The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 6, 1894 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, April 6, 1894
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

S?^ PERSONAL GOSSIP. Lord Rayleigh is the only senior Watt- gler in the house of lords. Bnsan B. Anthony calls Senator Peffet the most sincere champion of woman's rights in the United States senate. ' Matilda Davis has been employed in a Lawrence (Mass.) mill as a weaver for BO years. She claims to bo the oldest weaver in the United States. Jack Sweatrnan of Allen, Ky., coughed np an oak splinter the other day. He says he swallowed it 27 years ago, and that it lodged in his throat and had been there ever since. Dr. Livingston of Bennettsville, N. Y.. ,has built up an extensive practice, notwithstanding that he had been a deaf and dumb mute from the age of 3 yenr» np to three years ago. In his early youth Sims Reeves' voica was a baritone. It was not until he was 86 years old that the strength and beaut} of his tenor became manifest. When first before tbe public, he used to sing iv opera under the name of Johnson. Lord Chief Justice Coleridge; of England has decided that it is best that clergymen should not take part in criminal Investigation. He declined to swear Rev. Thomas Coney to servo on the grand Iniry at.j;he Berkshire assizesrecently, ODbS AND END&" K I '" The total gold output of Victoria, Australia, during last year- was valued at abcrat $15,000,000. By the old system of chronology in vogue In China the year 1894 is marked as the year 7,010,343. There is a four story brick mansion in New York city, "with all modern improvements," which is only 5 feet wide. Cheyenne, Wy., is 6,000 feet above the «ea, is 1,018 miles from New York, 1,848 from San Francisco and 1,433 from Galveston. Greenland's interior is estimated to be covered by a shield shaped cap of snow and ice not less than 5,000 feet, or one mile, in thickness. Our nickel 5 cent pieeo gives a key to the intricacies of the metric system, as it weighs exactly five grama and is exactly two centimeters in diameter. Two barrels containing a large number or medals bearing the resemblance (ft "Stonewull" Jackson were found in an old cotton warehouse at Savannah lately. An Altoona(Pa.) rejected wooer got even wit* 1 his successful rival by stealing and eating his lunches for a week befoiv he v M detected. This is what poets call a consuming hate. Every member of the British cabinet acts *«tl]?ee capacities—as administrator Of A department of state, as member of * iegiilftti vo chamber and as a confiden- adviser to the crown. Liberia Is the only more or loss uivi- ' lized country whewclocksare almost entirely dispensed with. The sun rises exactly at 0 a. m. and sets at G p. in. throughout the year and is vertically noon. ! TKS PROPER CAPER. A gr^tt deal of flower garniture jaseeii on evouing drosses. JRnormous quantities of jet are .used on .all dressy wostumeB. Sleeves show a few changes. The moat narked is a tendency to cuffs much larger •t tbe wrists. Street dresses of henrietta, cashmere, darnel's hair and soft cloths are made up with moire, which is, at the moment, au extremely fashionable fabric. > Lace with points finished with silkcov- «red drops is a new trimming, and a pretty, modification of this is daisy rib|)on threaded Uirough ineshos of the lace from heading «o points. Satin i> used for entire dresses or for «leeves and trinimiug, although many > peruons prefer satin alone, with BOIUO dreuy garniture. This makes an exceedingly elegant dress if well handled. A pretty suggestion for sleeves is n se- ties of ruffles set upon iv rather full foun- dfttion of the mutoriiil, or if two fabrics lure used hi tho drees tho sleeves may bo of one material aud, the ruflioa of tho A novelty in waist trimming is a eur- *Uoe shaped oape collar. This iu very •ull over the shoulders, crosses from right to left down tho front and either tuolu iu uuder the luf t urm or is f aateued with a rosette. A satin dress in pale green is set with Jet gimp, made with quite largo triangles, squares und little disks. But very few luiall beads outer into this trimming. Indeed shells, drops, arrowhead Mid long points are much preferred.— New York Ledger. _ STAGE CUNTS. Charles Frohman has put Bisson'i |*roe, "The Liar," in rehearsal. Maggie Mitchell talks of returning to tbe itago to tttko louve of it formally, "In Old Kentucky" has been played .for eopviigut parnosog iu Hull, England. Two "wusioal uiokos" have appeared to New York wbo wo billed as Sharp* Abbey's opera company slugs for $5 in rfew York and for |8 in Chicago. Chioa- ,goi» jealous. J, H. Havorly lias uguin retired from theatrical management. He MttB utt( l » rocket career. Elite de Wolfe ia not acting. She is translating pluyn from tho French for several MwiuArdouandhi8f«thor.^r THE RUSSIAN AUTOCRAT. W1H Big ftntred of Oermnny Overcome HI* Horror of War? The situation is strange, rarid nnd in a sense humiliating. Armed Europe waits upon the ultimate mandate of one man. "The heaveu for height," aayB Solomon, "the earth for depth, and the heart of kings is unsearchable." Czar Alexander III has two ruling emotions—a horror of war and a hatred of Germany. The problem ia, Which passion in him shall conquer the other? Trammeled by no parliament, influenced neither by responsible tuiuistors nor by personal favorites, tbe biff, lonely despot is wrestling out that problem single banded. It is an awful position. There is no real public opinion in Russia whose voice might Bway the autocrat. He must fight out his own battle with himself, Probably DO solution would better please him individually than a general disarmament, but that is hopeless. We must leave him to hia wrestlings with hiinsolf. Meanwhile, at all events, there is a period of reasonnr bly assured respite. Russia is never quite ready, and the millennium will probably surprise her in her chronic attitude of unreadiness. At present she is swapping not horses, but rifles. A year ago there was not a magazine rifle in the Bussian army, and the great majority of her soldiers are still armed with the improved "Berdan," a very inferior weapon both to the German and the Austrian rifle. But Russia retains still thfe warning memory of her fen rful losses before Plevna from the Reining i.o;is, which America placed in the hands of the Turks, and with which her obsolete Krenkes could not cope. After much tedious experimenting, a year ago a definite selection was made of a weapon known as the "three line" rifle, and the production and issue of this firearm are being pushed forward with great energy. -But you caunot order iu 2,500,000 rifles as you can a bundle of toothpicks. I believe that about a third of the requisite quantity is now delivered. It is absolutely impossible that the equipment can be completed and the troops trained to the use of the now weapon within tho present year, i t eeerns extremely improbable that this result can be attained before tho spring of 1890. The opportunity for war—I do not Bay the certainty of wur—will come when Russia shall have completed the equipment of her hosts with the "three line" rifle.—Archibald Forbes in North American Review. A UNIQUE MURDER TRIAL. Brutal Way In Which u Wmuuu Protested Auulimt Her IIunbnnd'H Infidulity. A murder trial, believed to bo unique in tho criminal history of this country, terminated in the Liverpool assizes lust week. Margaret Walker, agod 58, had many peculiarities, but the one which brought her into trouble was her objection to her husband carrying on an illicit amour. Her duty, judged by the British standard, was to protest, aud if remonstrance failed to suffer in silence. Mrs. Walker, not being made of submissive material, confined herself to tho Former course, aud she protested with such vigor that she is now a widow and au occupant of a condemned murderer's cell. It came about in this way: Her husband last summer imprudently renowed certain relations with a woman of whom his wife had long been jealous. On returning homo Mrs. Walker jave him a good thrashing, and as that did not convert him she in a masterful manner hustled him up stairs, chained to a bedpost iu the topmost room of ,ho house and kept him there to the day of his death, which was Nov. 10 last. During the four months of his captivity ne was visited and thrashed every day yy his strong willed und strong nerved spouse. There wcro several lodgers in ;ho house, and thoy heard the man's cries every day, but got used to thorn and never dreamed of telling tho police. Finally, on tho morning of Nov. 10, Mrs, Walker finished tho novel disciplinary course of treatment by battering in iier erring husband's head with a massive stool chain. Tho doctors said tho man's body was a muss of wounds and jruisos. Tho murder, brutal and revolting as it was, would not huvo attracted much at- ;outloii hud the victim been somo long suffering wilo. What strikes tho public pagination is thut u woman should dare M kill her husband in such iv nmxouline fashion, and that it is possible fur a human being iu tho second city of the empire to bo kopt a prisoner for four inoutha and slowly done to douth. Mrs. Walker will probably bo bunged. Thu judgo, in sentencing tho woman, warned Her not to hopo for mercy,—Liverpool Letter. llumo llulu'M ttotlmuk. Events furnish comploto proof of tho assertion Unit homo rulo will ho mtirgod In the larger campaign and will not again coine to tho front lu puvliumout For some time. The Irish leaders And it uocossary, for prudential reasons, to preserve an independent attitude and refrain from au onen alliance with Lord ItoBobory, but they fully recognise the practical good sense of his policy. Thoy regret, aoiue ot them, the prime minister's indiscreet honesty in declaring the necessity of convincing England of tho justice of Ireland's demands bo- torn home rulo is possible, but hia words are almost identical with previous utterances of Gladstone himself and of such patriotic Irishmen as T. P. O'Connor.— London Cor. Now York Sun. l'»rl» Morgue BUilnllW. That center of Krowsome intercut, the Paris morguo, yields curious statistics, Tho official report for 1BUU shows that DOV corpses woro rouoivucl, a fow inoro won than womoii, Of tluiso 218 died by drowning, 70 by hunging, US by /Irairms, 41 by stubs uud «» by poisoning.- -Vttcn >n douths. Of other attributed to suft'oca- 1«. More bodios are .0 during tho tnimmor London. STARTED BY VOORHEES. Tariff Question on the Sea ol Senatorial Debate. GIVEN THE CLOSEST ATTENTION. Lnndetl u, 0 WMker Taj-lff Dili— Vigorously Mcfentlert thu Income Tun Fentiire. Characterized the MuKtnley Bill im it .Tumble nnd ITrntu! — Condemned tlie Su« gnr Bounty nnd Reciprocity. WASHINGTON, April 3.— The principal interest in the senate Monday centered in the speech , of Senator Vborhees, the chairman of the committee on finance, who thus launched the tariff question upon the sea of senatorial debate. While his speech WHS rend from manuscript, it was delivered with all tbe fiery eiiergy which characterizes his usual extemporaneous efforts. There was an unusually full attendance, both ou tho floor and in the ganeries, and the conclusion of his speech was greeted with a hearty burst of applause. He landed tho Walker tariff bill of 1848 as "blessed and glorious memory," ami rcgretlyd exceedingly that this bill did not more closely resemble it. He vigorously defended the income tax feature and tho f reo wool clause, and as vigorously condemned the sugar bounty nnd reciprocity of tho McKinley bill.jthe former being characterized as "a juinble and a fraud." The latter was "an uncon- titutional freak." He called attention to the fact that Monday was the Ii50th anniversary of tho birth of Thomas Jefferson, "that great emancipator of mankind," and quoted extensively from Mr. Bluiuo's "Thirty Years In Congress." IScrlng Sea Mill Went Over. In the morning hour, Senator Morgan sought to have passed a bill providing for the carrying into efjcct of the awards of the board of arbitration in the Bering sea matter, but when it was on the eve of its passage, it went over until the bill could be printed. Then the unfinished business, tbe bill of Senator Hansbrough for the destruction of tho Russian thistle was laid before the senate ivnd immediately came into collision with the tariff bill which Senator Voorhees had given no(ice of his intention to call up at that time. Senator Hansbrough asked that the unfinished business should be temporally laid aside in favor of the opening speech on the turill without losing its place as the unfinished business. This was met by a motion from Senator Harris that the tariff bill be made tho unfinished business. While he was opposed to the bill of the senator from South Dakota, ho said if there should bo any gap in the consideration of the tariff bill ho would have no objection to tho Russian thistle being taken up. Ho would be willing to give the senator his day in court but he could not afford to let the jreat tariff bill play second fiddle to the thistle bill. The tariff bill must now bo mnde the unfinished business, ho declared, or a majority of the senators must declare against it, Senator Hansbrough, though defeated, marched off tho field with colors flying and bands playing, for ho announced that although ;he thistle bill was aimed at the protection of agriculture while the tariff bill, from bis point of vision, wns intended to destroy it, yet in view of present circumstances ho would withdraw his proposi- Acoordml tlin Gloncut Attention. Tho tariff bill being made the unfinished business by the enthusiastic acclamation of the majority, while only a few scarcely heard nays c«mo from tho Republican side, Mr. Voorhees was recognized. Ho looked around upon a well filled chamber, whoso members accorded him tho closest attention, A number of representatives eamo over from the house to watch tho progress of tho bill. Tho jallorios wore crowded with tin attentive uidicuco, which paid tho strictest attention to tho speaker ou tho floor. Senator VoorhoM, us is his usual custom, road liis Hpoech from a convenient dosk made of largo books piled up ou his desk. Mr. Vooruoes concluded us follows: "When the day shall dawn in which tho farmer, the mechanic and the wngo- workur shall alika have tho right and tho privilege to go into the open, liberated markets of tho land and buy where thoir hard oarnod mouuy will buy most for thoir wants, with none to molost, to as- HOH, to levy, to take toll, or to task or to tux, then, indeed, will the mUloniuux ot labor huvo come, and all the soni find duughtovt) of toil shall rise up and call thuir government blessed, A few minutes before 4 o'clock Senator Voorhoeti nuinhed his spoeuu, which had lusUxl nearly two hours, As ho took his seat a wave of applause swept over tho gallory which the vlcu president laud some difficulty in quelling. Owing to tho lateness of tho hour, (Senator Alliuun, who had intended to answer Senator Voorhoes, yioldod for an exouutlvo BUttslou. VuoiuKiu • WIMTIU Frloml ot CleveUuil. WASHINGTON, April tt.— Charles H. Taylor of Kansas, who won nominated by the [iroaideiit to bo recorder of doodu for the Pistrlot of Columbia, wan noml- uutod during the extra Houston oa minister to Bolivia, but the nomination wan not acted upon. Prusidout Cluvolund followed a precedent by naming a colored man for tho place, Ex-Senator Bruce, appointed by President Htm'lBon, iuecoodod a uolorod man named by Proa- idunt Olovolauil during his first tonu. . Yoeuitui* uamod for tho intor- •tato commerce commission is now state senator from Woodbury county. lowu, Up to tlv« years ago ho was a resident ot Butfulu aud was a warm frioud of -Proul- dout (Jluvulund in his ourly cui'iw;., ; Uo i)j ' " ft qVorutn and the fight was finally abandoned for tbe day. Patterson (Tenn.) who hvs charge of the case says: "This case wn' be kept before the house until it is disposed of if it takes all summer, it might n-v woll be understood that those wbo have at;y idea that it will be abandoned, will find they are mistaken." Just before the final adjournment Mr. Patterson gave notice that Tuesday he would ask the house to git in continuous session nutil the case was decided. Monday 170 was the high water mark touched by the Democrats on roll call. This is nine short of a quorum. About 10 Democrats are voting on every roll call ngainst Mr. O'Neill and three from his own state, PRESIDENTIAL NOMINATIONS. Benedict to Ho Public Printer —Yeomnns Succeeds McDIll— lien linker'* Successor. WASHINGTON, April 8.—Interior— Charles H. J. Taylor of Kansas, colored, recorder of deeds in the District of Columbia; Joseph F. Heiner, register of lands at G-unnison, Colo.; Lewis Grnss- mttck, receiver of public moneys at Qtuv nison, Colo.; Jamea A." Mnnday of Washington, receiver of public moneys at Vancouver, Wnsh, State—Thomas E. Benedict of New York, to be public printer; James D. Yeomans of Iowa, to he interstate commerce commissioner. Justice—Andrew Jackson Sawyer of Nebraska, attorney for the district of Nebraska. To bo consuls of the United States- Richard M. Burke of Illinois, at Chihuahua; John Bidlnke of South Dakota, at tSaranquila; James H. Dinsmore'.of Texas; at Cienf tigos, Cuba; George R. Ernst of Wisconsin, at Boichonburg, Bohemia; William C. Foster of Arizona, at Trinidad. Postmasters—Alfred D. Tinsley, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Patrick Morrison, Alta, Ia; H. B.Hnll, Red Oak, Ia.; Churles, F. Duncomhs, Fort Dodge, In.; E. M. Lockwood, Burlington, Kan.; F. B. Ober, Washington, Kau.; George Hill, Independence, Kan.; George Innis, Lawrence, Kan.; W. E. Stocks, Great Bend, Kan.; Geo. A. Collet, Ellsworth, Kans.; A. J. Davis, Wakeeny, Kan.; G. W. Parrel, Chnnnte, Kan.; E. D. Beeman, Miles City, Mont.; A. T. Thill, Lyons, Neb.; Robert J. Coles, York, Neb.; Emma J: Grafft, Orleans, Neb. Nut ' 1 to M u«(«r M Quoruui. ,„, ,.„. c'iVfoWud roll oall'in' d Attonipl'td ^riinj' 'tlte KomVbJit ,'A';Ut Ji,itul,l'*^iiiJJ»''' i^'irtUtn 'TUiJ A 1 . BIG REPUBLICAN GAINS. p S?I!?. s ' ON *i- CARDS. AtcKnne Tiikes nil Appeal. WASHINGTON, April 3 —The clerk of the United States circuit court at New York hiis forwarded to the supreme court the papers in the case of the appeal of John Y. McKane of New York from the decision of Judge Laconbe, denying him a writ of habeas corpus. McKaite is now in Sing Sing for a violation of the election laws. It is said by an official of the court there is hardly any probability the case will be heard this term. Blunt lily Treasury Statement. WASHINGTON, April a.—The regular monthly treasury statement shows receipts: Customs, $11,858,984; internal revenue, $ I a, 80S, 4^7; miscellaneous, $075,3Ko. The total receipts were, therefore, $'J4,842,707 as against $34,ll!i,800 for March, 1803. Oinnlia Couiicllmen In Portland. POUTLAND, Ore., April X.— The Omaha city council and parry an-ived in Portland on the Union Pacific train Monday morning in their special car Oregon. The party consists of 28 persons, a portion of whom are members of the city council und the remaining ex-members of the council, city officials and newspaper men. Howull of the council said there wits no special object in view by the council making the trip west except to secure a pleasant recreation and visit the northwest and San. Francisco and the Midwinter fair. il In tliv , April a.— Moreui Duncan, stockman, formerly owner of the Rock Springs Review, perished in the blizzard which swept over this state hist week. Duucuu waa going to his much when overcome by the storm. His body was found half eat-on by coyotes 10 miles from Rock Springs. Stopped AIUUIIB the Fiwlilonitble. ZWU-KLEY, Pa., April 8.— Tho coin- tnouwual tinny pitched thoir touts ou Creim'u furm in the honrt of Zwiokloy, Pittsburgh fashionable, suburb. Tho AJiquipaha steel works drum corps and an oBcort of Ot workmen liuadod thu army into Economy. Clilrngu riuuilmnt til ruck. CHICAGO, April U.— Fifteen hundred plumbum struck because of a proposed rodiH'ticm in wiigus. These brings thu strikers to the neigliborhood of 5,000 including painters, bricklayers, uiiichinista, iron, steel and brass workers. FACTS ~MEmfLY MENTIONED. Tin* Htonuihout Sunbeam was biirnwl at 1'utff HilclioiiH, u 1'iiitt county (IlltuoU) piaiu'ei*, (Hud nt AUiiidcullo. Kirc ilustrayed «uvt<rul buildings «t Vun- diilla, Mo. Tim iluuth o( I'rosliluut UeruiU(k>>s ot Pom cuiiiuw <i(>{>ruhuunluu ot a ruvulutiou in that uuuuti'y. Ludt'llu Clark, an autioss, kuuwu UH TjUtli'lla I'uiTy, uouunUteil uulvldu lu it tht'ntiT ut Duudwuiul, S. 1), Yalo atuilmits throw bail ugtfh at tUu autura hi a piny glvuu at Nuw llavt-u, Sli-lklug rllibou wttuvt-r* in l'attc'r«ou, N. J., liavu won their point and will ru- turu U> work, QiK>ruu \V. Hulfiunii wa» nrrvnt«d at l.u- Ki»)Ki>»rt, lutl., tat fMUfly rup Eliii»ulf u» uii ugout u( Uiuk it Dlxiui, 11U. A Jt'l-ytMtrold Imy *' Vvrt \Viiym«, lud., won blttuu by n dug und uuuu uftor hu wun tttttu'U«il by bydruuhubia. Allsa A mill' Vuu Uom uf I'usaiilo, N. J., hiiH jiut dlsiiovoivd tliat »ho wu» ntiin'Unl tu tliu wiMiii; man lu IMW wlillu uudui' tUt< itilluimco uf driiKBtnl |tcni6r," 1 ""'"''' ','; i '"rim ui<S»t inip'ortniit' bu»i«l>ii»f h)>' lU'o U lUVu" U'tlic inJuurlptUiA oit'lTi* tfrnVo of uuo uf Uolam-l lli'uilvllU'Iilfcu'u Uttlvl Many Ohio Cities Passed Me- Kiniey's Last Vote. REPORTS FBOM OTHER .BTATE3, Dcmocrnflo Strongholds Cnpturcd In Mloli- Ignn—Democrats All Right at Dayton, Returim From town Cities—Democrats Oust the People's Pnrty Men at Dubuque. Women Victorious at TTortonrllle, Knn. CINCINNATI, April 8.—Returns from Ohio municipal elections show Republican gains in many instances over AIc- Kinley's last vote, notably in smaller places. At Columbus last April the Democratic mayor was re-elected by 200. The Republicans elected Bigger, the Republican police judge, by over 8,000 and two-thirds of the councilmen. Yourigstown elected Miller (Rep.) by 2,000, noj-<nnl Republican plurality 200. Governor McKinley took part in person at Canton, where the Republicans elected their ticket over the Democratic incumbent by 500, necessitating a change of over 1,000, the city being Democratic by BOO. The Republicans ei;;ct every officer at Alliance by pluralities averaging over 700. At Massilion, Coxuy's candidate was defeated by a mixed ticket. lieimbltciuis Carried Everything. The Republicans carried everything at Lima, Wapokoneta and other places for the first time. Lima is the home of Senator Brice and Hamilton of Governor Campbell, both Democratic strongholds, and Wapokoneta, the strongest Democratic place in the state, elects J. C. Wisouer, Republican, mayor by 151 and two Republican councilmen. Tho Republicans never before have had a councilman at Wapokoneta. At Piqua Democrats elect only one ofBcar, and he is a councilman, aud in London for the first time in 10 years the Republicans elected a mayor. The Republicans elected the first mayor ever elected at Waverly. No License nt \Vtmiebago. ST. PAUL, April 3.—Municipal elections were held at a few points in this state and the Dakotas, but this state has no regular municipal election, the elections being scattered all through the y*ar. At Ymikton, S. D., the straight republican ticket was elected except one alderman. At Litchtteld, Minn., the fight was on the question of license of liquor traffic, and tho license proposition carried by 60 majority. No license carried at Wiimobago, Minn., by 01 majority, and the entire temperance ticket was elected. Democratic Stronghold** Captured. DETROIT, April a. —Returns from the municipal elections throughout Michigan show almost universal Republican victories where the results were considered doubtful, and the capture of a number of Democratic strongholds in addition. Whether local or national issues were involved, the results appear the same. Demoorat* All Right at Dayton. DAYTON, O., April a.—Democrats reelected Mayor McMillon by U7a and carried all their ticket. With the holdovers the Democrats also have the city council and the city school board. McMillen had only two pluralty last time. McKinley for governor carried the city by 500. The Women Were Victorious NOUTONVO.LK, Kau., April 8.—The Independent city ticket, nominated in favor of woman suffrage, was elected by a largo majority. Two-thirds of the women of the town voted. Democratic Council. BRIDGEPORT, Conn., April 8.—The spring election for municipal officers waa hold huro and resulted in the election of a Democratic council. Dillon Labor CunilldMto Elected. IBONWOOD, Mich., April 3.— Dr. E. A. Anderson, Union Labor candidate, was elected mayor of this city by au overwhelming majority. Vlr»t Fur Ten Venn. WAUPETON, N. D., April 3.— The Republicans elected thoir entire municipal ticket here, tho first Republican victory bore iu 10 years. RETURNS FROM IOWA CITIES. Dubuu,uv dot)* Democratic. DuuuQUK, April B. — The Democrats elected their entire city ticket and nil tho uldormen. A year ago the independent*) carried the city by a large majority. The pasango of the mulct tax law by the legislature was out) of the cliiof onuses of the reversal. _ Keukuk Built About Kven. KEOKUK, April 3.— Tho city ehwtiou pnuaod oil (aiiutly, tho Ropublicaiu uli'ot- ing thuir candidate fur iissi'ssur and thruo aldoniii'ii. The Domuoruttf elucttxl four uldormen. _ llt>)»ibllr»ii> Win at Ito* Miilitft. DK-S MOINKS, April a.— Thu Republicans oloctod their city ticket by umjorl- tioa of from 100 to l.OOU. !><<• Muluun' friuu<ttU«i Holtl. DKB MOINKS, April a.— Thu franchise of thu Dm Moiuoti Uiuolmll club iu tho WwUoni atmtu'iatiou him boon sold to Juliet, Ills, W. hi. McOaull mid Ku-ul iiiun iuterutited huvu doindud that thu ball toaiu will not pity huro. l'ul|i Mill Uiirnml, IlowLANl), Mo., April S.— TUu How laud Falls nulp uiiU.ufttatttvviduutbuiUl- huvu U'uu burned /lu; by tiru which iu thu dynuum room. Loss, |1&0,» Will Many lu M*y. Anrll ».— Tlw Tiiuos thai tho umrriiiKo.j/f Morbort ., ApHl t).au(] »p|mii)U'd PuU'ioki' Wuttitii 1 Vilitof M Uitf A uj{u»ta l Jlu'idiiuU), w at'imVir' tt> muwwd t'OllJlUW. • < ':!l I.M.I ll'.lll 'I'.l.,^ ' ' E, M, FUNK, Kinr AT LAW. special attentton .*! to collections, and will transact other ' n «M . , n w transact other legal ftw»v' n «M promptly. And also agent for elty atwur«»"m property. OARHOL1,, IOWA. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COCNSELOB AT LAW. Practice Iri all state nnd federal court*. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Carroll, low*. W, R. LEE, A TTORNEYS. Will practice In all state and fed eral courts. Collections nnd all other bu»l- ness will receive prompt and careful attention. Jfflco in citizens bunk block, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, ATTORNEY. Practices In all the courts and n makes collections promptly. Ofllceon Firth greet, over Shoemakers grocery store, Carroll Ia GEORGE W. fJowENi .NEY AT LAW, JIukes collections and *» transacts other legal business promptly. ON' ice in Griffith Block, Jflftu St., Carroll. A. U. QOINT, ATTOItNKY AT LAW, will practice In all the "' UAirtu. Collections in all parts of Carroll unity win have closest attention. Office second ioor, Trowbrldge uulliltug on Main St., Carroll. JOSEPH M. DREES, ATTORN 6, IT AND COUNSELOR, Carroll, Iowa. " Lands Bought and Hold. Taxes paid for non-residents. Abstracts turnlsUid. Special attention given to collection. Ticket* 8old to mci from all partu of Europe and America. Agent lor Llle and Fire Insurance Companies A. KESSLER, A. M. M. D. pHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Carroll, lews. ' Office In the Berger building, south aide S a l? street. Residence coinor Carroll and Sixth streets. DR. W. HUMPHREY, RENTAL SURliEOX. Teeth e«•* tnicted without pain by th« ,d of nitrous oxide gas. Offloe over Citizens Bank, corner room. L. SHERMAN, Has administered. AU work to guarantee l. Office on Filth St.. over Co-operative clothing store, Carroll, Iowa. <t&w C. A. SMITH BL A.OK1 SMITH CAHUOLLTON, IOWA. All work guaranteed. Shop open during alt working hours iroin Monday morning until Sat- arday afternoon 4 o'clock. WM. ARTS, JOHK NOCKELS. J. P. HKSS, President Vice.Presldent Cashier DOES A GENERAL BA.NKINQ BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Accords to its depositors every accommodation couslstant with uouuii banking. _3r Buy* mid Sells Some and Foreign. Exciiaiige. W. L.CUUJKBTSON Pren. U. K.CoDORN.Cartik GENERAL BANKING Lands Bought und Sold, Tltlei KiHttitued and Abstracts Furnished. riFTH STBMT, CARBOLL, IOWA. THE OLD RELIABL PIONEER" MEAT MARKW. N. MIT4R, frofrHtOf. rtwh wMt telt Mcata, th* SM! to to BoQiht, Buu. Bid* UMU, *•. iSH. GAME Am> POULTBY* Hlf tot Mark* file* P»M rot ¥. HBITKR, •?»»•*, OABKOJUI* 14 BBBA8TIAN WALZ Dttl« U ' Boots and Shoe*. I4MM m »*M A lull «M « UDIE8' AND KMTS'

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free