wheeling: "Thomas W. larrison of Lewis county, West Virginia, Ml week sold 1,000 pound* of woo), for luloh b* offered 10 cents MI month* ago, or 91 cents, and bus another clip that be •fused to dispose of at that flgure.Hnd on he expects to clear up 30 osuls wfprelhettrsUf tbeyew," The Wool 'and Cotton Reporter, by far he greatest authority in America on •xtito, devotes oou*ldw«bl* space every week to a "Bulletin of New Enterprise*." Seventy nwutioQs ot new wills, 12U of ulargemenla itud luprovewsuts, 142 of mill* itarllog up, aud only Ave wills idle tepunje ot lack of orders is th* record for ho Irst sii weeks, u#d»r, free wool, as IV*OL by tula trade jourual. Protection- at croakers oau flnd DO snob prosperous eoord wlib 10 few shut downs for luck of rdera during any month ot the four perity has become trt pronoun**! and iha- denUud tor textile Workers So great thli some of the* manufacturers have been forced to restore all Or part of the Waft rednotiona made during the dull ftto- Kihley period. On (Sept. 6 the Wool and Cotton Reporter said that Rawitzer Bros., bt Stafford Springs, had "settled with their diseatisned Weavers, giving them a 2fJ per cent advance in wages." On Sept. 27 the Reporter sail that the winders It the Riverside Knitting Mill! at OoboM, N, Y., struck for an increase Of wages last week. Mr. BocblowitB, the proprietor, stated that an increase would be granted Oot. 1. The knitter* • and carders were also promised an increase on Oct. 1. Oo Oct. 4 tbe Reporter said that the "strike at the woolen and worsted mill of Alexander Crow jr., at Twenty-ttrat street and Pennsylvania avenue, > Philadelphia, was declared off on the 25th nit., a compromise being offered with the men. Mr. Orow.agreed to restore 10 per cent of the reduction, and the 400 employee work Ueit day." ' ,0n Oct. 4 the Reporter said "the Woodstock Mills, Norristown, Pa., reopened Monday and the strike is broken. Tbe company, will pay all employers t berate of wages they receive^; before the' last reduction was mad*ou Feb. 17." On.Oot; 4 the Reporter also mentioned ' that "the ContiBental Worst«d Mill*,' Philadelphia, have closed down on ac^ count ot the operatives striking for a 20 per cant/increase in wages;" • Obi Ootl 11 the Reporter mentions a shut-down because sixty weavers ask for higher piece wages "on a new class of goods." It ssys that "tbe woolen mills io West Virginia (one the largest in tbe state)-are running on five-quarters time, and are still unable to fill orders offered," though -"before Sept. 1 they bad no trouble in filling all orders, working half time." One will work double time as soon as enough men can be got. Oo Oot. 15 the Journal of Commerce and Commercial Bulletin said: "The employee of the extensive Bhiokinton' Woolen Mills at North Adams, Mass., commenced work today under a 10 per cent increase. Tbe advance was voluntary on the part of the management." On Oot. 16 wages were advanced 5 per cent: in all departments of tbe 3ooheob Mills, Dover N. H. This act restores half of tbe out-down made last summer, and brings good news to several thoueaud operatives. It ,W11 prob- ablv end tbe strike of the mule spinners here. A concise statement of the .situation eeema to be: Under the McKioley bill,, imited production by the manufacturers. Ow wages to their employes find high irices to tbe consumer; under the Wilson, bill, vastly inoreo ed production, higher wages to employes and lower prices to consumers. Can there be any question which is preferable? Hello HunUiie Idiots. The sculptured face of George Washington in tho inside of the great Washington monument back ot the White House by the Potomac river has no nose. The nose was chipped off by a relic hunter. That there' is a human being alive and walking among white men wbo is capable of such an atrocity shows bow far the world is yet from civilization. What good would the poor mutilated atone nose do the vandal, who ont it off? He would scarcely dare show it among bis rare art treasures. There certainly is no beauty left iu it now, whatever there was originally. Your relic hunter is in every COM snob a fool that he has no distjnr 44 -^ iu himself at all. When he visits cbj; graves of great men or tho monument* of antiquity, he thinks it will confer a little borrowed grace on him to have' rubbed against tbe historic places. The American relic bunting idiot'will oven punch holes with his umbrella point in tbe priceless mosaic paveiueute of Italy jnat so tbat bo may gratify bis back xrautry mania for showing off that he 1 »traveled. ..„ Never chip a monument or historic •tone. .Never snip a tapestry or break a twig front a forbidden locality. Carry the memory of noted objects you have seen iu your heart and brain and make a good atory tolling bow you have seen them. Thus the world will kuowyojt have been away from home. Reiuofn r ber one of the worst bores in Christendom is the person who lias gathered up a lot of sticks «ud stonus oudoldtrojb from historic localities and insist* aa displaying it to your weary eyes. • , J* woulu ' be Interesting to know whether William of Germany really be- |lev«w that rubbish he talks in )0« ipeeohes ubout tlio reigning Uoliuii^l, erus being juiidor the wpool«l guidance if tho Ahuijjlrty. If he really 4oes be- love it, Hami ho is a bigger fool than even his British relative* give credit for boiug. Not 0«Jy i» tbU true, but Itie pros- Thttt in tt oouiiueudubh) policy of the: stal duimrtuwut whioh will hewtfiw, u«uo free uiuil deliveries" to towns vhoro tho reuelulu uro euffloieut to wo New South Wales'- is going to MSJ »• Bouiuulsory MbitnMou IttW.

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