The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 23, 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, November 23, 1894
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Page 2
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: k" ' I**' ". PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, AW01Hlt«ndCOtN8KLOft AT LAW. A PHMMM in kit Mate and lateral court*. Commercial Law a Specialty. 9 Met first National Bank, Carroll, Iowa, W. R. LEE, AttORMRY. Will practice In all state »ndte* M CMleourts. collections and all other tout- BNB* Mil native jpromot aud cnretul attention. <MM in tint National b*nk block, Carroll, Iowa. F. M. POWKBS, . Practices lo all the court* and taukMWlleeUonB prompter. Office on Fifth ovw Shoemakers grocery etore, Carroll In W. BOWKN, ATTOBNIY AT LAW. Makes collectlong and H transacts other legal business promptly. Of aw In flrifflth Block, Fifth at., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, ATTOBNBT AT LAW, will practice In all the M (Marts. Collections in an parts or Carroll oontr will hare closest attention. Office with HeMh<Mstern Building and Loan Association, sosfth side ruth street, Cnrrol,, Iowa. DB. W. HUMPHREY, O KNTAL 8CRUEOK. Teeth extracted without pain to the . M of ultruus oxide gas. Office orer First national Bank, corner camll, Iowa. €t. L. SHERMAN, eas administered. AH work is guaranteed. Offlce on Fifth at., orer postsffloe, Carroll, Iowa. Wat. AM8. .... President MaW BTOOEKLa. . . . Vice President I. ». aW3, ... . . Cashier DOBS A &BNBRA.L BANKING BUSINESS;. LMDS Honey at Lowest Rates. U Us depositors every accommoda- :«••. MBslstant with sound banking. r Buys and Sells Some and Fori Uunamge. W. L. CbUKTiOH Pres. B. X. COBUBR, Caiblet A (ihnrxRAL BANKING Bought and Bold, Titles Examined and Abstract* Furnished. FIFTH STBMT, OABBOLL, IOWA. MEW HARNESS SHOP tTHEO. O8TBN. Prop. Aa satire new and complete (took ot +H*rnose, Saddles, Whips,* Robas, Fly Naff 4*at«f*rf thing usually eontalnod In a flrst elan •iUkllsbmenr ot this Iclad. All work warranted to be nrst ohus in ever; particular. •gfairiiff Neatly and Cheaply Daw; UIVK Uf A TBIAL. OpvMlteBirke's hotel. 'Carroll, Iowa. THE AMERICAN DOMINIQUE. One of Our Oldest Breeds Mid a fiue 111** trtktlon of What Can Be Done by S?lcrHnn. The American Dominique is thfl old- Mt of strictly American breeds. It is a good example of what can be done by selection with a definite end in View. Ita pedigree terminates, as one traces it back, in the common "hawk colored" barnyard fowl. In its early history BBBASTIAN WALZ •j* Boots and Shoes. U«£S' MO CENTS' MHEI AB. Kate * fMirtkw IA THE OLD RELIABLE ROSE COMBBD DOMunQtra COCK. Dominiqnes had both single and combs, and it is altogether probable that the single combed birds were one of the progenitors of the,Barred Plymouth Rook, though that excellent breed doubtless had a multiple origin. But finally the rose combed birds supplanted the single combed ones, just as the pea combed Brahmas supplanted those with a single comb. By constantly selecting rose combed fowls with a barred plnm- age and those that had the largest size, the Dominique gradually shaped itself into a distinctive breed. No one knows, or if he does he maintains a mysterious silence, who has the honor of originating this breed. It seems to have been like Topsy and just "growed." The Dominique has an excellent shape. It is not like that of the Plymouth Rook, but is longer in body and fuller in tail and suggests both the Dorking and the Hamburg. Moiit persons are apt to be careless observers, and even some who pose as experts seem to be ignorant of the true type of a Dominique. Hence we sometimes see birds winning prizes that are In reality more like Plymouth Rooks than Domlniqnes and perhaps were produced by crossing tha two breeds. Their shape is an admirable one for a general purpose fowl, as it indicates good laying qualities, with table properties of no mean order, and, in fact, the Dominique is an excellent layer and makes really good poultry. To a fancier tho Dominique need* much improvement. The comb is not so neat as he could wish, though this feature has greatly improved in the past ten years. The plumage, however, is tha most defective point in the fowl. It is described in The American Standard of Perfection in precisely the same words as are used in describing the plumage of the Barred Plymouth Rook. It ought to be just like that of the Barred Plymouth Book, but it is not The hens are too dark and have a "muddy" look. The beauty of a barred plumage consists in having the alternate black and white bars clearly defined and stand out distinctly upon the fowls. This can be attained only by having the' light ban wider thau the dark ones, and having the latter narrow. To a man who keeps fowls for profit these matters are of little moment, arid a farmer, unless he also be a fancier, as some farmers are, will not be deterred from keeping Doml niques because of the lack of these nice points. The Dominique is not a very popular fowl, despite its great value as a praoti oal, everyday, useful breed. This want of popularity, says as high authority as H. 8. Baboook in The American Agri oulturist, is probably due to two things —first, the defects which have been indicated and .which breeders havo nog i lected to remedy, and,second, the smaller f size of the fowl compared with that of ltd newest rival, tho Barred Plymouth Rook. Americans like Jorge fowls. Even if it could be demonstrated that there was just as much profit in raising a small fowl as in raising a large one, the large fowl would have the greater popularity. Yet we must not forget that size is a quality that can be obtained. The American Dominique in a much larger fowl than were ite ancestors, aud one breeder informs me that bis fowls are constantly increasing in sine. A BMIW! Header, The Canadian Horticulturist claims that the barrel header here depicted works to perfection. Any blacksmith will make one for 70 eente. The parts marked A AA are made of a email wagon tire, with binges at 00, DP are rods of half took round iron JUffp^^ A 0001) IlAKItm. HKAUKU. riveted to tho fraiuo tliroo iuoiies above gus PU ettuii uiclu, but left to turu fruoly us a wlngn. U U a liiuue of two inch pluuk uourly tho «i«w pf tho bunel 'uul. Pluoo tho lioud on tlio burrol, theu iu liuud in positlon> LOOMUU thu top uoju; hear dowji A to press tho Jioud : j i Drive dowu tUe htwpa, *ud the be«d in. CORN SMUT. tl tt tt«t M Aetlve Poison to Cattle Wfcea fed Kit Moderate Quantities* I'D settle the question as to Whether corn smut li as poisonous as supposed, Professor Henry made an experiment some years hgo, in which the two oow» used In the experiment were each fed five ponnds of bran morning and night, What meadow hay they wished to eat and a peek of ear com chopped into email pieces. In addition to thig ration, eotne corn smut was fed, raited with the bfan, and half morning and night, beginning with six ounces and increasing the quantity to 64 ounce* in 13 days, in case of one cow, and to 82 ounces in 11 days in case of the other. One of these animals refused to eat all the bran and smut mixture, leaving about two-thirds of it, and after awhile she grew BO indifferent that she Would scarcely taste it and was turned out with the rest of the herd as smut proof. The other cow ate the entire ration and seemed to be striving finely when suddenly a change oatne, and she refused the usual food and in a few days died. Her symptoms during sickness were: Loss of use of limbs; head thrown forward so as to bring the nose on a line with the back; hard breathing and groaning; spasmodic contraction of the body; boras and legs oold, the latter stretched qnt stiffly, and hoofs .rattling when shivering. It seemed thai the im- paotion found in the third stomach was the consequence rather than a cause and would not of itself have produced death BO suddenly. • Professor Oamgee, under the direction of the department of agriculture, found that smut if eaten when wet produced no ill effects, when fed dry caused the animal to lose flesh. It is evident, says Professor Henry, that smut is not an active poison in moderate quantities, and it seems that the principal danger from this cause lies In turning the cattle into stock fields, Where they gorge themselves with dry corn fodder and smut. Professor Gatngee recommends some purgative for animals sick from this cause, as epsom salts or a pound of linseed oil for a grown animal, and to induce the animal to drink water as soon as possible. A writer in The Prairie Farmer has noticed very frequently that upon first turning cattle into the stock field, if they are driven to the watering place at least three times a day, no trouble ever arises'from eating from Bmut. Orlnuon Cloven So much attention has of late been attracted to this valuable plant that the accurate representation of it here reproduced from The Country Gentleman can hardly fail to interest many readers. Crimson clover bos already spread well throughout Pennsylvania, Dela- CBIM80N OLOVEB. ware, Maryland and Virginia, and can be grown over a very large extent of territory, including all the southern, central, western and probably the northern states. Its existence as far north aa Saratoga county was reported on June 14 last by a writer who first noticed it in 1801, "since which time it has spread rapidly, even in poor soil." In fact, it is hard to say where it will! not grow and thrive, and happy are the regions which possess it I Co.* of Wheat Froaoctlon. The department of agriculture has published estimates of the cost pur acre of raising wheat, based upon state- wont* made by 95,000 western farmer* and 400 department experts. The average cost for the entire region covered IB given at $1 1. 00 and for Wisconsin alone 112.08. Rout is placed ut f 8 per acre and constitutes the largest single item of expense. The cost has remained stationary for four years, while the price of tho commodity has fallen o News and Notes, The American, Canadian aud Euro- paau bean crops are short this year, On harvesting tho French grain crone prove below the expectations of the uuwinor, though greater than lust year. Larger importations of foreign beani luay bo expootod uudor the uow tariff, "A barre) of wheat makes a barrel of eggs," said a wheat feeding farm MB). tryuiau. The Forest Koae is a new potato tbftt will soon come into competition with old favorites. It was exhibited at the Ohio ntiito fair by the originator and nittde a nice showing. Thousands of live whoop are being «*• ported from Boston uud Now York to It is reported that tho Canadian apple crop is lurtjur tliuu lm>t your. Tho govuruiuuut reports UH to the uututut' of Block hotfH for fattening show, *B a gunorul avui'Ujju fur tho entire OQBNr ;ry, u reduction of 10 pur oeut iw with liuri ymr. LORILLARD'S Id MUCH THE BEST When buying CLIMAX PLUG, always look for the little round red Tin Tag. It's the sign by which you can protect yourself against inferior brands. It is an assurance of quality, purity and substance. It represents the word and honor of the oldest tobacco manufacturers in America and the largest in the world. When you want a^delicious chew, a lasting chew,., a; satisfying chew, be sure and get LORILLARD'S THE WHITE - Proceedings of W. C. T. U. Convention at Cleveland. REPORTS OF SUPERINTENDENTS. Hra. Novell For Department of Mercy •poke Against Pie of Birds For I*dlrs* Bats— Work Among Railroad Men En- connglnf — Mrs. Blolr HM Traveled !»,. •00 Miles Oravniilnr Soeletle*. CLEVELAND, Nov. ao.— Toe opening session of the W. C. T. U. convention Monday morning was not so well attended as the previous sessions of the convention. On the platform besides the secretaries sat Miss Francis Willard, the president; Mother Thompson, Mother Stewart, Mrs. Helen M. Barker, treasurer of the union, and others. Huge bouquets of chrysthemums graced the platform. Reports of superintendent* ware taken up under the evangelistic department, the general topic being "What the different departments grouped under the head' of evangelistic are doing to save from the sin of intemperance and what results can each report as contributing to the over* throw of the liquor traffic and the establishment of God's kingdom?" Miss (Jreenwood of Brooklyn wts the first superintendent to report on evangelistic work. She told of the distribn- tion of evangelistic literature; of arrange- mente for simultaneous prayer meetings in different localities. She recommended a return to the system of holding an hour of prayer, from 11 to 18 o'clock in the morning, at national conventions. Her report was adopted. Mrs. Minnie English of Illinois made a very favorable report concerning the work among miners. Mrs. Mary F. Lovell of Manacbutettt reported for the department of mercy ana spoke against the use of birds for the adornment of ladiM* bate; against tMpjf of/wal* for UM In cloak*, and urged net fc&uteft to look into .what (he tennei the ttdrroM 0* tbe slaughter bouse. She offers* a resolution, which was unanimously adopted, urging the creation of a sentiment among the young people of the country against the practice of vivisection, which the denodncod as cruel and unnecessary for the promotion of science. Rev. Mary Wood Allen next responded tor the purity department. Bhe complained of a lack of funds to carry out the work of the department, but otherwise offered an encouraging report, Mm. 0. M. Woodward reported for work among railroad men. Barring the interruption caused by tbe big strike the work had been very encouraging. Uiw Oreenwood of Brooklyn was granted an extension of time in which to continue ber report. The noon hour prayer meeting wa» held under the direction of Mrs, R. V. Trogo. When the afternoon newton was resumed the department report* were con- tiuuad. Miss Biuily D. Mui'tln, geueral superintendent of purity in literature auti art*, reported aud ruuommuuilod the reudiugof certain specified books and publications. , Mr*. Alice Robinson •poke briefly for the purity of the prew, Mrs. Mathilda B, Curse made a most In- torestlng report upon the woman's temple, The report was moowuglng aud was received with groat enthusiasm. It was referred to the executive coiumlttno. Mrs. Hhorrer of Wi<mmma, wife ot tue •hipowuer who reouutly uUnslimvd u •teutuship with water iuatoud of wine, •nuke bi-.ufly, Mrs, E. A. Blair of Onlifomia, who for two years ho* traveled 18,000 miles by I'elity wagon uud canal boat, ajwke at some length. Bhe had orgaulawj U4 teiunerauoe league* and bad devoted her entire time to tue work. Mrs. Anuie B, Hicks of Londou nailed on Nov. IT in the steanuUli* Pads of tbe erican Hue with Lady ilumy Buuter- net and is a fraturuat deU'guto to the gruut labor ouuolHW in London uext t'ru*«uuMv» M««i>lv«4 it tlnlbaak. Nw, 8 of Ned Smith and W. 8. Richardson, charged with the lynching of six negroes at Millington, in this county, last August, received a setback when Butch Me- Carver went on the stand and stated that he i* an infidel. He is therefore incompetent under the laws of Tennessee to give testimony before a jury in a capital punishment case.. Butch' MoCarver ia the man upon whom the state mostly relied for a conviction. The prosecution openly charged that McCarver perjured himself when he said that he did not believe in a God. < Wrecked the Wrong Train. • FEAZER, Term., Nov. 20.—Tbe southbound freight train on tho Southwest rra was wrecked by an open switch. Fireman Matthews was killed. Engineer Qroiueaand BrakernanSaunders, colorf?, were fatally injured and Vv ill Turner, James Luther and Fred James, tramps from Kentucky, received serious injuries. The switch had bean thrown to derail and rob the passenger train, which was due in 10 minutes. NelitrlnfhMis Work* Btarte. ST. Louis, Nov. 20.—One mill of the NeidringhauB tin plate works was started up independently of the Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel Workers and at a reduction of US per cent. No violence by union men was attempted, a strong police force guarding the mills. court police and the state of siege. B* also favored freedom of the press. H* •aid that if it was his fate to be killed the secret police could not protect him. It I* reported that Governor Heyden e* I Finland ha* gone to St. Petersburg to report to the czar that the Finlanden refuse to swear allegiance to him. Sliver Talk In Mexico. CITY OF MEXICO, Nov; KO.—There an many rumors of conversion of the entire) i debt into silver through the German bankers. Joaqnin Salzar, an ex-member of congress, and who belong* to an honorable family, was arrested for tb*> embezzlement of |15,000. Salzar'* friends made good the amount embezzled, bat tbe law must punish the crime, though tbe parties embezzled front refuse to prosecute. , •, , "•.. '• Japanese Transport Burned. YOKOHAMA, Nov. 80.—The second Japanese army left Kinchowqn the 3d hut., the plan being a march on Port i Arthur from two directions. The force*) will have to defeat the enemy on the ! road before attacking Port Arthur. A transport with some 900 infantry and SOU ' coolie* on board was burned while proceeding to Taliehwan. Only four oooliesv were lost. GUTHBIK, O. T., Nov. 20.—While picking grapes on a country road near here, a big black bear suddenly appeared and attacked Miss Anna Wormbrongh, bugging her so hard it 'broke' three' of her rib* and terribly lacerated her body. Her injuries will likely prove fatal. : Brlceion Makes Another Attempt. NKW LONDON, Conn,, Nov. 80.—The torpedo boat Ericcson made another attempt to go over the course on her apeed trial, but Tound the water too rough and was compelled to return. - ^, OF >E LATE WAR, Chlneee Do Some CHE-FOO, Nov. SO.—Fighting occurred oa Sunday last 80 mile* from Port Ar*•"»• <The Jap«»«» retired towaid , Ta ^«>wan. The Chin*** loss wat 10». , The Japanew low to reported to bar* , t* 0 ao °- The Qhinew captured 10 I*st i»d ttltii* ciMr ISJ kciUaltt* of Alec auilttr m of Bustle. St. PfrtfHsBtao. Nov. W).—The «s> tombmentof the late czar, Alexander III, tookplacY today. The cathedral was packed with people, Including representatives of all tbe imperial and royal families of Europe. The funeral service* Were conducted by the ' St. ~ Fewer* Miut tup io, BiauN, Nov. 80.—Ttee Vosaische Zti- I tang declares that if tl» porto i* unable i to atop the oppression In Armenia thai power* must step in, when, it i* moat I likely, Armenia will be Mparatodfrora I Turkey. ••• •• ••*?** Mrs.Verrl«e !• Italy. f ROME, Nov. 90.—Mr*. P«rrine, tb* I mother of Mr*. Grover Cleveland, ia { itopping at tbe Hotel Den Palermo. He* medical advisor* have recommended be* To Investigate: Cincinnati Aceiieai WABHWOTON, Nov. «0.—Acting geor*> tary McAdoo appointed a court of inquirj to investigate tbe accident sustained by tbe cruiser Cincinnati last Friday off Execution rook, New York harbor. Tb* place near the coffin, which reposed in itete in tbe center of the cathedral. Tbe czar and the grand duke* and tbe member* of tbe royal families present took up positions on tbe rigbt of tbe oof- flu and tbe many military officer* in attendance were grouped behind tbe bier. On tbe left ware tbe foreign ambassadors and minister* and their *tafb while grouped around indifferent part* of tbe cathedral were counties* delegation* from Buuian cities and other countries, including France. Tbe funeral service* began at 10 a, m. and luted until 4 p. m. Many member* of the royal families of' Europe attended by glittering suite* were' present. After tbe long service tbe caarina, czar and family took a last farewell look at tbe remain* of Alexander m. Tbe ocur then laid the imperial mantle orer tin body aud tbe coffin was carried by tbe czar and certain of tbe prince* to it* tomb. Application* are .being received from all parts of Russia for flower* that were naed in tbe Fortrtaw catbedrul Uuniu tbe lying In *Ute of dear Alezuudor'* body au4 at tbe funeral wrvicoa. It U the. intention of tbu Pnuuu aud Princess of Walt, to remain iu Ht. Peter*, burg until after the marriage ol Grand Duohow Alexandra Feodorovuu(Prluoew Alii) to Czar Nicholas. Both 0«ar Nioliolfw »wl bis. mother buve ropnatwlly expressed tUoir profound grutlturtu for tbe devotion and kiudnewi of tha Prince, andPrJuoflis of Wales In tJjpJr trying or4«»4. ^ NUbula* Will CUve LotiDow, Nov. 3U.-A aay» tlwt Cg«r WioUola* Witb tho grand dukw VIP UK wt*tiUytt to navy yard next in )t will meet in Wednesday. HaveBWjrer Most Ploa4 s>r _ WABHINOTON, Nov, !W—District'A*, toruey Bimoy ba« notlttod all of the out- sons Indicted for refusing to answer questions before the mate sugar invetU- gallon, including Metsr*. Havemeyer and Searlei, that they must appear and plead or demur to tho iudiutmouta. Franee Bouor* Katu VUI4. WABIIINQTON, Nov, SO.—Kate Flel4 has been made an officer of publioia- •truotioii by the French government, th* bighcwt for service rendoiod to literature) and art, She received the brevet from tbe French legation of '.bkt city, Those^ imples tmis t/uii your Wood f (•„.;. , t ,- ; '{u, o«W3ittfl and unsbMly wmnlcaion, A few lottlea of ti. D. S, will remove «» foreign unil imnwv matter, cleunie* UteMoaa thurouyhly, mid Qiao aokttr una, mu w>nplusiw\ , ml, aiirf enttnlg ftar ; "? a '. 0 '>. « 1.8UI*! atrwt, Phlla., aiyji to ihav«, wou > tut, tnut cauftliur blwv ft BlfUt luwovauw.'A |l« t" ftil'Ctfiiw

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