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

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, December 14, 1894
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Page 6
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DAILY AND WEEKLY. By POWERS A COLOLO. SUBSCRIPTIONS. , HOT nddrem, pet rear,,.........|l 00 If paid In advance... ,.. 1 BO 1 HI 3KNT1N8L Is B SttBtght-OUt tMmoeta dwipaper working for th« advancement Of the terenU of tbe cause In Northwestern low*. ADVERTISING. T&e circulation ottHi SBHTIHBL exceeds that of «n> paper on tbe C. & N, W. Railway west or darsballtowD. our lists are open to an> advertiser. We haye good lists in every town on afl branch roads, lists reaching the best formers •ad business men In every community. Bates on til classes ot advertising reasonable. Schedule at ratec furnished on application to tbe office. Correspondence desired on all topics of general interest. Be brief, write proper names plainly, *nd have your letter reach us early as Wednei- dny evening. Address, THE! BENTINEL, Carroll, Iowa. ".ntere at tbe Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as se ond class matter. Published weekly? FRIDAY^ DEOBMUHB 14, 1894. [rfee preceding page for late telegraphic news.] There is some hopes yet thai the eugar bill will pass in a modified form. The meat packers ot the country are behind tbe movement and will carry the war on the augur truRt into Africa. Hill arrived iti the senate Tuesday and bus beeu very qaiet daring hie visit*. He is said to be tbe center ot attraction on both Bides of that body as be is looked on as being in a position to create a sensation almost at any moment. The on- expected ie anxiously awaited. <;• • . • • •• • • - ;__ ••* A lady died the other day in England, and io her will it was fonnd that she bad bequeathed the whole ot her fortune, amounting to over $50,000, to a newspaper, the perusal ot which bad given her many happy hours. This excellent example should be universally followed. Among the tew Democratic district judges who were elected in this state at the last election we are pleased to note that Frank R . Qaynor was successful in tbe Sioux Oity district. Mr. Qaynor is one oil the best aqd brightest young Democrats in the state, and having made a first class judge deserved and achieved s access, which, we are sorry to Bay, did not come to all who deserved it. WD hope the congress of the Foiled States will pass no bill guaranteeing the' bonds or tbe interest on the bonds ot tbe Nioaraguacanal, There is too/umeh jobbery in it. If the United Stitfea wants to build and operate tbe canal, that is another question, bat tbe mess that Uncle 8am made when he allowed the Pacific railroad schemers to pull tbe wool over his eyes should be a lesson that will teach an avoidance ot any eimilar jobs — and|tbe Nicaragua job is very like tbe Union and Central Pacific steals. _____ _ Tbe Rev. Conrad Hauey, who recently , eloped with another man's wife, leaving bin own wife and four children on the verge of starvation, IB tbe aamereverened gentleman who recently delivered a speech at tbe Seed banquet in Chicago, at which be took tbe old tone that all the virtue and morality of the country is in the Republican party ; that the Democratic party is nn worthy of support because ot the character ot its members. He ie a sweet-scented specimen to be prating about virtue and morality, but be is like many an other hypocrite who cries "atop thief ' to divert attention from himself. Oar esteemed contemporary Ie again in trouble with tbe Boone Republican. Bro, Gallup warms op to bis eubjeot.but whilst w« are willing to admit what be aays, that it is "impossible (or tbe Herald man to quit telling tbe truth, which he never commenced," yet when Gallup intimates that any member of tbe craft in Carroll will etoal chickens ani wbou caught io the act call them snipe, we repel the charge with tbe acorn it deserves, Quugertord bus done some mighty mean things ip bis life, but there is a depth to wbiob even be will not descend. Come off tbe perch, Bro, Gallup; there is np danger. Secretary Carlisle appeared before tbe house committee Tuesday and explained bis views of tbe money question, He presented a bill which Chairman Spring er ot the committee later introduced in tbe bouse. Tbe bill was ordered printed and will be culled up in H tew days. Tbe bill embodies praoMoallv tbe same views at expressed in bis report and tbe preei dent's message to ooagrsse. The bill contemplates « radical ohauge in tbe national bauk notes Mid also provides for tljB issuance ot uptes by Ibe state buuka It in i hia feature of the bill which will prove moat objectionable in (be banking ami Jluuuolul centers ot tbe north, while tliu south in decidedly favorable to it The proviuioue wbicb require unHoiw buuks to deposit thirty per cent of tuwii oifoultttiou will, it is thought prove tutu to lb« success of tbe bill; (or the r« for tbe issuance by fja.ti banks instead of a deposit, shall keep a guarantee fund io that the thirty per cent could be included in the current reserve and Could -be available it needed. This makes the state banks much more attractive to bankers than national banks and Would shortly supplant them. Another objection to the national bank fentur* is that each bank leaning notes must become responsible for its per cent ot all the money issued by the national banks of the country. {The financiers are ot the opinion that no board of directors ot a bnqk would ^engage in business tnkiog upon themselves ibis unlimited risk when the state banks would enjoy all the advantages ot such banks and not be reqnire^to assume the responsibility of the payment ot notes issued by a bank that failed. There have/ been three other schemes presented! to the committee during the week, practically on the same plan, only differing materially in the details. All of them have as thtir aim to secure greater elasticity to our currency without inpairing its stability or security and they differ mainlygin methods of accomplishing this. It the present congress should pass a bill providing for tree ships and do nothing else it would earn the gratitude of the entire country and it would not >e long before an American in foreign ends would see "Old Glory" waving in every harbor. At present, under detestable laws made to "protect" ehip-build- era in this country, it is humiliating to a true lover of his country to know that only a small percentage of even our own 'oreign commerce is carried in our ships and tbe stars and stripes have been almost unknown for the past thirty years n many ports where formerly the banner of the United States was seen on every band. Free ships would put an end to this sort of thing. ; N Republican Iowa. The executive council ot the state, si-ting as a state board of canvassers Monday completed tbe canvass ot tbe votes oast Nov. 7 last. There were eome irregularities in tbe Crawford and Eeokuk county votes, so tbe results were not declared, but the irregularities will make id difference in the official figures. ?laralit|es were .as follows, the winners of oonrsl .toeinga(l Republicans: koPa|fknd for secretary ot state had 79,994 plurality; 37,032 majority. MoQarthv, auditor of state, 79,175 plurality; 35,225 majority. Herriott, treasurer of state, 79,231 plurality; 87,887 majority. Granger, judge of supreole conn, 45,614 plurality; 38,196 majority. Deemer, judge of supreme court to fill vacancy, &0.476 plurality; 45,686 majority.' Remley, 3 attorney general, 79,530 plurality 138,007 majority. Jones, clerk of the supreme court, 79,617 plurality; 87,853 majority. Salinger, supreme court reporter, 49,934 plurality; 37,853 majority. Davidson, railroad commissioner, 79,648 plurality; 37,279 majority. Tbe Republicans captured tbe eleven congressmen with tbe pluralities as follows: First district, Clarke's plnralty 3,886; majority 1,274. Second district, Qartta 1 plurality 496; combined opposition majority against Curtis, 1,274. Third district, Henderson's majority, 6,692. Fourth district, Updegreff's pluralty, 5,774; majority, 6,276, Fifth district, Qaasios', plurality, 5,774; majority, 4,230. Sixlh district, Lnoay's plurality, 6,. 831; combined opposition majority over Laoey. 882. Seventh district, Boll's majority 7,226. • Eighth district, Hepburn's majority, 4,184. Ninth district, Hager's plurality, 3,. 057; majority, 8,690. Tenth district, Dolliver's majority, 8,857. Eleventh district, Perkins'.'plnrality, 9,981; majority, 1,804. There was in tbe state a bet UepublL can majority on oouKrsssmen of 89,070 Dolliver leads with • majority in tbis district of 8,857. There wen forty-nine district judges selected throughout the state and of these the Republicans seour ed forty while tbe Democrats only elected Blue. The young czar of Basil* hopes boav en will help him to serve bis beloved country aud loud it on in tbo bright path marked out lor it \ff his lather. II NioholuB II can BOO luiythhig bright iu tho puth Alexander III murkod out for Russia, ho U to bo congratulated. It in luoro than anybody olio oau do. Tbe oouuty authorities iu ouo looali ly after another uro gradually showing themselves able to oopo with lyuohem uud protect prisoners from Uolug bauged without trial. The country is to be oon i,'i't»t»l»to(J ou this THE PROPOSED FREMONT MONUMENT. Jessie Ben ton Fremont, widow of the f among John C. Fremont, is plannJnff to erect a monument over " The Pathfinder's " grave in Kocklnnd Cemetery, near New York City. General Fremont died July 13, 1890. Mrs. Fremont, who is'now TO years of age. is living with her daughter in Los Angeles, Cal. "' " Xtie Now Penmanship. The slanting baud writing is going out. The straight up and down kiud is owing in. If yon want to see the advantages of the vertical penmanship, write a sentence the old fashioned way, with tbe popular writing book slant to he left. Then sit square in front of a esk or table; pat the paper straight be- ore yon exactly perpendicular to the dge of the table,. Sit erect and took at he paper Just as yon would at a print- d book you were reading. Then put Doth arms lightly upon the table square and straight. Take yonr pen and write be same sentence. Mnko the letters this itne up and down,, leaning not a hair's >readth to the right or left. Then notice 1 tow much easier it is to read tho straight np and down sentence than the slanting; me written in the old fashioned way. n the vertical sentence) tbe letters are' nil, round and distinct. . In the slaut- ng system they blur somewhat and ire the eyes a little. It will occur to> you theu perhaps to reflect that if the Ireator had intended us to do slanting: writing be would have set oar eyop< lanting in our heads. .''•' Vertical penmanship was evolved in Germany. It was found there that 80 lor cent of the cases of defective'vision and curved spine came on/between the- ages of 5 arid 14. A committee of extorts investigated the cause and decided t was the system of penmanship iu use n the schools. With the slanting system of writing one eye aud one side are necessarily nearer to the table than the other. This causes in time one shoulder o be higher than tbe other and 0110 eye 1 o be farther sighted than the other. Sitting exactly in front of tbe table, with both eyes > tbe same distance from tbe paper, will at least help to prevent a human being from becoming lopsided. Tbe vertical system has been adopted n London. Specimens of the children's writing from the schools there attracted much attention at our World's fair. Tbe new style bos also beeu adopted in this country to such an extent that the scboolbook publishing houses have issued a set of vertical penmanship odpy- books. It is in use in Chicago, and the superintendent of instruction la Philadelphia has recommended it for the pub- io schools there. that muscle IB. He •cannot find out except he take a body already dead and dissect it or kill somebody in «rder to get at his muscles. In every 1 state'in this Union are hundreds of paupers and criminals who never did society any good while they were alive. On the contrary, they have done it nothing but barm. The leas* these can do is to be of some use after they are dead, Boeing that they never were while they were alive. The dead bodies of these paupers aud criminals ought to be placed by State law at the disposal of the medical colleges after a decent observance of external proprieties over them. Like New York and Chicago, Berlin te having an annexation time. When her additions are: made, she will have a population of about 3,000,000. Sbo will then be the fourth city in size in he world. London will be first, greac- r New York second and Paris third. Who Ar* the Japanese? From their own ancient books, writ' ten in tbo eighth century, thay ap» jear to be a mixture of three different races. Two of the races aro undoubted ly of Mongolian origin. Ouo is tbe Aino type, represented by a queer, bait hairy tribe of aborigines, living in northern Japan to this day. Tbe other Mongolian typo is fouud still iu southwest Japan, [t is smaller aud less powerful than tbe strong Aiuos aud originally came from (be Malayan archipelago, These two rapes ore much darker than tbe third typo, the Tamato race, wbiob tradition says conquered tho other two races aud then in course of tho centuries miuglod with them in blood. The Yamato raooworo tho white oou quorors of tbo Japanese islands. They appeared among tbo tribes mentioned above, but whence they onine ^o Japa neso themselves do not know. The Ya matos represent tho type found among some of tbo Japanese aristocracy at pros ent. They aro ivory white in complex ion, much fairer thau tho Mongolian aborigines, and have high foreheads, large eyes aud regular features. They buvo furuiHUed apparently the brulus of tbo present Japanese ruoo, wlillo tbo Mougoliau* whom tboy conquered have furnished tbo bodies, aud the mis bos boon oue of tbe most Buoooastul on record. It is » very nudiguiflod attitude in for A college profcunor to bccangh iu—-that of robbing a grayeyurd 01 dead bodiof, OB a professor of Cotwer uul vorsity, Lincoln, Nob., ww oajught noi long since. But tlio sympathy of thi public is with tho proffbBor entirely Ho wantud tho body to dissoot for hii uiudlonl Btudouts in Up interest* o science aud huuiuuity. It fteeuis tluv BOIUU of tho Btulca Imvo not yet provision by law for cadaver* tor uwi of uiedioal ooHugi<H. It is tlwu they did. To put iu place and dijieas a liviui u doctor must ku A convention of scientific French gen- lemeu want to know how it is that a oat always falls on its, feet. It does, not matter much how this happens. Tbe main thing is for man to imitate the at and always fall on bis feet in this world. rinuuclul V umpires. The inner life of a respectable swindler was never more strikingly Ulus- rated than in me case of Frederick laker, who 6to)a from the Neyf York 3hoe' and Leather bank for ten years, hen committed suicide. It was tbo log- cal ending of his career. Baker was a hining light in Plymouth chorch, irooklyn, the one over which Beepher was.formerly pastor. He was the moat estimable, devoied, tender and faithful 'atn«r and husband that could be con- strnpted on any principle. IJ« neyer staid out nights, never drank or gambled. Once when a man sugpeoted,bim of dishonesty aud would have declined to invest his money with him the man's wife persuaded him nothing could.: be wrong with "that good old man." .Yet be bad probably never done an tonest day's work in his life. Ho, the lighly respected citizen, the model husband and father, was a worse criminal than tbe highwayman who holds up a train. Tbe very lost act of bis business career was a crime. After he bad made up his mind to commit suicide he took out heavy insurance policies on big life. They go to his widow, aud tho creditors whom he lias swindled so pitilessly and outrageously will not get a pent pf money unless sho gives it to them. Tbe various insurances he bad effected on bit life amounted to not less than f 50,000, it is believed. Oue company alone will bavo to pay $30,000. Iu every way known to an nnsorapn lous intellect Baker had robbed those who trusted him. It was his favor ito way to get charge of investments |or bis clients. B> would purchase doubtful securities, or estates in whose title there was u flaw or proportion beav ily mortgaged cheaply, pp| the good money of his clients into it at a high price and pocket tho difference. Once ho sold some stock belonging to an Tester and kept the money, paying the investor tbe dividends regularly, so that be never kuew until Baker's death thai tbe property had been sold. Baker owned a handsome town bouse and a beautiful country place. Ho kepi blooded horses with the blood money f»e drew from his clients. Bo was » gou erous, hospitable, popular man aud jjeu< Oh, yo0| If the roof could be lifted off the transactions of nil tho so called business men in our rapid American cities, bow many would tboro bo who pose AS rich men und good oiti«eua living on the f ut of tho laud but who swindle their way through the world along the line pursued by Frederick Bukor? There we thousands. TUe array of Ilium wouU HBtouiHli their fellow olti/.uun, whom thuy gull continually, if they could, known. It ooiuutt out now uud thei whon 0110 of tiiuso roblwrf oomiuitd eui oido, runs away between two days or Mr«. Judge Peck Tell* How She Was Cured Sufferers from Dyspepsia sbouM raid tbe lot- lowing letter town Mrs. H.jM. Peek, wUe ot udge Peok, a Justice at Tracy, Cal., and a. writer eonneeted witti tbe Associated Press: "By» deep sense ot gratitude (or the great leoent I have received from the use of Hood's lanaparllla, I have been led to write be follow- ng statement for the benefit of sufferers who .nay be simllnrh afflloted. For 15 years I have wen » great sudurer from dyspepsia an* • HsMUt Trouble. Almost everything I ate would distress me. I tried different treatments tad medlclMs, but al|ed to realize relief. • Two years ago ft friend railed upon mo to try Hood's Sarsaparllla. 1 first bottle I< noticed helped mo, so I con- nuert taking it It did me so muoh good tbat iy friends 'spoke • of ilie Improvement, I'bftve reeslved suen great benefit from It that ' •"' Gladly Recommend It. now have an excellent appetite aadnottdBf I esjt ever distresses me. It also keeps up aqr Hood'* Pllla are bond made, and perfect In proportion and appssianse Ha. a bea. They wo vampire* who suck the life blood out of community, They uro pro wytora of fulttu wUomuu tot quick «l ooyly who ipo ' lag scune great investmeot for other people's money. They are apt to be of lue appearance and sunreand agreeable tnanners, Often, ns Baker did, they connect themselves with Borne prominent church, the better to steal, Then We wourler why hard times and crashes conie periodically. They come more that) anything else because people live beyond iheir menus and allow the financial vampires to get their money from them. The common thief or tramp is caught and punished. The groat thief who swindles widows and orphan's, who de- iberatoly coaxes away by fraud the money ho is too cowardly to-knock its owiior d'owii and take by force, is apt o go unpunished. Yet the investors who lose are themselves to blame for their mental laziness. V?hy do they not investigate care- ully tbe man who wants to take charge of their funds, the scheme which prom- sei big returns? Why do they not use heir common Banse? They are too lazy Gofiten Opportunity GU'S For want of rootn we are compelled to make a deep cut in prices ou cloaks to close them out. We need the room for other goods. Everyone knows that When Guild does anything he does not do it by halves. If you want a cloak for less than you can buy the material for, NOW is iroim TIME, Children's Oloaks at a mere fraction of their value to close them out. A line of Misses' Jackets m blue aud brown. We hare sold (hem at 86.00 but cow you can, buy them for $8.95. Our Ladies' Coat* that we have been selling at 810.50, you can buy now for $O.1O. A good black Beaver Coat tbat was sold by us at 87,50 you can take now for $5.25. You will find the same reductions all along the line Tbis is a big loss to us, but our loss is YQUlt GAIN, aud it will be to your interest to take advantage of this, golden opportunity at Guild's Dry Goods Store.; Next door west of PoMprnco. and careless •Therefore, they art) swindled, and they often deserve to be. They will continue to be. Bakers will flourish an^ grow fat and bloated off tbe gulls. who trust them till the gulls wake up and learn to attend to their own finances. A melancholy interest attaches to the) case of Dr. Charles Graham, bacteriologist of the Starling- Medical college, Columtas, O. Dr. Graham is •wasting away with consumption cangbt from cultivating and handling tbe microbes) of the disease while he> was study ing it He has fallen a victim' to bis zeal for science. After all tho inoculations and experiments that have been made with the tnborciilosis bacillus It! • looks as though some way ought to have been found to stsp its fatal ravages. It is mentioned thatr the natural gM wells of th» country have begun' to be exhausted. If ever there was a wicked waste of the bounty of nature, it was In the case of tho natural gas of tbe United States. Twenty-five million dollars' worth of gas has thus been wasted. The real anarchist is the person, who h« no faith in honesty or disinterested kindness or anything but the almighty ' dollar, this Kind of anarchist it i» tbat always makes the other kind who stab •nd ;hnrl bombs. . Dr. Price'«Cream Baking Powtfcr World's Pair. Highest Medal and DIpkwM^., grapes axe not sour, neither are we; and our customers are aa sweet and happy ^s mortals can be. They have cause for their j©y r because never before did they secure such bargains IB SEAL OF KANSAS FLOUR guilty as good.as anything on the market, or money refunded, 6 sack lots, @ Colombo or Idaho Potatpes , Choice Japan Tea, per pound. Golden Bio Coffee, combination, put up especially for our own use per pound.... 30 Golden State Washing Powder, per pound..... .06 (Equal to anything sold elsewhere (or IQo.) TWENTY-FIVE bars Soap 1.00 run. MNP OF HciNZ's PRESERVES AND BOTTLED GOODS. Just M an Indication pf our low prices on tills class ot foods we quote Helrtz'e catsup, eight bottles for ,....".". , ......T _, Beat Corn; per dozen cans $ 1.00 Blaokbernee, per dozen cans 1.00 Best Tomatoes, doz. cans J.QO TWENTY Dourtds of 3ugar for 1.00 TEN cane Yellow Peaohesior l.qo Baking Powder, per pound §o Dog Cart Smoking Tobacco, per pound, .15 Grand Trunk Smoking Tobacco, per pound 25 Queen Olives,. . . FIVE bottles for. 1.00 Sinclair's Ohow Chow, per bottle jo Glassware, Lamps and Fancy Goods We have been giving our friends a rake-off on now we propose to put tbe knife lujto QlaaBware, „ etc,, aud to enable everyone to buy a fine Chr&trafts eutweare Closing these Goods AT HALF PRICED We have just reooived an elegant Hue of fine ChiftA il gets ana piooow and no oue should buy uiitiiT they A over our stock. WMTf fl WILHIT* H. T. DANIELS, THI CAtM OR 00 Eft, M OR 00 Eft, llUllOftltifi JMiUrt *™)|(\IP~'"W' ffWrv'T" * 1 MAUJU>. WffWWWTjf

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