The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 30, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 30, 1894
Page 3
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ILL PLOW UP WHEAT. ^Scheme to Enhance Present Values In That Cereal. :MEETtJl& TO PERFECT THE PLAN. 'Which 14 to Plant One-Fourth Aofe*»e «« Winter Wheat In Corn and Buy Ofl BpttQf Whe»t Producers—Call to tfe- brisk* mid Kama* FuruJors to Meet at Topek* on March 89. ATOHtsoN, Kan,, March 29.— It was •made known here on good authority that • scheme is well under way which contemplates the enhancing of the present values in wheat. The plans outlined are as follows: Each farmer having Winter wheat sown will plow up 26 pet • cent of the growing crop and put in corn or such other farm products as may yield a fair return for his investment. As an evidence of good faith of the parties entering into this agreement there is to be an interchange of plowing, Farm• er A of Sumner county having 100 ncree of wheat in is to plow up 25 acres ol Farmer B's wheat in Harper county, who has an equal acreage of wheat, and •soon through the section operating undei this compact. By this method it is suggested that the reduced acreage will so eliminate the crop as to make more than a correspond-,' dedicated ing advance in prices. It is the intention' » «- ™ • of the originators of this plan to make it • extend over all the wheat producing states in the Union. In the northwest the idea is to reduce the acreage to be planted in spring wheat, and to promise liberal compensation to the farmers oi that section for the unemployed land made so by their co-operation in the pro' posed scheme. The promoters of this • measure are all large producers of wheat and in a fmancial position to- carry out • the policy outlined. ' The subject has been under secret dis- • cussion for some time, and is now brought out in its full maturity, all con' tingencies being provided for, and all do• tails arranged to take effect before too late to plant corn. A call has been is•• sued for a meeting of the wheat growers j of Kansas and Nebraska at Topeka, | March 3D, to complete the work. THE NEWS IN_SMALL SLICES. Embassador Bayurd Is goon'to return, ostensibly on business, it Is said he finds the London mission uncongenial. Milwaukee ministers hnve begun a cMisnde luminst the so-called indecent pictures pasted on billboards. Four duck hunters were caught In a gale on Black Lake, near Holland, Mich., lind drowned. Frank Morso of Ditfouque, In,, a well known traveling man, difd at Belmont, Wla. Lieutenant John Alexander, a graduate of West Point auil military instructor at Wllbc-rforce college, Springfield, O., died suddenly. Tim people of Slinwnee county, Kansas, protest against the nbamlonment of its CuHiouduie branch of: the Union Pacific. Warren Green, n son of the Inte Dr. Norwin Green', wns arrested and fined at Louisville, Ky., for tearing down a physician's sign. Missouri Pacific earnings for the third week iu March show « decrease of $45,000, St. Paul gross earnings increased $170,000, but reduced expenses resulted in 1131,000 increase in the net, Mrs. Margaret Frame, widow of Thomas Frame, former editor of the Boouville, Mo,, Democrat., Una sued the Woodmen o( the World for $1,000 insurance. John Leach of Scdalia, Mo., hns been notified that he lias over $-400 coming t,o him from the government for rations wrongfully charged to him during the war. George R. Smith college at Scdalia wua f.RGUE THE GULF CASE. Thurston and Hobscn Indulge In Several Lively Tilts. CALLED TO ORDEE BY OALDWELL, E. C, Chambers deserted his wife an-. 1 . child at-Paditcnh, Ky. The Mnrthn Fuller inquest at N T c«- Vm-:. baa beefl postponed to April 9. Jacob Miller shot Frank B. F.ixrl, lii ; < brother-in-law, at Albany, Mo. Gertrude Morgan, a 12-ycar-oUl plrl.wr." kicked to death by a madman at Tevivl' Tex. The absorption of the Philadelphia refineries by the sugar trust has been I>H valid. Gmrtroom Crowded With Spectators TimrnI on Dofemlcil Judge JJntuly's Ac- lion—Hotaon Maintained That the Vnloi, Pacific Should Pay ilntorest on Quit Bonds—Bend Clark's Affidavit. OMAHA, March 2H.—There was con siderable sparring and some friction in the proceedings before Judge Caldwell Tuesday in the case of the Denver and (Jnlf receivership. Attorneys Thurston and Hobson indulged in several little passages, until finally Judge Caldwell suggested to Mr. Hobson, who wiv speaking, that he confine himself to mat ter.8 of record and cease the discussion o extraneous topics. The courtroom was crowded wlici Henry W. Hobson, representing Fvaci" Trumbull, receiver of the Union rauiSi Denver and Gulf road, began his :i;'l dress. At the very outset he took is ; >-. with the position taken by Judge Th u ton in his address Monday, when it v ; claimed that the Denver and Gulf !v not been absorbed by the Union Paci'l. Mr. Hobson contended that since '.'. Istrday of April, 1890, the Denver ..,• Gulf had been entirely absorbed by ' Union Pacific. He said the record'; r. reports of the Union Pacific would . .'., .• this. Mr. Trumbull represent c?. faction, but cams before the court v.v a representative of the Union PUC.U', Chute's Claim For Services. SAN FRANCISCO, March. 38.—The services for which Richard Chute has commenced suit against the Now York law firm of Butler, Stillman & Hubbard j were in the case of Charles C. Terrel against H. B. Slavin. TerrePs suit was for the accounting of the Great American Contracting and Dredging company, which did most of the actual work on the Panama canal. The case was compromised, Chute claims, largely through his efforts, for $187,500. Cattle Alen Will Make Witr. STEAMBOAT SPRINGS, Colo., March 28. ] —The cattlemen of Boutt county, Colo., and Carbon county, Wyo,,. have organized to make war on the sheep men next summer. They claim that thousands o.l cattle have died this winter on accomil of tho sheep having destroyed tho ranges • and are determined not to allow sheep to graze in the Snake river valley next summer. If the sheep men resist it is feared trouble will ensue of ns serious a nature as the Wyoming rustler war of two years ago. Northwestern 1'louner. ST. PAUL, March 2B.—Anson Northnp, one of tho best known pioneers in the northwest, died iu this city, aged 70 years. Ho came to the northwest with his bride in 18a9, driving tho first herd of cattle across Wisconsin to St. Croix Falls. As lumberman, hotolkeeper and contractor ho lived in St. Croix Falls, Stillwator, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth and Bismarck, N. D., returning to St. Paul in 1888. Ho was a member of the territorial senate in 1857. Hole* to Hucoeeil Judge Mulkllt. DBS MOINES, March SS, —Ex-Congressman Bowman of Council Blutt's, who has just returned from Washington, is reported as saying that President Cleveland will oiler to ex-Governor Boies the appointment of member of the interstate - commerce commission, to succeed the late Judge McDiU. Harried a Wealthy Widow. Los ANOELKS, Cal,, March 28,—General Beveridge, son of ex-Governor Bov- erldgo of Illinois and father of Kuhu Beveridge, the actress, whoso matrimonial troubles with Charles Coghlan have been BO widely known, woe married hero to Mrs. H, H. Wilcojt, a wealthy widow. Cauiu to Study BloruionUui. , SALT LAKB, March 28,-B. Nurgarkar, / a distinguished religious student of Bombay, arrived here. He will remain for a time to study Mormonisui and loam from the people themselves nil ho can j concerning tholr religious faith. Weather Bureau's Snow Chart. WASHINGTON, March Sf8.— The weather bureau in its weekly snow chart saj-: "North Dakota and northwest Minnesota are covered with nearly a foot of •now and over portions of upper Michigan there is more than a foot and a half of snow reported. While the southern limit of area covered extends southward into Ohio and western Pennsylvania, there is but little snow on the ground eastward of lower Michigan, . the greatest depth over the region named being three inches at Pittsburg. The last week of March, 1804, has been characterized by the most remarkable temperature, extremes occurring that have not been recorded since the establishment of the weather bureau. Within six days over a large portion of the country east of the Kooky mountains, both the highest and lowest temperatures observed during March have been reported. RE30UUriON. B» !» Heartily In Cavot of Aargteot** Action Agalntit the Union Pacific. WASHINGTON, March 28.— Representa- iVeBoatner is satisfied the judiciary otnmittee will retain control of the Jttion Pacific investigation and he is acting on that theory. He moved in the udiciary committee that a. subcommittee I five be appointed by Chairman Cul- >etson to investigate the charges made against the Union Pacific. The motion it-ought out an animated discussion among members of the committee, from which it was apparent energetic action against the Pacific roads was expected and desired. In view of Representative Keilly's purpose to get the subject re [erred to the Paciflo roads' committee, Mr. Boatner's proposition for a special committee of five went over to Friday. At that time it is probable the specia' committee will be appointed with Mr. Boatner as chairman. He is so heartily In favor of aggressive action against the defaulting roads that the Boatner com mittee promises to be one of the most in/. teresting bodies in the house, lacked Seven of a Quorum. WASHINOTON, March 28.—Tuesday was another day without progress on tho O'Neill-Joy contested election case in the COKEY'S ABIillY IH OHIO. Cheered by Sausage, Ham, Bread and Black Co.Tee. HEALTH OF THE MARCHERS GOOD, No Pltynlctan ttt the C»mp—Smith, the Mysterious Military loader, Mat Caught Cold—Coney Goes to Chicago--Denied That He Is In Financial StraHs—Indus- trial Army In Tolas. AtXiA.vCE, O., March 88. —The sympathy of the people along the line of march is making it possible for Coxey's army to progress without any particular hardships. The men. were cheered Tuesday morning by sausage, ham, bread and black coffee. Soap is still among the invisible things and there is no danger that anybody is going to mistake this for a turnout of plutocrats. Only the hobo contingent; is provided j with soap, and they are not particular j about using it. The health of the march- j ers has been remarkably good oonsidsr- ; ing their experience. Meals that are ir- : regular, when they are provided at all, and sleeping on frozen ground with a PROFESSIONAL CARDS. ***a*V»^WV»«*»-*S*NXS>»>N^»^N*»^>^W^»W»^ E. M. FUNK, 1TTOR5RT AT Special «tt«ntto» . . given to collections, and will transact other legal bnslness promptly. And also agent tot Mty and farm property. OARKOLL, IOWA. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COUNSELOR AT LAW. t\ Practice In all state and federal court*. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Carroll, lows. W. R. LEE, A TTORNEYS. Will practice In all state »nd tot eral courts. Collections and All other bual- aeea wilt receive prompt and cnretul attention. MEce In citizens banR block, Carroll. Jown. F. M. POWEBS, ATTOBNEY. Practices In all the courts and M makes collections promptly. Office on Fifth itreet. over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la Chinese Wedding Under American DENVER, March 28.— A Chinese wedding under American laws and customs, the second of its kind to take place in Denver,, was celebrated Tuesday. Lock Wing Yune and Lillie Lin Sou were the contracting parties. Lillie is the first Celestial born in Colorado and not quite 1« years of age. She speaks English and has adopted many of the American customs. When her father betrothed her to Lock o few weeks ago, she appealed to American friends for protection, but after a brief courtship she became a willing bride. The groom is as old as bia wife's father and wealthy. WIUou ANTONIA, Tux., March 28,— Congressman W. L. Wilson was convoyed in a carriage to tho ranch of ox-Congressman Ben Cable, eight uiilott south of Jiore. Mr. Wilttou is guluiug strength very rttulal yj__ _ lUllrnuU IUIO» Adjilltud. OHIOACIO, March 38.— Tho troubles between the wosteru linen wore fully (id- juited. Kastbounil rates between Chicago and California will be restored April 8, and westbound rates April IB. Nel»ra*k» l'li»rm»eUU. Hfc9'»Na«, March iW.— Tho avugijteta of the city met to iiiuko arrangements for the annual mooting of Uio Association of PUarmaolsU. to bo Uolil eaiiy iu the summer. __ _ _ Mlwoiirl ruiiltwiilUry Vllleil, JOTPBUBON CITY, March at*.— Every cell iu tho uonitontjury is oootiplod. There flW H,OOS prisoners lu tho prison, halt of whom uru doing uotUlng, Nttbra«ka 'I'euvhur* Iu Cuiifc wiw, BBATBIOB, March «8.— Tho advance guard of tho Southeastern Nebraska I'euobvn' wsociutlou 1ms uoiuwougod to •ire. Demanded an Investigation. DENVEB, March 28.—A Grand Army committee-has demanded of the governor an investigation into the affairs of the soldiers and sailors home at Monte Vista on the ground of misappropriation of funds, The state board of charities and conroction will probably take tho matter up. The charge is made thut more than $100,000 has passed through the hands of the trustees without any reliable record of disbursement prior to April of last year. Wltltelaw Held Mot In Poor Health. SAN FIUNCISCO, March 28.—Tho reports published in eastern papers that Whitolaw Reid is in very poor health are denied. Mr. Weld is at D. O. Mill's country place at Millbrue, and is said to be in excellent health. The asthma which troubled him when he first came here is gone. He will remain for another month and then return to New York, Strait Ha* Made 11U Itoiitl, NEBRASKA CITY, March :.'».—Volnoy M. Street took tho oath of office and riled his official bond in'tho sum of f 11,WN). Tho bond was forwarded to the department ut Washington, and as soon as it is approved Mr. Street will assume his duties us postmaster. llurllutftou lllouk»ilu«l AfHlu. DKAUWUOU, 8. D,, March as,—Advices to tho Burlington railroad as far us Alliance say it is storming furiously. This will completely blockade business, especially between Kdgowood and Sheridan, us the storm uainu from that direction. «ttl» for Fort Uuiltfu tlulldlug. WABIIINUTON, Muroh 88.—Bids wore opened at the treasury department for Uio interior llnish, plumbing, etc., of thu government building at Fort Dodge, Iu. The lowest bid was by tho Minneapolis (Minn.) Btouo company, oCJIB,t40. Thrtiu luilliiii* Arrested tut Munlor. Three Navajo ludlaiw, charged with Iho butchery of U. M. Smith, tho Indian trader ut Delluuco, wore lodged in jail hero, . Aflwr lluutli'KU«r«. TOUU8, Nub., Miirt-h SS.—A United Bttitua iivuwlwl tttopiwd at TobUw to look up bootleggers, and Joseph Vidlook will accompany him hack to Onutlui. l.lvui' Uut o LONDON, March a«.—A dispatch from. St, Putorsbur&suys tho ussur i» sullVriug from a livor atniollon, in uonswmonuo oi Woman on Ihu druml Jury. DBNVEU, March 88.—Mrs. L. A. Perrlu having rogisturwl us u voter, was drawu •w tho grujid jury- than the receivers themselves. Hot Exchange Between Attorney : . This imputation of a sinister iivtv; on the part of the receivers was provnp challenged by Mr. •Thurston. aiu. rather hot exchange occurred b?f v.- the attorneys. Hardly had this ;«*> when Mr. Hobson took up Judgj Dun '• order directing the Union Pacific sw ers to cease operating the Julcsburi;. oflf, thus depriving tho Denver and ',: of its direct outlet. Again Mr. Thurston came in. d ing Judge Dnndy's action in the m;; Mr. Hobson pursued his argumom, >-.-• ing the story of the consolidation. . t eaid: •'As to the hocus pocus , alluded to ..; Mr. Thurston, and the dark means w'u.' he intimated had been at the bottom the constructive mileage features and lh. % bonuses, if there was any hocus pocus, it Was between President S. H. H. Clark ol the Union Pacific, and S,. H. H. Clark. president of the Union Pacific,-Denv.; and Gulf." Judge Thurston said Frank Truml>t;!. had opened an office in New York mul had his solicitors at work there, as well as in Denver, scalping all the business hy could get and giving it to the Gulf road. Hobsoii Denied It In Toto. Mr. Hobson said, "Wo deny that in toto. You made that charge in Denver and was called down because you could not substantiate the charge." "I can now," said Mr. Thurston, show- Ing considerable warmth. "1 have verified my statements and if you will bring in your pay rolls I will show you what you are doing." The court intimated that the speaker had better go on with his argument. Mr. Hobson maintained that the Union Pacific should pay the interest on the &ulf bonds from Oct. IS to Dec. 18. "We do not claim that it should be on a con- itructive mileage of a. to 1, but upon a (air basis of division," said Mr, Hobson. Judge Sanborn asked Mr. Hobson whether'he contended these claims were binding on the receivers on the ground that they were fair and equitable. Muit Look at the Equity of Hie GM«. Mr. Hobson asked the uonrt lo look at all the equity of the ease in deciding the case itself. Tho court might decree thut a bird should sing, but that would not make the bird sing. The underlying and consolidated bonds of the Gulf company amuaut to $23,420,000, all told, of which the Union Pacific owns |l3,0'i8,000, tho public owning the balance. These bonds wore pledged, together with it largo number of other securities, to secure the payment of collateral trust notes amounting to ubont $10,000.000, which hod been issued by the Union Pacific; that tho par value of the securities BO pledged exceeded fl.W,OW»,OlW, and that prior to the panic of. '93 the actual market value of tho securities exceeded $65,000,000, and consequoutly tho Union Pacific hud a very large equity iu thoso Bocurities, and was bound for the itidobt- ednoiis, whether tho securities were worth tho amount thereof or not Uuir K»r>llun« 1*1803, In 1808 the Gulf road earned above Its expenses and tuxeu enough to pay all of ita interest charged on bonds other than tluwe owned by the Uulou Pauiflo. Tho earnings for 1801), uutfpHo disastrous times, despite the fact that the Uuiuii Pacific hud to use this line us a brouk- wuUir against competition, the Gult'd earnings were over #400,000 not, lie mudo tho ullegutiou Unit the Union PueUlo company had charged up to tho Gulf company $16,000 for taxes \xir suoutl), which he stated Iho receivers refused to pay buok,U> the Gulf company, in conmxjuuuco of which tho Gulf company to in dofuult fur iU tuxos for IWM. To ulunv that it was tho intention of the Union Pacific revivers to carry out tho terms of tho contract of April I, IWO, ru'uUvo to the Gulf company, Mr. ]luUi<m rnud an uflidavit from Mr. B. U. (;. tUiirk, whoroLu ho stated thut if ho ..mid bo permitted to continue as ri>- Y.T 1m would insist upon the specific ,i>riMituoit of tho terms of tho contract .', i In. Hull'company. This attldavit !ir.;>'i< (M. 'J3, IBUa, 10 lUytt ufU'V Uni< u Piu.'illu road hud posaod into ,. liumisuf tho rocoivew. . i I .'ii'.jj utter 5 o'clock, Mr. HoUum . a a pfMiiissionof tho court to coududi> 11 mui'.wuiit In tho uioniiug, mul thu i ,mrl nilj house owing to the absence of a quorum scan covering of straw, is not ordinarily of democratic members and at the close considered conducive to a man s well be- of the proceedings, it was as far from a »* Trher ! r ! 8 "° ^T^ "J™^ft conclusion as when the deadlock began. ***** Dr. Kirtland, tho nervous little Roll call followed one another in rapid Pitteburg astrologer, with a big over- succession, but while there were known to be 330 members on the floor, the nearest the majority came to a quorum was 172—seven less than a quorum. Late in the afternoon, the leaders held a consultation and the result was the committee on rules was directed to bring iu a special rulo covering not only the O'Neill-Joy case, but also the Hilborn-English case, GEOBOB W. BOWEN, A TTOBNEY AT LAW. Makea collections an* transacts other legal business promptly. Or- 1ce InOrimtli Block, Jfllth at., Carroll. A. U. 'iTTOKNEV AT LAW, tittl oracHM in all the •*• Courts. Collections In all imrU ot Carroll ';iint) win bave closest attention. Offloesecond inor, Trowbrldge Building on Main 0t., Carroll, from the Third California district, Hill to Reduce Salarlci. March 2».— Representative Boen (Minn.) introduced a bill foi the reduction of the compensation of per- BODS in the government service. The bill 'recites that the unit value of money is decreasing and that private wages are falling, while public salaries are kept up to the old figures. It further states the people are being borne down by the "incoin- potency, dishonesty, or corruption of those who control the affaire of our government." It provides that salaries from $1,000 to $r>,000 be reduced 2o per cent and thoso from $5,000 to $20,000 88 1-3 per cent and all above $30,<(00 reduced 50 per cent. Will Makti It a Test Ca«o. WASHINGTON, March 28.— The house judiciary committee agreed to a resolution instructing the attorney general to defend a suit brought by the Southern Pacific Railroad company to dispossess a ! settler in California of his land. The land was originally part of the grant oi the railroad company, but was forfeited and subsequently patented to the settlers. There are a large number of cases which will be affected by the court's decision, and the present will be regarded as n test case. Only One UlMtmtlllg Voice. WASHINGTON, March 28. —The proposed amendment to the preamble to tho constitution "acknowledging the supreme authority and jtwt government of Almighty God in all the affairs of men and nations" was finally disposed of by the house committee on judiciary when by a viva voce vote it was decided to allow the resolution to lie on Hie table, tho only dissenting voice against such action being that of Representative W. A. Stone (Pa.)* . •' far Quarterly i'nymcW of I'ennions. WASHINOTON, w^arch \8. —The secretary of the interior has issued a requisition on tho secretary of the treasury for 110,321,000, to bo used in tho quarterly payment of pensions on April 2. Tho amount will be distributed among agencies as follows: Chicago, 13,0^0,000; Des Moiues, la., $1,000,000; Milwaukee, f I,. 700,000; Buffalo, ifl.&OO^OO; Pittsburg, $1,450,000; Concord, N. H., fflOO.OOO; Boston, |325,000. and Detroit, $2'K),000. To Make thu «Jor|ior»Uon runl>ttalil<t. WASHINGTON, March 28.-~Uoprosontu- tive Storer (O.) introduced a bill to inueud tho interstate commerce law. It repeals all punishments by imprisonment for violations of the interstate coui- morue act, and rondure the corporation itself punishable. It also repeals so much of tho present la was punishes any shipper, or the agent of wiy shipuer, for violations of tho law. Iiiillaim Tat Law Suit. WASHINGTON, March a».— Tho famous ciiso known as tho Indiana tax law suit was taken up iu tho United States an- promo court. John M. IJutlor of In- dianu)iulis upenod the case on behalf of tho railroads in tho contention tho tax law was uiu'onstitutional so far as it uf- fVrtH niilruiids. Attorney Uouurul Smith followed on bohnlf of thu stuto. coat, is an M. D. Louis Smith, the mysterious individual Who is the military head of the enterprise, has a cold, attended with a husky voice. Smith's attire is still immaculate, but defects have been discovered in his military leadership. He has the decisive bearing of a man accustomed to' command, but his system varies a little from Upson's tactics. He can start and halt the column, direct them to left face and right wheel, but he cannot direct the execution of more intricate movements. He is savage in denunciation of the plutocrats and the subsidized press and reckons they will be swept away. Smith is a man of very positive temper- ment and is intense in his hatred of those who have money. The army arrived in Alliance footsore and weary, and at once set out on a begging expedition. Toes havo been peeping from shoes that have yielded to the hard service, and the lack of clothes ia still severely felt. Clothing and other supplies were asked for, but little was obtained. No dinner, and only peas, bread, potatoes and black coffee on the evening bill of fare has caused much grumbling, and it may lead to open mutiny. General Cosey went to Chicago Tuesday night. He and Browne addressed a crowd in the opera house. Browne's plausible defense of the crusade brought applause and $10.03. Industrial Army In Texas. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., March 28.—The industrial army of 700 men, of which General Frye is the commander, is still camped at Findlay. A company of rangers, under command of Captain Hughes, who was guarding the railroad's property at Finlay, wore withdrawn on a telegraph order from Governor Hogg, General Frye is again mysteriously miss- rag. He was at Del Bio, but he disappeared from that place and has not yet been located. All freight trains are carefully inspected to see if he is aboard. Hogg Centura* the Railroad. DALLAS, Tex., Manh 28.—Governor Hogg's censure of the Southern Pacific railroad officials for bringing 700 or 800 penniless men from California, known as "Frye's army," and detaining them at a small station on the wild prairie of Texas is applauded by everybody. It is spoken of as a heartless proceeding and the governor threatens to make it hot for tho superintendent and other officials iu tho. event the invaders disturb the peace of the state. Casey Nat In Flnnnclal Difficulties. MASSILLON, O., Muroh 38.—Tho reports sent out from hero about J. S. Coxoy beiug involved iu financial difficulties are false. Mr. Coxoy's attorneys state the report about foreclosure of a mortgage of |34,000 hold by Colonel Popper on uis horse Acolyto is groundless and is an injustice to him. No record of a legal action has been entertained at Canton and Mr. Coxey will uot havo to return to this city. JOSKPH M. DBEBS, A TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR, Carroll, Iowa. Lands Bought and Hold. Taxes paid for ion-residents. Abstracts furnished. Special Utnntlon given to collection. Ticket* Sold to *nd from M parts of Kurope and America. Agnot for Lit* and fire Insurance Companies. A. KESSLER, A. M. M- D. P HYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Carroll, lewa. Ofllce In tue Berger building, south aide ilnln street. Residence corner Carroll and •ilxtti streets. DR. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL SURGEON. Teeth extracted without pain to tn» XI of nitrous oxide gas. Office over Citizens Bank, corner room. DEHTIST L. SHERMAN, Gas administered. All work Is guaranteed. Office on Flftb St, over Co-Operative clothing store, Carroll, Iowa. *Uw C. A. SMITH CABROLLTON, IOWA. Ml work guaranteed. Shop open during all working boura from Monday morning until Sat- inlay afternoon 4 o'clock. WM. ARTS, .... President JOHN NOOKKLS. . . . Vice. President i. f. IIESS Cashier DOS8 A 0SNSRAL BA.NKINQ BUS m ESS. Loans Money at Loweet Ratoe. Accords to Its depositors every accommodation consletant with sound banking. Or Buys and Sells Borne and For- elyn. Exchange. MT. L. COLBBBTSON Pre«. B. R. Commit, CubM TRA.N8ACTING A GENERAL BANKING Busnntg* Lands Bought and Sold, Title* Kxumtned and Abstract* KurnUheO. rim aram, CABBOLL, IOWA. r«iul<in Atliirnojr UUburruil. WASHINGTON, March as.— Secretary Smith ordorod tho disUurmeut of M. V. Ellla of luilianapolis, iud., for xmprofos- Hioual conduct. Kills conducted a cou- a>ru knuwii as the Union Comrade c-oui- \iuuy, at UO North Doliiwivvo slivot, lu- dluna|ioU«. Kaoh mumbor was usswised |l for the prosi'cutiou of clainw bc-foro tla* pension bureau. , Uoatli ufCuluuiil SAI/T LuUCK, March 28.— A privnte telegram from. Los Angoloa unnouncva tho deuth of Colonel H. C. Lett, of tho Utah commission. Ho loft hero Saturday night for tho Pacific const in ui-nrch of health. Colonel hud been prominent in bvwiv\itj«. iu Kuiuuui, Nuura&ku and Colorado and cuuio to this city iu It&U. tie took an iwtiva part in jxjlitics in the territory and was a candidate, for governor of Utuh hut year. Ortlvrml lo I'ort Tuwiuuml. V AUJUO, Cal., Muroh v!H. —Telegraphic orders were received from Washington directing MID Uuitwl States ship* Mohiwm and Yorktowu to prouuod to I'ort Townsend. Tho Mohicim luiu tmilud mul the Yorktown luavwi tiatimUy. rKu * To tut Wreck, WABIIIKOTUN, March ««.— Socie««ry tierhuil has recolvinl a dUpatch from the oftlour of -tho wruukiug vossol Orion, wliii'li dopartod from liivjtou to biivujiliu hull of thw KwiMoiKo, slating Iho lioar- tiiirge hiu buuu burnud, and in a total wreck. ___ l r ur thu I't'iiiuiitiiiH »f Miulv. WASUINUTUX, Alan-h u'«. - Ki'inv.s<.'nta- tivo Ut)i«Ni>uhuluu<r iN. J.) inli-oduix'd a bill U> incorikiriau Iho "Auw-rU-au C\<1- lugn of Mium-iiius" t'ur tlu> proimttiou of musio in tho UniUxt I'ru.liluul t!,il«lur\viH>d COI.OUADO tJi'KiNdtf, Mutvh a8.— John Cnldorwood, presidi'iit of the MiuuiV uutuu ut Violor, in tho Cripple Crvok dibU'ii't, WIM imniittoil of thu cluirgo of (toting and PIONBER" HKAT MARKW. tf, BMITMR, Froprlttor. frwli tod tel* MMU, UM SMI tt te Bought, Huu.SU* Me*te,*«. t riiU, GAVE Aim POVLTBT* MwrlMt PttM P*14 for M. BBlTEtt, *ru»i, OAftMOU* I* Wtiu tlu> LOMIUN, March as.— TU« Lincolnshire humliuup »f £1,000 was won by liimm da UoUmohikl'tt t>o Nichum, U yoursuld. of Ki-nutur l>voV)ul)ly IU hlll'lTl'll «'llll|llllt. uvhStf. Uy tliodwith C'lilijuiti Sriuiuir Vilas will \-hairmun of tlu> «onaU> on puslolHoos uud IHI*I roads. CITY, Mttivh 3tt. — lu the county court Jtutgo ICutou ducidod thut tho ownpatlun tax ot *iO por day levied by tho council on transient moivhuuU was unconstitutional. Bvrvluv* Nu Lmigur IUi|iilrtul. VAU.KJO. Cal.. Muivh 'JS. -Fifty mo- I'liipltiyi'il in tho btfam wiiBlnoor- l at Maiv Islam! navy yard uuUtWd that their burvUvb \voro uo longer SEBASTIAN WALK tUuk r:uibi'»«loi V. «.VN DiKuii, C s ul., Miitvh W. Thuyor, thu Day City (.Mich.) lunik ouil'cwlor, wiw uruvtuil just UK hi\ ivaohwl tho Mi>s- k-an huo, iu comptuiy with his wifu uud duugtiloi', Boots and Shoes. I tew • tttU «M M«vM*UM*. LADIES' AND GENTS' 8HOtt TrM«. . 1* and **n fci.lbto*Fovth.

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