The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 13, 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 13, 1894
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

KILAUEA'S MIGHTY THROES. •he Present Eruption of the Hawaiian Volcano In n Corker. News from Hilo shows that the great Crater is in a state of violent ebullition. From all accounts the action seems to be more furious than for IS to 20 years. The scene, from accounts of tourists who have just returned, must be wonderfully impressive. At night the raging fires suggest the most lurid pictures of the infernal regions. No conception can be formed from the most vivid word pictures of the wonderful reality. One must see to understand and appreciate, and there can be no real comprehension of any thing so vast and so tremendous even from seeing. The last eruption, when the lavas were drained away, was in March, 1801; but, although very active up to the time the lavas were drained away, all statements •how that nothing approaching the present activity was visible at that time. When the break during 1801 occurred, a large section of the floor of the great caldera was plunged into the depths, leaving a hole 600 or 700 feet deep and ^perhaps a half mile across. The fires disappeared, and all was silent. The i fiery goddess appeared to be sleeping. Some predicted that she had departed for all time. But in a few months at i bottom of the hideous abyss restless aents began. Far off rumblings I quivering of the sullen walls, with down plunges of the debris piles, made it known that Pele was still there and that she would soon resume her imperial sway. Then a red eye glared up from the depths. Then silently a month opened, and a sudden gush of boiling lava surged into the upper world, only to fall back into the unseen depths, •where muttering thunders threatened a coming storm. It came. With a start . Pele awoke and hurled her defiance out into the world again. From a litRo pool at the bottom of the pit the burning lava filled up and spread widely over.the pit, till in a year there was a little lake of fire. Then it pushed up higher, and in two years, in the summer of 1893, the pit had become a,depression 150 feet deep, in the middle of which was a magnificent lake of boil- tog and spouting lava. It was perhaps 1,200 'feet across and nearly round and • represented an immense cone cut off 80 feet above the base. The enormous pressure of the liquid mass within con „ stantly opened the walls, while continual overflows built them up. • Occasionally a section would burst open, and a broad and splendid stream of burning lava poured into the surrounding pit. "'Sometimes a dozen, often 20, fine fountains played over the surface, toss. ing columns of fire many feet into the air, and then the wind caught the glassy liquid, and, spinning it into beautiful flfaments, long tresses of Pele's hair _ floated away. LI- At night the scene was one of rare Tbeauty, if anything so imposing and aw- 'ful can bo beautiful. The clouds of •team, smoke and occasional fogs from the cold mountains which rolled into the crater would be lighted with vivid brilliancy. At times, when very clear, •now capped Minimi Lou, 80 miles away, or the soft bunks of fleecy olouds over its summit, blushed a rosy red. From far at sea and on distant parts of the island the light of Kilauea glowed a steady beacon in the clouds. In the past six months the mighty forces at her command have been summoned by the goddess of Hawaiian volcanoes. She has filled the pit till it lias overflowed. There ia no'longor a pit. It has grown into a towering hill of fire. Lavu is spouted far above the banks. Constant overflows render the vicinity one of hazardous excitement, if not of danger.—Pacific Commercial Advertiser. The Oldest Iron Wor.hlp. The Warrior, the oldest armor clad •hip in the world, built entirely of iron, is about to be renovated and prepared for service abroad as a guardsbip at one of the coaling stations. She was launched by the Thames Iron Works company atBlockwall Duo. 81), 1800, and commissioned for tlte first time in August, 1864, by Captain A. A.' Coohruno for service In the channel. She is to have new boil- en, certainly, and a new secondary buttery of quick firing gnus.— London World. ' Uo Will Stnnd tliu LOUD. Vnole Sum KOOUW to bo very accurate i"jfAa bookkeeping. Postmaster Greene hug just been Informed by the sixth Auditor of tliu pustufllco durmrtmciit, Who in known iiluo an tliu auditor of llio I'tnaiury for the pustoflluo accounts, Unit IJM overpaid two curriora a cent uuch for y|«ervices. That in tiuito u large hum lu ) at once, but Postmaster Qroono will ot tuaka u fun mil doiimml fur tliu liuount due Undo Bum. Hu will stand i loss.—Worcester Qiauttu. I liy a Joku, \& certain latly of worldwide celebrity |iu tbe httbit of having baccarat i>uvti«» [her bouse In London, A uhort tiiuu O tbreo or four intiiuuto iiiun friendo | hers droBBi'd theuiselvea as police oftl- and having knocked at tho door T Jly yvttlkod uji to tho room where thoy |W gauibliug \VIIB going on, Their en ) was tlio olgiml for u gonorul htuiu- aud great was the relief to all i tbe ruiil wan found to be u joke.— ' York Times. f, of I*. siduut Cluvojand hus iivouiised to ew the Knights of Pythias at thoir anial euoainjwieut at Washington in ft, uud Qeuurul BohoHold hua 0011- I to iuspout thorn. This is the ilrut i the mwalduut mid the uouimuiulliig 1 ol the uruiy have so honored «im- tetttJons, The oucuiiipmuut Aug. 87 uud last three days, hingtou J)ivuutoh. IN THE OUICKSAND3. thrilling and Almost fatal Atlvcntnt* of* Pennsylvania Sportsman, Quicksand swallowed W. A. Finley, a hotel proprietor of Norristown, Tuesday, to the waist, and but for the heroic assistance of two friends he would have met an awful doom, Finley, William Shine and John Goodwin started out to catch snipe and snappers. They drove to Fairview and then Itarjed on foot up the Bkippack creek, which flows a mile from the town. They chose this spot for their tour for game because it is rarely Visited. Finley and Shine waded in the creek searching for snappers, while Goodwin remained on the hank gunning for snipo. Without knowing it, Finley walked into a bed of quicksand. He did not realize for some minutes the peril lie was in. Rapidly he began to sink, and then the horror of the threatened doom confronted him, He tried to lift his feet, but his legs had sunk to the tops of his boots in the consuming sand, and the water touched his waist. Finley pulled and tugged at his right leg. It yielded, but at the same time his left foot penetrated deeper and deeper into the mysterious substance. Then he reversed his efforts and with all his strength pulled at his left leg. It yielded, but the right leg went down to an alarming depth. Finley called to Shine for help, and the latter responded quickly. He tried in vain at his own peril to extricate his friend. By this time the quicksand had almost swallowed Finley's legs, and the water was gradually rising and nearing his shoulders. Then Goodwin was summoned. The victim was sinking more rapidly now, and the water was getting alarmingly near his chin. The combined efforts of the two friends checked the descent. They tugged for 10 minutes before Finley, utterly exhausted, was pulled from the quicksand. For curiosity they afterward tried to reach the bottom of the bed with long sticks. The sand was found to be over six feet deep.—Philadelphia Record. THE CHAIR TELEPHONE. A New Invention Which Might Bo Uscil to Advantage In Iturber Shops. An Ohio inventor has just patented an effective auxiliary telephone, which is designed to be used in connection with substations. The auxiliary consists of a specially constructed chair. The buck of the chair is so made that it will act as a transmitter, so that a conversation may be carried on witli perfect ease while the operator is seated in the chair. The principle on which this patent operates is the vibrations produced in the body of the speaker, which are transmitted to the chair back and thence over the line in the usual manner. This chair telephone is so designed that the chair will answer the purpose of an ordinary office chair. Mr. McKelvey, the inventor, is now making experiments with a view of putting this attachment to any ordinary chair now in use. In devising this telephone Mr. McKelvey has departed from tbe usual paths followed by inventors and has proceeded along new lines, employing a bipole nonmetallic diaphragm in the receiver, a compound induction coil, the tertiary coil of which is connected in series, and an amplifying magnet located immediately behind tbe diaphragm in the transmitter. This telephone has been successfully worked over 115 miles of telegraph wire with earth return, and it is believed that when further experiments are made a distance much greater than this can toe successfully worked.— Electrical World. Ho Ciimrtlied a lawsuit. The inquisitiveness of a boy in Allentown the other day resulted in the find- Ing of $000 and will cause a lawsuit. The personal estate of Silas Camp, a rich old bachelor, who died a month ago, was (old at auction. Among the good's disposed of was an old safe, which was knocked down for $8.50. The safe had been used by Camp, but after his death it was opened by his relatives, and everything of value was taken out, as they supposed. Before the purchasers had an opportunity to take it away, however, a small boy worked the combination and opened the door. While examining the interior he pulled out a private drawer, and out rolled a pile of goldpieces. When counted, they were found to amount to nearly $000. The money was taken in charge by (Jump's brother under the protests of tl.e now owners, who Bay they will bring tut for the gold.— Allontown (Pa.) Ltiul. r. A Ilnyrnck Ambulance. A rather curious spectacle on Court street in Auburn recently was a hayrack containing a bod nutdo up iiuutly. In the bod was u man, evidently uu invalid, for ho lay buck weakly upon the pillows. A hut was upon his huiul, coutrnstlug ruthor strangely with his surrouiiilliiKH, Brhido the bod sat a lady and over him ouut nnothur uurofully attending to his wants. This sickroom on wluiuls was part of a spring moving and will no on record an one of most novel loads of llio Bciiboii.—Lewiiitoii Journal. An Inlurinlltvnt Well. There is a minuting wull on the place of William Poutsch, four miles south of Auaoortes. The well in 113 feet doop and has ouly'tliruu fi\ot of water iu it, whiuh cannot bo lowrml from lu prosmit depth, When tho well begins to upout, it con- liiinua for several days at u timo, It roars precisely liko tho Ohio gas welly iiml forous tho wator and spray several feet nbovo tho top of the well, Then for tliumimo tiuiu it will ouiwo to breath uud rumain perfectly quiet.—Ueuttlo lliuulUuliHl AtUou*. Tho Greek capital is threatened with humiliation which never could Imvy bmi iiimobutl upon imdiml Athens, The oily in iiiijwi'onlly unable to pay it# gas bill, amounting to 4-17,000 drachma*, awl the company IUIH notitlud tliu authorities that tho gus will he cut off'unless tho bill it) Huttlw} within a fow days.— Purls V'iguro.' NINE FIREMEN KILLED. Milwaukee's Leading Theater, the Davidson, Is In Ruins. CAUSE OF THE FIRE A MYSTERY. Twenty Firemen Were on tlio Roof of tlio Building When Ik Onvo Wity—Deed* of Heroism Were Numerous—Ctiptnhi Dunn Itcscucs Several Men—list of the Dead, Financial Loss Will lie W30O,000. MILWAUKEE, April 10.—Nine firemen are dead, six are seriously injured and Milwaukee's leading theater, the David- eon, is in ruins, the result of a fire which mysteriously started in the roof of the building at 4:20 o'clock Monday morning. The loss on the building, scenery and equipments of the "Lilliputians" company, aggregates $300,000, on which there is an insurance of $89,000. of which $10,000 is carried by Rosenfeld Bros., owners of the "Lilliputians." Their loss will be $75,000. Twenty firemen were upon the roof of tho building working under direction of the chiefs, and it was thought that the blaze was under control, when the roof seemed to bulge under their feet and in a moment every man was pitched into the auditorium of the theater, some falling to the parquette and others upon the galleries. Deeds of heroism were numerous, as usual under such circumstances. Michael Dunn, captain of- one of the fire companies, slid down a rope and made it fast to several of the men who were not imprisoned by the debris and climbed the rope hand over hand to the roof of the Davidson hotel, which escaped destruction. The fire took A new start amid the debris, and amid the groans and cries of the imprisoned firemen the work of rescue began and wa» kept up until 8 o'clock in the morning, when the eighth body was taken out and the work abandoned for the day, with only one corpse to remove—that of the third assistant chief, Jansscn, a brother of Chief of Police Jansscn. • The following is a list of the dead: AUGUST JANSSEN, third assistant chief, 265 Eighth street. FliANK McGuRK, lieutenant truck company No. 4, and acting captain No. 14, 397 Park street. FRED KUOKSSCIIMUER, pipe-man chemical company No. 2. ARCHIE CAMPBELL, captain of the fireboat Folly, 71 Twenty-seventh street. ALLIF. Uliis, company No. 3; killed by a tailing ladder. JAMES C. FKEEMAN, lieutenant company No. 4. FRANK WTNNB, chemical No. 4; found In the balcony of the theater. THOMAS MORGAN, engine company No 1. JOIIK FAUHEL, chemical No. 2. Assistant Chief Dover who was among those on the roof said: "The members of engine companies 8, 4, 5 and 14 were on the roof. It caved in without a moment's warning. I managed to catch a fire escape just as the roof was swaying and to hold on." The guests of the Davidson hotel, which occupied a part of the building, fled panic stricken from their rooms when the alarm of fire ran through the corridors. They were really in no danger and had ample time to got out. None were injured. Ho I)cfle<l tho Mob. ENID, (X T., April 10.—United States, Commissioner Blah and others hold a" meeting to discuss a way to the consolidation of the two Euids. His home was broken open and the land commissioner taken out and threatened with instant death if ho did not reveal the names of the nlbn who attended the mooting. Mr. Blair defied tho mob and appealed to Federal Judge Burford for protection. Bnrford ordered tho mob to disperse and said ho would call the federal troops at Fort Reno to his assistance if qniot was not restored immediately. This speech had tho desired effect. ICogorn Take* an Appeal. TOPEKA, April 10.— Senator Edward O'Brian of Wichita filed an appeal to tlio Btuto Huprouio court in tho caso of the state against Qoorge W. Rogers, charged with destroying the records of Harvey county on tho night of March 28, 1808, Rogers owned tho only set of abstract bookn in tho county and it was charged thitt ho destroyed the records for personal profit. He was convicted in the district court and stmteucud to five years in tho penitentiary, _ Itoculvtti' For llnlloil t'niU Cumpuny. DUNVKU, April 10.— Tho United Coal company, of $1,000,000 capital, was placed iu tliu haiuls oil llonry C. H rooks Ha receiver on application of tlio German National bank, u creditor for fSf.UOO. The bunk charges . General Manager Jamoti Cannon, Jr., with mi*>nmnage- inviit of the company's, affaire and with lutsiippropviuUng ftVUH. Mr*. l*>Mtxu unil Mr« Umitfitr Join Konun. RICHMOND, Ind., April 10.— Mr*. Mary KlU-u Lease, tliu Kansas reform- en ami Mrs. Helen M, Uougar, tho well known ItuUium lecturer, bogan a joint tour of (his Htato, anil will duvutu three weol<4 to speaking in favor of reform iu various lines without regard to any pur- tiuular party. They will visit most of the larger tosviw. KANUAM dry, April 10.— Tho ti-lul »e Josoph A. Hniith, the ICiuwaa lawyer iiml Populist, for criminal libel begun in Kansas City, Kan. All the leading Populists ol' Kiuiaus Imvu been sub- puunaeil as witiuusetj lu the cuso, including Governor Lowflling and Mrs. Lease, Hutu at 1-unil Inlui'vil Itviluouil, BAN 1'uANoisco, April 10.— C. P. Huut- ingtun luw instructed tho land department ot the Central Puuitlu to rutluuo tho rate of inteivst on all lands and make the rale of all existing contracts (1 per Dent, provided 10 pur uout of the unpaid balance it) paid, llm«llktu VV«r Humor*. liuiiNos AYB.K& April 10.— It in ro- ported here that the Brazilian lloet on ihu Amuzoii river hua revolted against the Puixoto govwumuut. 1ROUBLESOME TIMES AHEAD. Cominoiiwrnl Oirlrnrs Urnw the t.lne At M.tiMutm FrcnU*. UNIONTOWN, Pa., April 10.—There are troublesome times ahead for the commonweal, if the signs of the times point aright. An official courtmartial of Cyclone Kirkland, the astrologer; Jasper Johnson, the sable color bearer, and Weary Her, tho commissary, wns held Monday night, and they were absolutely refused readmis&on into the army, by reason of their having been exhibited in the Pittsburg dlmo museum. Johnson and Kirkland visjted the camp and made speeches, in which {hey professed fealty to the cause, The "unknown," who had charge of the camp, announced that he favored the reinstatement of the men, but would have to refer the case to his superiors. The mooting between the officers was spirited, and the unknown was turned down. A special order was then issued by Carl Browne, denouncing the presence in the army of any museum freaks, and deciding against the men. Cyclone Ktrkland states that he will organize a new commonweal, in which women may join, Coxey's Follower* Arrested at Puebli. PUEBLO, April 10.—Bert Hamilton, captain of the Colorrtfe) division of Coxey's army, and 40 cmhis followers were arrested in the railrmd yards hern and spent a night in jail. They were released on condition that they leave town immediately. Bttynrd Looking After Uerlng Sea Dill. LONDON, April 10.—Hon. Thomas F. Bayard, American ambassador, had a conference with the officials of the foreign offices upon tho subject of the Bering sea bill now before the house of commons. The object of the conference was to reach a thorough understanding as to the extent to which Great Britain would enforce the spirit of the award made by the Paris tribunal. The consultation lasted an hour and a half and at its close Mr. Bayard went to the house of commons where the Bering sea question was up for consideration. Ex-Mayor on Trial For Mil filer. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., April 10.—Ex- Mayor John Laugheran of this city was placed on trial for assault with intent to kill. He pleaded not guilty. Laugheran is charged with the shooting of James Ramey, private secretary of Superintendent Richardson of the Hot Springs railroad. September last, when it is alleged he attempted to kill Alderman W. J. Cripps, but shot Barney in mistake. Sonivto Committee at Muakogce. MUSKOUEE, I. T., April 10.—The special senate committee composed of Teller (Colo.), Platt (Conn.), and Roach (N. D.). have arrived at Muskogee, and are making inquiry into the needs of the people, and how to best settle the vexed Indian territory problem. Tho committee has not yet mapped out its course of proceedings. Protest Aguingt tlio Duty on Ten. LONDON-, April 10.—The wholesale traders met in London and resolved to request Sir Charles Tuppar, tho Canadian commissioner, to iv'.tiivo a deputation to protest against t'l > projected 10 per cent duty on tea im.ijrted into Canada from bond in London. Drouth Iu Lower California. SAN Diuao. April -10.— Lower California is in need of rain. Twice the acreage of wheat is planted this season than lust, and unless it rains in abundance within a very few days, the crop will not average one-half what it should. Alton lAmdly Ol>Juc(*. CHICAGO, April 10.— Tho Alton has raised loud objections to tho Atchison making a ono-fnro rate from Chicago to Dallas, Tex., for tho meeting of the Southern Baptist convention, in May, lloutorit on u Strike. PITTSBURO, April 10. — The heaters of Oliver & Roberts' rod mill, South side, are on a strike on account of the refusal on the part of tho firm to rostoro u cut of 10 per cent made last January. Wrvukotl In HOK Hay. GAI.VKSTON, April 10.— A dispatch from Captain Hubart, of tho bark Al- bortiuo Adon, from Eau Gallic, Fin , says that the schooner is u wreck iu Hog buy, Bahama. LATEST TELEGRAJPHIC BREVITIES. The Iowa Kvangolical uonfureuca will inei't in \Vnv«rly thU wuok. Tliu (itt'eks coluhrntud tlnjlr Independence day in Now York. A lu-avy rain in Kantian will givatlj- revive tlio wheat crop. A wrlouu di'foct has liven discovered In tin* Virginia Austwlliiu ballot law. (ji'WW IK-tt.s, a former St. Loulsan, illi".l of ])iiisniihii{ at Montgomery, Ala. Lillian Hnssrll ami nor now luisbainl, IVrih'.lni, a iv nalil to tin having trouble. Two vv'i'll kifliwu ivslilcntH of Inwn, near l''nirlii'M, liavii IIIHMI arivsii-d for murder. Two \irlMiuvrtt I'scapuil (rum thvJ nuk son, Miss., pcnltfiitlary. Tin/ !l-y«ir-oltl i.'liilil of C. I). Grow drank sonn.' carbullo ncUl by inUtako in MuNlro, .Mo., and died. I) ivlil Hi/ll, a Hi'liool ti-at-ln-r at Sugar Uruvii, Intl., \va» robbed of $<U after ho hail Itn'it siuulljituKcil by u burglar. \VorU has buou ivsiiiiii'tl at many of I ho Iron mini's in tliu Lako .Superior region, nud tin' Hunhon'd output in expected to bo luniu. A movomont to boom Judgu CaliUvi-ll for llio Ki'publkian prosliU'iitlal nomination lu iswtl him boon bturtml ut> TimuUn, Kan. A brain liivuu, probably tliu oldest oltl- KOII of lloouo county, MlttHourl, illinl lit Ituuin, N. M. Janio.s Wlii|iblo of l/'oal (.'ruck, 1ml., has Uwu imvMotl m U.uivilK-, Ills., tor it fofaory rointnlUvji.l in N'uvuiubvr, ISIU. l.ai% r o iinantilUvs of ar»»uic huvo boon fuuml in tho I'on'oti tlrnnk by thoso who wire polsouoil at Danvillu, 1IU. C'harlos l\ Mooro, mlltor of tho llluo- Kriiss Hindi-, Imllctml for blasphemy at .U'lington, Ky., will tilvo hlmiiulf up for tdil. Senator Morxan ban announced that ho will lal>n (lio Ktiiinp for Ills parly In Ala- In; mil, but bo says ho will not advocate any UIIIII'H claims to any olllco. American* at Illni'ilclils have rojooti-il u piopu.snl hvttU'UU'itl of i. ho truuliU's there Willcli hail been ni;!Yi'il to by tho Hi'ltUli ami the NiciU'u^uau nulhontk'i, HILL'S TARIFF SPEECH. Makes a Bitter Attack on the Income Tax. CONGRESSMEN GO TO HEAR HIM. Uouno ['radically JUesortecl— Senator Col- qultl'i Successor Sworn tn— nesoluttonn to Facilitate Tnrlir Uc1)»tu by Mills iml Allen— Woloott'9 Hesululion For Colnnge ol Mexican Dollars Discussed. WASHINGTON, April 10.— The proceedings in the senate Monday from the opening to the closing of the session were full of interest. The first iu point of time was the swearing in of Mr. Walsh as the senator from Georgia, to serve out the term of the late Senator Colquitt. Two resolutions, intended to facilitate the debate of the tariff, were introduced, one by Senator Mills, providing for an amendment to the rules, so to permit of the previous question, and the other by Senator Allen, providing for the taking of the final vote on the bill on June 7, allowing three days for debate under the 5-minute rule. Both went over without action. The Wolcott resolution, looking to the coinage of Mexican dollars for tho China trade, was discussed, but action on it was deferred. It provides for tho negotiation of a treaty with Mexico allowing the coinage of Mexican dollars at United States mints for export to China. Mr. Wolcott addressed the senate in support of the resolution, which he affirmed did not touch or affect the general question of bimetallism; that it was simply a suggestion to a friendly sister republic that our idle mints in the west should be put in operation in the coinage of coin which had been put in circulation in the Orient. Such a proposal, he said, could not have been made if silver had had more favorable legislation, but the veto of the seigniorage bill left us free to act on the resolution. While the seigniorage bill was utterly unimportant, the lesson of its veto was invaluable. It was unimportant because it provided simply for the coinage of our idle silver without making provision for any future production of silver. The chief interest of the 'lay neutered in Senator Hill's spweh. The speech was mainly directed against the incorao tax, although Mr. Hill spoke of the "humiliation 1 ' oE the Hawaiian qnosUou, which he attributed to the fact th it Hu> head of the state department was a Republican. In his opening remarks he discussed the political revolution that led to the result of the election of iSOi, and his interpretation of what tho people expected of those placed in clmrg-) of the government. Coming then to the main question — tariff reform— ho said that revision should be approached with circumspection and with a realizing sense of the changed condition of the country since 1887 and 1800. "An extreme reduction of tariff duties at a time when tho treasury was swollen with a s-.irplus of if 100,000,000, when tho country waa reasonably propevous, when al! our industries were in operation an - whan all our workingmen wore employ.--'!, assumed a different aspect and presented a different question when proposed now with a largo and growing deficit, instead of a surplus staring us iu the face, with our industries paralyzed. our manufactories closed, our workingmen idle and following upon the heels of one of tho most disastrous financial panics in our history. What was safe and prudent and wise then, it would bo criminal folly to attempt, now. The present was no timo for partisanship, and DomocraU and Republicans alike should try to solve existing problems iu a spirit of bioii'l patriotism. "In the face of tho prostration of private industries," ho continued, "and in the presence of such a paralysis of general business as tho treasury deficit attests and prolongs, this bill as framed by its nnthqrs and as passed by tho house sought to double tlw deficit by discarding customs revenue aud to (ill tho void with an income tax." Tho rest of his speech was given up to the income tax, and !m opening words defined lik position in untt]iiivoi;ul and forceful language. "Ag'i'm-it such aschomo," ho si\M, "unnecessary, ill -time;! and mischievous — BU'.Ulonly sprung upon tho country in the hour of IU distress, undemocratic in its n'lture awl soehilHlic in its tendencies -1 enter tho sorious protest of tho people of the state of Now York. They utterly dUit'iit from any propoj'il to get revenue for the p'nernl government by taxing in(•onus. Tlii'ir dissent is prnutlcally uirin- mi'l altogether implacable." I'rlnmiso iiml A»4iu'l.ttr« DUi-li'ir^-ocl. \V.\snix<iT»»N. April 10.— Oaptiiiu .Iiu-k I'l-inifHo uti'l his 10 assodatiM, comprising tho lit ^t l>aiut of tho army of uiioiu- pluyi'tl tn ivacu Washington, worn ilU- charged l'r-.>m police custody by Judgt* Kimball ot tlio police court, wlieru tlu'V luul boon arraigned as vagrnnU. Tliii judgo ruled that they shoul.l bo givi'n u brief timo in which to g<H work mul that If they fatted ami bonuno lu'cjiirs or loafers they could then bo arraiijiunl a-j vagrants. .\>l,i Military I'rotiH'tlim I'm- liulliiiH. WASIHSIITUN, April )0. -The commls- sltmor of hull, in all'nirs rcivivcd u tclo- gram from (.'upturn Wilson, of tho Clu-y- t'uno ami Arapuhao agoncy iu Oklahoma, usking that tho Indians bo granted military protovtiuu from whitos. who t \iv Withering In avongo tho ivr.-nt killiu-.' of W. S. Ui i'uiijjTi'Mim'ii Drop IIiiolm-M lu 1 1 IMI i- IIUI, WASIHSUTOX, April 10. -Tim houso was il.'populaU'vl Montlnv. Tin- • .>-four'.ln of tho im-mhors \\viv at th .- s^icito li>toning tu K-'iiiitor Ilill's sp 'IH'!I 0:1 th • t mil'. T'ti'sn who ivmaiuiKl WOIM oiviipi 'tl willi l»i irirt of Coluiubia nlf-iiiN, but actual Liusitii'vs wn* tru»>'.-.-i''il. llfiiry \\'alUu-Auii lu S Wullcrsou arrived horg lo visil tlw Midwinter fair, PROFESSIONAL CARDS. •^-"^Nrf-WNX^^^NrfK-^^Ml-W^, E, M. FUNK, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Special attention elven to collections, and \»II| ininsnct other legal business promptlj'. And also agent lor olty and fiirm property. OARIIOLL, IOWA. C. E. REYNOLDS, \ TTORNET and COUNSELOR AT LAW. f\. Practice In all state and -.edersil courts. Commercial Lain a Specialty. onice over First Kntional Bank, Carroll, Iowa. W. R. LEE, ATTORNEYS, will practice In nil slnte and fefl H era courts. Collections and all other business will receive prompt nnd careful attention, •mice In citizens bank block, Cnrroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, ATTORNEY. Practices In all the courts and " makes collections promptly. Ofllce on Fifth rtroet. over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la GEOKGE W. BOWEN, ATTORNEY ATJLAW. JIakes collections an« i» j. ^ w>-»i.u m. *»*. u.-\irt lU(ir\CO tUI ICtlilUllO ** transacts oilier legal business promptly. 1ce InBrllllth Block, FirtliSt.,CHrroll. Of- A. U/QUINT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, will practice in all the " Courts. Collections In all parts ol Carroll ounty will liave closest attention. Office second 1oor, Trowbrldge Building on Miiln St., Carroll, JOSEPH M. DREES, A TtORNBY AND COUNSELOR, Carroll, Iowa. " Lands Bougot and Hold. TBiej paid tot non-residents. Abstracts turnlilnd. Special Utentlon given to collection. Tlcxeti Sold to tod from all puts or Uurope and America. Agent for Life and Fire Ininranoe Companies. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. DHYSICIAN AND SURGKON. Carroll. lewa. ' Olllce In the Berger building, south side naln street. Residence corner Carroll and Mxth streets. DB. W. HUMPHREY, , SDR(iEOX. Teeth ei- trocted without pain by the . Id of nitrous oxide gas. Office over Citizens Bank, corner room. G. L. SHERMAN, -» Oas administered. All work Is guarantee! Office on Fifth St., overCo-Operatlve clothing store, Carroll, Iowa. -14w C. A. SMITH CAIinOLLTON, IOWA. All vork guaranteed. Shop open during art *orklnif hours trom Monday morning until Saturday afternoon 4 o'clock. WM. ARTS, JOHN NOCKELS, . J. P. HESS, President . Vice President Cashier DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Rates. Accords to Us depositors every nccommods- tlom conslatuut with sound blinking. t&~ Buy? and Sells Home and For- Exchange. Mr. L. CULBKRTSON Pre». a E. CODDHN, CashMt TKA.NSACTIN6 GENERAL BANKINQ BUSINESS Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and AbstracU KutnletKKt. rirra STUXKT, CARROLL, IOWA. THE OLD RELIABLE PIONEBK" MEAT MAUKBT. N. OBITKR, Proprietor. Krosh and S«lt Ue»t«, tho <le<l b« Uought, , GAME A3TD POUI.TKT, Hlgbeil Market Prle* Paid (or Bof» N. BBITIOR,. BTUBT, 04.HKOLL. U SEBASTIAN WALZ lUonfMlUWf Md DMlW I* Boots and Shoes. w bud • rail tail oc«ui*l« luu UOIES' AND GENTS' SHOES ON. Mite * Fourth. CAKBOLL,

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