The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 30, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 30, 1894
Page 5
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WON BY UNION PACIFIC. Federal Judges Decided Against the Gulf Road. GAVE THE EEOEIVERS A SURPRISE Judge CnttUvoll Rulml 'flint In tins Union V nclita \Vagn Schedule Cine tlie Hnt-den ot Proof Mii/it Hcst on the Receiver*. • Pleas I'nr it Continuance—ttmtgo thought Row Wns tins Time to Vrocccd. OMAHA., Mm-ch 30.—Jtinges Calclwell •Bad Sanbom of the United Stntos circuit court Thursday decided the fan ions Urnon Pacific-Gulf case against the Gulf road. The court holds that tho Union Pacific Is not compelled to operate the Julesburg branch to Denver, but saj's that tho receivers must tnke into consideration the •demands of the public and t>y a conference agree on some basis by which the people may be properly served. On the greivt bone of contention, tho interest question, the court holds that •special findings aro necessary before a decision can be reached. Accordingly William D. Cornish of St. Paul is tip-, pointed a special master in chancery to bear the matters in dispute, miilco accountings and report his findings to the circuit court of Nebraska. The judges also hold that the federal court for the Nebraska district is tho - court of primary jurisdiction in matters pertaining to the Union Pacific, and that instead of applying to Judge Hnllett, Receiver Trnrnbull, of the Gulf road, i should come before Judge Druidy. ( CALDWELL TOOK THEIR BREATH. Killed Unit Burden of J'roor Must Kost on Union 1'iiclflu Kvcclvvm. OMAHA, March 30.—Judge Caldwell's action in the Union Pacific wnge Thursday- afternoon rather took the breath of tho receivers. It carno in the fdrm of a ruling tlmt the burden of proof must rest on the receivers. In the proceedings thaWolknv, it will be necessary for the receivers to show that the wage schedules uow in force are too high. Pleas for a continuance were made by the attorneys for the receivers, but Judge Caldwell thought uow was the time to proceed. Twenty thousand men were directly interested, and the matter ought to be settled at once. > The receivers will present a copy of the old rules with the portions to which they object marked and state their reasons for the change desired and then the men will present their reasons why they should remain in force. DENVER MUDDLEjQETTING WORSE. tnJnncMnnn limited Against Both the Old anil New 1'ollce Hoard*. DIWVER, March HO.—Late Thursday aCtft-dotm Judge Glynn, sitting 'n the distii.;t court, issued an order for an injunction restraining the old police board from interfering with the now board pending the settlement of the controversy between the t<vo boards in the courts on the quo warrauto proceedings. As iTudge Alien's injunction restrains the new board from interfering with the old board. The two injunctions leave the city in almost the same state as martial law would. The police and fire departments aro tied up. Chief of Police | Stone sent his officers out on duty Thursday night as usual, in defiance of the injunction issued by Judge Glynn and the chief, and Commissioners Orr and Martin will be cited to appear in court in contempt proceedings, Tho injunction forbids the mayor, the city auditor and the president of both, branches of the city council from authorizing the payment of salaries in tho firo and police department*) or the purchase of supplies for these departments as long as Orr aud Martin remain in control. The latter declare they will pay no attention whatever to Judge Glynn's order,' and it is understood Sheriff BUYCU- inell will not allow any of his depiities to enforce the orders of the court. Martial law seems to be the only alternn- iive, and it is believed Governor Waite •will not hesitate to declare it, unless the supreme court consents to take the cnao up on its merit:; .-ind so avoid the delay which is inevitablo if it drags through the district court. EMPLOYES OBJECT TO THE PLAN. Tluirnttm Tlmt tlie" W»jfo Quei- tlou Be Referred to a Commissioner. . OMAHA, March fO.— Attorney Thurston of the Union Pacific prop«ied to the em- ployes that the wage question be referred 1 to a commissioner. Grand Chiefs Arthur, Clark, Sargent and Wilkinson and their attorneys expressed themselves as not favorable to this plan. They say that they want first to have certain principles of law laid down. Then if any di'U'U remain these can be referred to a t.mi- j" inisSioner. The principal fiutsno:!'! i> which they wish posned upon are those: I "The status of labor organizations in court, the question of constructive mileage and the stability of rule.: and regulations governing employment. The Union Pacific claims that wo contend rules and regulations are in tho nature of a contract. Wo do not contend that way. What wo claim is tlmt they are of the nature of au institution grown out of 20 years exporiunce, and as such are entitled to great respect." Pitched Ditlllii With thu Dultoni. GAINESVIU.H, Tox., March 80.— At Young's crossing, I. T., a posse of United States officers and a gang of hovso thieves had a pitched battle lasting over an hour and resulting after an exchange of over 100 Winchester shots In tho wounding and capture of Dick Warron, a cousin of tbeDaltons, and Will Fletcher on all- round desperado. There wore 15 iu the gang but the capture of all is considered a near certainty. Bitty Quarantine Slincp. DENVKU, March !IO.— The state veterinary has docided that if Utah sheep aro found diseased to ask the governor to is- eue a proclamation placing the sheep on tho same plane us infected cattle, and they will bo kept out by subjecting them to quarantine, General Vrye'n Uutfluumt Moving, SIKBRA BLANOA, Tex,, March 80.— A special train of five coaches and two baggage oars loft here Thursday with General Frye's first regiment on board. Company K of tho regiment under Capt. Cunningham will join tho regiment at Valentine. __ Vouuil OulUy ut Murder. i ANGOLA, Ind., March UO,— Samuel Deotur, charged with killing Amos Bftohel and his daughter, Mrs. Laurel Lowe, in Do Kalh county lost August, waa found guilty of murder in tho tlrst degree and his punishment fixed at imprisonment for life, CroutM* Ueollnu* » lUmoiutiwtloii. LlnooiM, Nob,, Murch Ut',— Governor Orouuue sprung a political sensation this wwrnoouby giving to thu public a letter •ddtfwiod to Lieutenant Majors, in which b» aworttt) positively that he would not lw ft candidate for re-election. •welter* Talk of Combining. &U/r LAKK, March 80,— A committee for the Bait Lake Buieltcra has gone to Denver on the invitation of tho Colorado Mid Nebraska auteltera with a view to making ft combination of smelters in- toreito. Vltlukt Hiu Uumjmny 8iWXC»TY, March 80.-F. M. Ferris lias made application for u nx'oivor for the Sheldon roller inilln, valued at |50,000, alleging that the company is insolvent and OWCB more than itsjisseto. 1 JJrlvwu to STON, MomX, Mui'ch DO.— M. Mo- Munua shot and killed life wife uud then out his own throat. Ho hud boon out of way)r and wu» desperate, RECEPTION TO OHIO'S GOVERNOR. MvUlnley Shakes II mils With TUnusnmla of People «t St. I'uiil. ST. PAUL, March HO.—Without respect to party affiliations, men, women and children turned out Thursday afternoon to do honor to Ohio's well known governor, for whom a reception was arranged at the capitol. A.U the afternoon the crowd filed past, slwking hands with Governor McKinley and briefly extending greetings. During the morniug the governor and party hurl come over from Minneapolis, stopping for a short.time at Hamlin university, whore Governor McKinley was introduced and spoke briefly to the students. While her distinguished husband was being formally received at tho capital, Mrs. McKinley was the pnest of honor at a luncheon aud reception given by Mrs. B. M, Newport of Summit avenue. The party left for Chicago. I'coplo Aro tho Sovorolgn Powers. SAN FRANCISCO, March 80.—The suit of H. P. Livermore vs. C. G. Wite, sec- rotary o£ state, was decided by tho supreme court. The case grew out of tho action of the last legislature in removing the capital from Sacremonto to San Jose. The act delegated the power to tho governor, attorney general and secretary of state. The supreme court holds that the act is inoperative as the legislature could not delegate this power to any individual as the sovereign power rests in the people and they alone could decide the question. I'cnnnylvuii(ii Rtiuerii Will Strike. UNION-TOWN, Pa., March »0.—At » meeting of the executive committee of coke and mine workers here, a circular was issued to tho miners of this region formally declaring a strike throughont the region to go into effect on Monday and urging men to come out at once and enforce tho demands of the organization. About 10,000 men will bo involved. . Oburl III'K jprenldaut Uuad. CHICAGO, Mar 5h 80. —Professor J. M. Ellis of Oberlin college, died suddenly at tho Santa Fe railway station here while waiting for a train. Heart disease was the cause, Wttltc Kvluiie» to Imloi-Ke C»tuy. DBNVEK, March UO.—Governor Waite haa refused a request to indorse the Coxey movement and issue a call for tho unemployed to march to Washington. Lubar Loader Mot Utility. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., March .'10.— Walter Russell, vice president of tho Victor Union, wiw found not guilty of rioting, iu the county court. THE LATEST~NiW8 BY WIRE. Sweut Springs, Mo., Inul a fc!5,000 (Ire. Kumiutt, Mo., is to have a cottonseed oil pi u nt. Ill the burning of S\vlgurt'n livery aUblu at Hwout Springs, Mo,, lit hut'su* were burned to dentil. SuperlntcmluMt Habb of Illinois hns issued a uiruular to teachers urging them to observe Arbor day. Mim Annie lirinvster, daughter of a millionaire New York banker, wan wedded to Count Henry tlu Frankenstein. Klglit uolleicus of Allssourl will bo represented at the intercollegiate oratorical convention at Sudalla. Colonel Huutur Wood of Hopklnsvlllu, Ky., IIUH resigned an nuuitorcomiiilsaiouur, being &.000 short In his accounts. The Second district democratic congnw- •loual convention lias liuuii called to meet at Milan, Sullivan county, Mo., Juno IS. The democratic convention for the Seventh congressional district of Missouri has been uulloil to meet at Sprluguuhl June D, On account of the low prices of beef in northern imirkoU man)' Texan cattUwitiu have quit feeding their stock to wait for an advance. Judge James Cooney of Marshall, Saline county, Mo,, will probably try to gut the democratic nomination for congress iu Hon. .lohn J, Ileurd's district, Georgu, \Vokul'n daughter wan suspended from Hiihool at St. Joseph, Mo., DDUHUSU of tarillui-sH. Now the auhool board must •how cause In court why Urdlut'wt ahoultl cause suspension. A rich vein of gold has been fouudwlth- In uve miles of Fairfax, Minn. A compurutfvo utatumunt of railroad earnings for the third week ot this month shows a general decrease. Tito convunliou ut Uiu Wiaoouslu Christian assuolatlou opposed to secret societies closed at OshkosU, Thu Ituv. J, li'uvls oC Venion wow elculi-d pi'unlitlout, Ulmrlvs Young, 11 yuttv* old, is in jull at Honenilule, Pa., charged with huvlug tie- ruiled a coal train on the JJulawui'u anil Hudson tvilli « uoiupuuiuu. lie vaiil they 014 It for t'un. VETOED THE BUND BILL Cleveland Kills khe Silver Seign- iorage Measure. STATES HIS REASONS AT LENGTH. Beltovet That Such a t-nw Would Grcntly Endanger the I'ulttlo Good—Bill find Been Too Iioo.ioly Drawn—%Voutit Uob Us of Our Gold— Dlnnil Talks About the Veto—\iiother Silver Bill Introduced, WASHINGTON, March 80.—Thursday Cleveland sent to the house of representatives the following s u\es3age vetoing the Bland seigniorage bill! "To the House of Representatives: I return without my approval house bill numbered 4,000 entitled 'An act directing the coinage of the silver bullion held in the treasury and for other purposes.' " "My strong desire to avoid disagreement with those in both houses of congress who have supported this bill would lead me to approve it if I could believe that the public good would not be thereby endangered, and that such action on my part would be a proper discharge of official duty. Inasmuch, however, us taut unable to satisfy myself that the proposed legislation is either wise or opportune, iny conception of the obligations and responsibilities attached to the great office I hold forbids tho indulgence of my por- Bonal desire and inexorably confines mo to that course which is dictated by my reason and judgment and pointed out by a sincere purpose to protect aud promote the general interests of our people. I believe that if the bill under consideration should become a law, it would be regarded as a retrogression from tho financial intentions indulged by our recent repeal of the provision forcing silver bullion purchases; that it would weaken, if it did not destroy, returning faith and confidence in our sound financial tendencies, and that as a consequence our progress to renewed business health would be unfortunately checked and a return to our .recent distressing plight seriously threatened. This proposed legislation is so related to tho currency conditions growing out j of the law compelling tho purchase ot • silver by the government that a glance ' at such conditions aud a partial review of tho law referred to may not be unprofitable. A» to tho Seigniorage. Between the 14th day of August, 1800, when the law became operative, and the 1st day of November, 189it, when the clause it contained directing the purchase of silver was repealed, there worn ! purchased by the secretary of the treas i ury more than 108,000,000 ounces of sil- I ver bullion. In payment for this bullion I the government issued its -treasury notes of various denominations, amounting to I nearly $150,000,01)0, which notes were immediately added to the currency in circulation among our people. Such notes were by the law made legal tender j in payment of debts, public and private, except when otherwise expressly stipulated and were made receivable for customs, taxes and all public dues and when so received might be reissued. They were also permitted to bo held by banking associations as a part of their lawful reserves. On the demand of the holders these treasury notes were to be redeemed in gold or silver coin in the discretion of the secretary of the treasury; but it was declared as it pare of this redemption provision that it was "the established policy of tho United States to maintain the two metals in a parity with each other upon the present legal ratio or such ratio tut may be provided by law." MitliitainluK tl>« 1'arlty. Considering tho present intrinsic relation between gold aud silver, the maintenance of the parity between tho two inetuls, as mentioned in this law, can mean nothing less than tho maintenance of such a parity in the estimation and confidence of the people who use our money in their daily transactions. Manifestly, the maintenance of this parity can only be accomplished so far as it is affected by tho treasury notes, aud in the estimation of the holders of the same, by giving to such holders, on their redemption, the coin, whether it is gold or silver, which they prufor. It follows that while iu terms tho law loaves the choice of coin to be paid on such redemption to the discretion of tho secretary of the treasury, the oxerctau of this discretion, it opined to tho demands of tho holder, is entirely inconsistent with tho effective and beuofloittl maintenance of the parity between tho two metals, OUJvutluu* to tliu Kill, Having referred to sumo incldouU which I deem revolant to tho mibjeot, it remain* for me to submit a speuidc state- mi'iit of my objections to (he bill now under consideration. Thin bill consist* of two suctions, excluding one which merely appropriates a aum tmflluient to carry tho act into effect. Thu first suction provides for the immediate coinage of the silver bullion iu the treasury, which represents the so-culled gain, or sttitftiionigo, which would nrlso from the coinugo of all tho bullion on hand, which gain or seigniorage this nootlou declares to bot3ft, 100,081. It directs tlmt tho money BO coined, or tho ccrtiflcatee in- Btiod thereon, shall bo used in tho payment of public expenditures, and pro- vidug that if the uooilu of the treasury demand it, tho oourotury of the trooaury may, in his discretion, iusue Bilvor oerUtloutoa iu excess of ouch coinage, not exceeding the amount of seigniorage in suitl mutton uuthorinod to bo coiiuxl, Tito Hwxmd section dirooU that as soon Uft possible after tho coinage of this seig- uiorage, the remainder of tho bullion held by tho govwmnout ahull bo col nod Into legal toiulor standard silver dollars, ttnd that they ahull be held in the treasury for the redemption of tho treasury liotoa issued iu I lie [nuvluwo of awiU bullion. It provides that as fast ius the bullion shall be coined for the redemption of said uotos, they ahull not lie reitumod, but thull (bo cauuollud ami %ot>h'oyud , iu equal to the coin held at any the ti tfumry derived from the provided for, and thnt silver certificates shall be issued on such coin in the manner now provided by Inw, It ia, however, especially declared in said section thnt the net shall not be construed to change existing laws relating to the legal tender character or mode of re- i demption of the treasury notes issued for the purchase of the silver bullion to be coined, Would Ttoh tr* of Onr Gold. In conclusion he says thnt the bill is loosely drawn and would rob us of our gold. He says he believes the coinage of tho bullion seigniorage might be safely and advantageously done provided authority were given the secretary of the treasury to issue bonds at a low rate ot Interest, fia expresses a hope for a comprehensive adjustment of the monetary affairs in » short time in a way to accord to silver its proper place in our currency. STATEMENT MADE BY BLAND. Concerning the Veto anil It* Effect Cnott I ho Future of Silver, WASHINGTON, March 80.—Representative Bland, author of the Bland silver seigniorage bill, authorizes the following statement concerning the veto and its effect upon the future of silver: "The main point of the veto ia that the president does not wish to infuse into the currency any more silver until he has mor6 bonds and a greater gold reserve. He insists on the fight that has been in progress for the lost year on the one hand by those who want to increase the bonded debt in the interest of national banks by selling bonds for gold and for money to pay the current expenditures of the government, and on the other hand by the representatives of the people who are opposed to bond issues and in favor of coining the silver bullion—tno assets we have on hand—and using this money in the payment of current expenses, "A president at all in sympathy with the purposes of the bill would have signed it. College professors may criti- cise its language, but a man who sprung from the people, like Abraham Lincoln, and representing not the money power, but the interests of the people, would have signed the bill, although college professors might have stigmatized him as n rail splitter." ; Concerning the future of the silver movement, Mr. Bland said: "It is evident that under tho single gold standard nothing can lie done on the currency question without consulting tho few people who owu the gold of the world. Theso people have dictated the veto of this bill. "Tho fight from now on will be whether tho people of this country shall control the currency by permitting gold and silver to come to the mints free and thus supply themselves with constitutional money or whether we are to be mere slaves of the. owners of gold in Lombard street and AVall street. The day is fast approaching when tho people's president will sign a coinage bill. I intend to do everything iu my power to present to the president a free coinage bill and let him exorcise his rules of Lindloy Murray on thnt." CRISP TO SUCCEED COLQUITT. Governor Northern Appoints tho Speaker Henntar From Georgia, , Gu., March 80.— Governor Northern has appointed Speftker Charles P. Crisp to succeed the late Senator Alfred H. Colquitt, Not a word has passed between tho governor and tho speaker and tho hitter's name has never been presented formally to the governor. WASHINGTON, March 30.— It was after midnight Thursday when Speaker Crisp received notice of his appointment as senator from Georgia. Hi- was much surprised, as the offer was unexpected. lie stated that Governor Northern's telegram conveyed tho assurance that he was for him (Crisp) for the long term and would not bo a candidate himself, Proceeding* In the Senate, WASHINGTON, March UO.— Thursday after the introduction and reference of several unimportant bills tho senate took up the bill extending limitations of time fur completion of title to certain lands disposed of under the act of congress known its tho "Donation act," aid for the protection of tho puvuhosors and occupants of tho lands which aro situated in Washington, Oregon and Idaho territory. Tho bill was passed. Senator (lorntan, in behalf of Senator Brico, reported the pension appropriation bill. The house joint resolution appropriating f 10,000 additional to curry out the provisions of tho Chinese exclusion act was passed. Tho McGurrahan bill was tukeu up and passed without division. Introduoml Another OO|U»K« Hill. WASHINGTON, March 80.—Hopresonta- tivo Huudorson (N. C.) followed tlio presentation of the president's veto message by submitting a bill for tho ooiuugo ot the silver seigniorage. The text is tho same as tho Bhiml bill, omitting the second section, and sumo of thu explanatory lunguugo of tho tlrst section. It directs tho secretary of the treasury to coin us fast as powible the ' silver soigu- lorutfo into legal tender stumlunl dollars. Tho bill w tw rufurrod to tho coinage committee, _ I'rualileiilUl Numlimtloua. WASIHNUTON, March SO.— -The president aunt the following iiomlmttioiid to tho senate; To bo surveyor of customs, Clay O. McDonuUl, povt ot St. Joseph, Mo. Postmasters— Iowa: Goovge I'ioiou, hJhwmmhmli. Kansas: Alfred IS. Uriok, Baxter Springs; W, VV. Smith, Colby i Thomas A, McCloary, Modicino Loilgu. vMimiuu Tur*ii«i)r'a Wlfo III. CITY, Muvoh HO. —Congressman John C. Tursney and Mrs. Tursney did not start to Washington us they ex- puctud, 9114! uro still ut tho Ciwtos houso. Mw, Tursiioy was Ukmi ill with u fovor. i'iMigri'»«muii \VIUoit \Voi'»u. BAN ANTONIO, Tex.. Maroh UO.— A tuliiplioiui ivpuH fruiu ' thu ncudi of ox- Congressman Cublo Mntr.s that von^ress. uutu WiUju \vu* uul ItoUug as well VUut'sduy, BRECKINBIDGE'S STORY The Silver Tongued Orator Tells of His Shame. JUDGE BRADLEY SHOWS DISGUST, Miss Pollnrd Kcops Her Eye« on Hip Colonel aft Be Kelate* Hta Version of Tlielr Lore Making — Mnjor Bntturworth U"estlom His Client— They Were lloth Weak Ho- cattse o( Their WASHINGTON, March 80.— Had an alien, untutored in the king's English dropped into the circuit Thursday afternoon, he might have received the impression the benevolent, elderly looking gentleman with ruddy face and waves of snowy hair and beard who held the openmouthed attention of 200 men while he discoursed in a low mellifluos tone, wa.i preaching a sermon from the gospel ot peace. The mistake would be a natural one. but it would have been a mistake for the elderly gentleman with the head was the silver tongued orator of the blue grass state, Congressman William C. P. Brccltinridgo, and he was telling to 12 of his peers and incidentally to the world at largo tlvi story of his intrigue with Madeline Pollard. The colonel atood in the little witness box, his left elbow resting on Judge Bradley's desk with his left hand a pillow for his head and his right hand thrust cnrelessly into his trousers pocket. He smiled occasionally as ho spoke. At first he was evidently a little tremulous in his utterances, but he lost that trace of nervousness before he proceeded far with his story. Once he glanced down at the slender young woman in the first row of seats before him; that was when he was assuring the court her manner toward him had been perfectly respectful and very deferential, but for the most part he addressed himself to his attorney, Major Ben Butterworth, who did the questioning. As for Miss Pollard, she never took her eyes from his face. Part of the time she rested her head on her hand and for a half hour she vigorously wielded a fan. When Colonel Breckiuridge'was tolling how he made her accept a $10 bill, after the first interview, she shut her lips tightly and would have made a motion to rise but for the restraining words of Attorney Carlisle, who sat beside her. Elevated above the scene sat Judge Bradley with his chair turned away from the defendant, his head tilted back, his eyes closed aud his features cast into an utterly bored expression. T«1U tho Story of Ills Sliiuno. The colonel in telling of the events that occurred tho evening he started to take Miss Pollard to a concert and instead spent the time carriage riding, said: "After we had driven some distance, «nd she was talking at some length about her desire to get into journalism to be an authoress aud we had spoken of George Elliott, she took off her hot and put it on tho front seat. I put iny arm around her. There were no protestations on my part; no otters of love. What occurred, occurred in the natural way. I put my arm around her and drew her to me. I was a man with passion. Sha was a woman with passion. That was all. There was uo outcry by her; no re- uistiineo. I, man as I was, took liberties with her person." "Just a case of illicit love?" broke in Mr. Buttorworth. "That was it, Bntterworth. I nm a man, she a woman—human, both of us." Continuing: "That was going out. Going buck there was hardly a word spoken until wo got close to the city. Under the gas lumps I took out of my pocket H stamped envelope. She was on my left hand side. I put my hand in niy pocket and put something into tho envelope, She rof used to accept it. I said, 'There are a great many little things you need.'" "What was in that envelope?" Mr. Butterworth inquired, but the congressman ignored tho interruption, continuing: "As we got out I put it into her hand, closed her hand on it and bid her goodnight." "What was It?" repeated Attorney Butterworth. "It wus « bill. I think a flO bill." llreoklurlilgo Ankeu to Him, LEXINGTON, March 3D.—A petition signed by 000 Bruckiuridge uum in Old Hull, Owon and Henry countitis was forwarded to Colonel Breckiuriilgo do- maiulod that be continue to tight his persecutors and make the ntco for congress. The petition requisite hint to make his tlnst speech in Owen county and Insists upon his immediate return to Kentucky. This is tho tirst public demonstration in Brockiuridge's favor in the district, COMMONWEAL^AT COLUMBIANA. It In Aiaoug KrloniU mill thu Muu Aro He. ovlvliitf I'ltiuty to K»t. COUWUIANA, O., March ao.—Coxoy has rujoiuud his mvu. The army is amongst Populists aud the txmiiuuuwtwl in enjoying a big boom. The Fanners' alliance provided throe wagon toads ot provisions and two of wood. In a speech during one of tho uriny's stoiu, Curl Browne said ho was being misrepresented by 40 argus-eyed duteous of hell, who followed hint around. ' lie mount the reporters, aud hus givuu orviura to keep nuw»|>ii|H)r tuon uut of oaiap. Three hundred people welcomed the crowd of t>0\) soldier* to Coliuitbltma aiul the citl- liens provided a oantp in u foundry. Straw bods wore provided. Tliirty-oix reoruiU from Kust Liverpool joined. This town hiw a Coxoy club, with 0!) members, of which John Harolil is chair- Hutu. At'tur booing the uruiy, Harold (aid tlmt while I HI sympathized with Uoxoy'a princlphM, he couM wot vuuuto- liuuco such an array of trumps to futvo legislation. Iutvru»t littmillly llruuiuy. FJTTOUUUO, Aluivh UO.— HoporU from Ituurby town* indicate that intorost iu 'n army U steadily iuuronalug. CURE f~ THAT COUGH TAKK THI BMT '60ct«. $1.00 Bottle/ One cent a dose. CURE baa cured thousands, nnd will OTHH TOW U JLOH'S/VCATARRH REMEBV TJnjv j-ouTJiiturrETThis remedjria guaranteed to cure you. Price, 50 ots. Injector free. Sold by C, H. Wcstbrook. CITY MEAT MARKET! NIC BEITEB, Proprietor. The ohoioent Meate, euoh as Beet PofW and Veal Steaks, Roasts Stow*' •to., can be had. Poultry Game and Fisb South side ffiftb-at, Carroll, lows, DR, DOWNING This woll known and successful specialist In Ulironlc and Nervous diseases and alseitsoa of thu Eye und Ear, by request of many friend* and patients, will visit CARROLL, IOWA, s Saturday, April 7 Burke's Hotel One day only every montb. Oonsultatlon'frM. DR. DOWNING tntlior of "Nervous DotMllty. Exauallon. Its Cuuec uiul Cure," etc. Till* Skillful and HolUblo , SPECIALIST IVoll anil favorably known throughout' th« notlliwobt lor thu umuy wonderful our os of all j'orm* of CHRONIC AND NERVOUS DISEASES III oli tia li«< olfeclf J that lind tiuftled the ikll t>( atlior i>>>y»lolmi» aud ipaoUlUw. Ho Cures When Others Fail. DUatavA of Eyoa ttnd Kara. HriiuulaloU Lid*. CulAraot. I'roas Kyoa «iralg>itouv<J without (tail) or uatiiior, DUcliaruluK K.«r», Uuafue**. 0(13,, Uinuiut!* of Kuiu HIM throat, OaUrrh! Urpncliltla, Aattuim, u|o. IMaoiuoior stouiioa mid &lrur, l>yii|u<|i«la, luuiguatlau, llu*,rtt>uin. Itlllluumittna, Jaundice, etc. KlUuvy aud Iliad" 4«r Troulilub, IllooilanU tikln i'l«im*ot, Surot- ul«, 1'UmiloK, tUou'IiuJ, Kcionm, Ulcer*, olo, Noivoua UUtfaaua, lloailaclio, llyilorla, ln»on» tila, LJiult ot ViuUly, l.ttugor, NorvounoiMav KtiuumitlUm, Nouriutiin, oto. UUoanc* or Wumoii, Duformlllua Surgical Quotation* of all kliulu «uooo«afully porforiuod. it ml Mliltllu Aged Mou BuUuilui (TOIU Loat Manhood, Nurvotu or I'hy- «luj| Uobillty, bouilnal U'uakmm, lx>al Vigor. Ooollno of Mauly I'owow, Uraliit, UUchatMa) or lAi«t>», Vnrlooiitilt>, unit nil iliu Iralu of orlla 'Otulliug from K*ot»«o», Error* Iu YoutU, «to, iiroJuuhnj «oiuo uf Iliu fulloirliif olfflOM, M NwoumioM. Knn«--,l,iiiK. I'lmiHoa, U|otoJi«» t Debility. l>U«u)i > n< l IH'ltK'tlvo Jlomory, Autvao* ot Wllfrovvnr, I'oilfiulon of Iduaa, Avoulouta «ooto|y, KxiiauMluu, |>aln in tho UaaS. uio., bllgtiiluK Uio uiotl ritdlaut Uo|>«i«, tendar- JurliiK nun ilugu unliamiy uuj tiuluuM t (kit- uio; «wo>'|iiiit! tlioiuauda toan uinlmuly gray* .Vo manor who liaafttllod, vontuli iliu {motor. Uo Uaa ttui od UiomumU \vlio liavo glvuu tut la dvaualr. A |iorfootro«tor«llou. Oon«i\Hallout aacrodly oouiUUnvUni. liomj* »to dauiiuroua. MARRIAGE. Tltoaouont«ui|ilaUutfUIM. rugu \vlio «ro uwaro ot iiliytlatr dofoota or wvikuuta \vluoli would r on dot marrlaiio a dl«- amiuuitiuoiil would do woll to call ou »». FREE BxnuUnaUou of iliu Urluo. olioiulo*! aud i»loro*oo|iUMil Iu all OUIMMI of Kldno/ l)l»- lunboun. llriny iiiuoimoii. REMARK A BL£l'utoi puttooua m ol>» eaia* Mrliloli li.ivoliiioii Uf^looKxl or uujkllfuUy io»i«>, ho i<x|ioruuuut« or falluro. 1'MtlttV »ru»t»J by mail or o»|i«v«<: but wUoro |iu««Ull« imrauml ooutuliatlou iiro<orrod, ('•won auJ oorrvii|iouiluuoo itilully 'oottBdM- tiki auil modlclui) aout to any part ot Iu UiiUoJ iit«lo«. I.ut of uuo«tloiv« ffw. Al* iUo«i wlilU't)*/}**,, Wt. UOWNIMO. l U Wtt«t UadUpu 8U«o(, OWo«j«), UU,

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