or sent t»mu\tl. Samples free FISKE'S STRONG TALK. Predicts * Revolution Unless We Get Free Coinage. SENATORS SURPRISED BY JONES. • C»pt»ln Sweeney, U.S. A., B»tlDl««>, 0*1., •ant "Bhlloh's Catarrh Remedy 18 the first tnedldtielhavoeverfounathat-wouldfipmo ••Vgooi." Price 60 eta. Bold toy Pruitfsts. SHILOH'8 others . . no rival; bni cured thousands, and wJU TOM *OV, If taken intime. MMUeti«notMl.Q& .Sold l»y C, U. Westbrnok. DR, DOWNING , Thle well known and successful specialist In Chronic Hnrt Nervous diseases and diseases oi the Eye and Ear. by request of many friends and patients, will visit '' CARROLL, IOWA, Friday, June 1, Burke's Hotel One day only every month. Consultation tree DR. DOWNING intbor -of -"Nervous Debility," "Genenttv Exanitlon, Its Onnse and Cure." elo. This Skillful and Reliable SPECIALIST Well and favorably known throughout, the northwest (or the many wonderful; euros of all forms of , CHRONICANoNERVOUS Present* t.lie McKlnlcy Bit! Classlfleation • OH tfon Ore M »n Amendment—Butt* full* to Appear Before the Investlgatlng Committee—Cl»USer»lcc tn the House. Heqnc»t of Osnge Indian* Granted, WASHINGTON, May M —President A. C. Fislte of Denver called the Pan-American Bimetallic league to order in the Grand Army hall today, when about 7fi delegates were present. In his opening address Mr. Flake said the legislation of the last 80 years in this country had been in the interest of foreign nations. He. attributed the present situation in business to the demonetization of silver and believed a revolution would come if relief were not granted in the line of free coinage. At the conclusion of Mr. Fiske's speech General Stephen M. Field of Virginia was chosen chairman of the convention. G. M. Libbles of Nebraska was chosen secretary. The remainder of the morning session was devoted to speechmaking. Among those who talked were Representatives Hudson of Kansas and Pence and Bell of Colorado. At the afternoon session a petition signed by about BOO citizens of Denver, asking that steps be taken to bring about the restoration of silver to its former position as a money metal, WAS received and ordered transmitted to the house of representatives. The following committee on resolutions was appointed: Chairman, Colonel A, G. Fiske, Colorado; H. H. Hyatt, Nebraska; Captain C. H. Toinpkins, Iowa; J. H. Turner, Georgia; Horace Elites, Missouri; H. E. Taubeneck. Illinois; E. M. Bnrchard, Maryland; H. R. Janney, West Virginia; A. L. Lottis, Pennsylvania; Colonel Robert Beverly. Virginia, and A. S. Diggs, Kansas. BUTTZ WAS NOT "ON HAND. Berg-ennt-At-Arnis Directed to Bring Him IleTore the Investigating Committee. WASHINGTON, May 23.—C. W. Bnttz, who was very anxious to be present before the senate bribery investigating committee, was not on hand when the committee met Tuesday. Instead he sent his attorney, McGowan, who said his client was engaged in making search for a witness who could corroborate his statements and throw light upon the question at issue. The explanation was far from satisfactory and Mr. McGowan was informed Buttz was the man wanted and not a substitute. Accordingly they called the sergeant-at-arms to their assistance and directed that a subpoena be issued for Buttz. While waiting the committee called in several, senators, including Messrs. Voorheee, Harris and Coke, to whom Senators Huuton and Kyle had stated they had given information of the approaches made to themselves soon after Buttz had first made his propositions to them. They confirmed the statements of Messrs. Hunton and Kyle. The sergeant-at-arms reported to the committee at 1 o'clock he had failed to find Buttz. Major Buttz did not meet the expectations of the committee by putting in an appearance during the afternoon. None of the members of the committee think there is any probability of bis having left the city to evade the investigation. . HER PLATFORM. " Do yon think she is marrying him for protection 7 " " Oh, no; for revenue only."—Life. fleletfation to detach the Oaage reservation from Oklahoma and attach it to the Indian Territory. Such an amendment will be proposed to the Indian appropriation bill. Nominations Confirmed. WASHINGTON; May 2?.—The senate mado the following confirmations: Joseph A. Israel, United States marshal for Colorado; Earl Bronson, postmaster at Spencer, la. Missouri Man Remembered. WASHINGTON, May *3.—The attorney general has appointed W. A. Draft'en assistant United States attorney for the Western district of Missouri. PEFFER TAKES A HAND. Wants to Have Iron Ore Put on the Free List. HILLS DRAWN INTO THE DEBATE lenaton Hnntnn and Kyle Both Testify That Bnttc Offered Them a Bribe—Osage Indian* Visit .Washington—Salary Dock Ing Law Knocked Oat—Appropriation to Locate Artesian Wells. Government Buildings Sold. WASHINGTON, May 23.—Secretary Carlisle has accepted the offer of private parties at Chicago for the government World's fair buildings. THE WEEKLY Fait CROP REPORT. DISEASES blob bo has effected that bad battled tbe tkll ' of etber physicians and specialist*. lie Cures When Other* Fall. DIMMM of Eyes and Bart, Granulated Lids, Cataract, Cross Byes straightened without pain or danger, Discharging Ears, Ueatnese. ate,, Olsosses of Nose and throat, Catarrh, ate,, Olsosses of Nose and throat, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Asthma, otc. Diseased of stomach and Liver, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, Bllltouinesi, Jaundice, eto. Kidney and Iliad- Jtr Trouble*, lilood and Skin Ulsenses, Serof ma. Pimples, lllotchos, Boiomu, Ulcers, etc. Nwrvous Diseases, Headache, Hysteria, Insomnia, Lack of Vitality, Laugor, Nervousness. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, etc. Dlieises of Women, Deformities. Surgical opeialloni of all kinds Buooeaif ully performed, and Middle Aged Men •uterine from tost Manhood, Nervous or 1'by- steal Debility, Bemlnsl Weakness, Lost Vigor, Decline of Manly Powers, Drains. Discharges or Losses, Vwlooeoie, «ud all the train of evils resulting from Kxoenioa, Vrrors In Youth, etc. producing some of tie following oBscu. a* Nervousness. Kuusslons, Pimple*, lllotobes, Debility. Dl»ln«ii, Defective Memory, Absence 7 Wilt Power, Codfuslon ot Ideas, Aversion to chU-f !»«L UU9.I DUglHIPg IWU IUI»t IOUIHMV IIU|'U»| I define wwrrlago unh»pPX and busmen HM; sweeping thousand* to an untimely grave Xo matter who has failed, consult the Doctor. II* has cured thousands who nave given up in despair. A porfooireitorsilon- Consultations sacredly confidential. Ueinjs are daugeruus. MARRIAGE. Those contemplatingwar- , •••.^il.^T'zi;.*!^!.^-^ «» «|...U|«B|' ^A««.7»u n* ,.„. aru ttwaro of pjj eis which would rei eot would do wf iloal detects or ' narrlsge « dls- iall on us. appomtiueni would do wf» ircaionus. FRCC examination oMhu Vrlne, chomloal «0draloroiooploftl In All case* of Kldnof Uli BrlglU'ii Disease. Dlulwlo*, »bd Sparma .. |i«rfoolMd in old I lected or unskilfully or failure. Parties treaUd'by mail or express: but wu«r« posilbl* DOFMUftl ooniulif»UQU HrofftrfWt edlalnf tout to aujr uart Ust of awMilous tre Ad- JUDICIOUS . ^BalB^ A .^BBBBfa-t._ , n»iii».i JtsT JONES SURPRISES THE SENATORS. Presents the MoKlnley Bill Classification on Iron Ore as an Amendment. WASHINGTON, May 33.—The senate disposed of aeven paragraphs of the metal schedule Tuesday, after eight hours of debate. The debate was marked by quite a number of interesting clashsa between the Republicans and Democrats. The sensational feature of the day was caused by tbe unexpected presentation by Jones of an amendment substituting the McKinley bill classification and specific rates on round iron in coils, blooms and charcoal iron, somewhat higher than those already proposed. This amendment was a surprise to some senators on both sides, although evidently anticipated by Quay and a. few others of his colleagues. Halo tried to use it at a text for taunting the Democrats, and Teller • read him a very plain lecture on tho duty of the Republicans to accept such increases as tho Democrats were willing to grant without continually chiding their adversaries with inconsistency. When the vote was taken, seven Democrat* and two Populists refused to supported the Jones substitute, namely: At. ten, Berry, Blackburn, Jarvis, Kyle, Mills, Pasooe and Petter. CWU 8*r»leu \n the ROHM. WASHINGTON, May tttt.—The question of civil .sorvioe reform was given full •way in tho bouse Tuesday, the occasion being tho amendment to strike out the paragraph in tbe legislative appropriation bill providing for Uiojojvil service oouiiulssiou. Tbe amendment was adopted by a vote of 11*9 to 71, amid great Democratic applause and Republican cries of "spoils," Several Democrats opposed tbe amendment virtually abolishing the commission, but it was adopted by nearly • atr|ct party vote, Among the Demo- orats|wlib voted with the Republicans in favor of tbe civil service reform werei WlUon, Traoey, Hendrli, Dookery,War- ner, Springer, Bayers, Grain, Martin, Kllgore, Livingstone, DeFomtand Hirer' Reavltss Washington, WABHixaix)N, May aa.—MicliHol Flt»- geraid uud his baud of 48 industrial 4olo- gatw htivo arrived, FiUgwuld tuiys liis ineu do uot oipopt to stay Uoro^iioro jUuiri three or four days, They havu a petitluu to pvoBout to cowgrosn 1 . 'fho i»- tftiou is Htrongly soclalUtio iu its nntura ^ goes muuU further than the C'oxey ,HV ust> Indian* Or»ut«ul Tlwir U*^u««t« May »a.~The hou»o Indiait uifulra bus dooided ito t-'ivuit tho nM)uwt vf tho Osage Judiuu Week Has Itoon One of Unusual Temperature Extremes. WASHINGTON, May 28.—The weather bureau, in its report of weather crop conditions for the past week, says: The week has been one of unusnal temperature extremes, the differences between the highest and lowest temperature amounting to as much as 60 degrees in the upper Missouri valley and ranging from 40 to Oil degrees over the greater portion of the country east of the Rocky mountains. In Kentucky and northern Florida the temperature reached the lowest point that baa been recorded in May since the establishment of the weather bureau. The rainfall was very heavy in eastern Montana and generally above the average over Idaho, eastern Oregon and Washington and central California. There was a total absence of rain in Kansas, southwestern Missouri, Oklahoma, western Texas and over the greater part of Arkansas. Drouth prevails in eastern South Dakota, Nebraska, Arkansas, southwestern Texas and New Mexico. __ Northern Missouri Crop* Injured. ST. Louis, May 23.—The current weekly bulletin of the Missouri board of agriculture indicates that in some of the northern counties the recent frosts did considerable damage to corn, garden truck, grapes and other tender vegetation. In the central and southern coun ties the damage was slight. Telegrapher* Making Blow Progress. DENVER, May 88.—Delegates to the annual convention of the Order of Railway Telegraphers are, making slow pro- gross, only about 135 delegates having been pronounced entitled to seats, About 90 delegates were seated Tuesday both the Ramsay and the opposition factions claiming to have profited there by. Tbe tight for and against Grand Chief Ramsay is being warmly waged. The strongest opposition candidate is W. V. Powell of Wichita, Kan. The main point urged against Ramsay ; ia extrav gauce in handling funds of tho order, Status of Sanders' Case Changed. TOPKKA, May Si),—Tho status of the case against General Sanders and hU army of commonwoalors was somewhat changed by tho transmission of tho fol lowing dispatch from Judge O. G. Fos tor of the United States district court to District Attorney Perry; "Unless you consent to discliargo all of the Sanders men except ttvo or six, I shall have to issue habeas corpus." Mr. Perry is at Fort Boott and efforts are being mado to obtain an answer from him as to what action ho will take. Hunt for Taylor llrothun Abandoned MILAN, Mo., May 88.—Tho bunt for tbe Taylor brothers, who murdered the Meeks family near Drowning May 10, has been temporarily abandoned in tho Gharlton river brakes and Sheriffs Niblo and Winters rotnrnedthoiue, Ohio Striker* Causing Trouble. A WON, 0., Slav 9it.—Serious trouble U apprehended among tho coal miners of Tuscavuwtw county, Tuesday the men were driven out of one mine by strikers and the same fate In threatened to tho other worker*. Morgan Nominated Vur Oougres*. OAUTIIAUU, Mo., May t}8.—The Demo. orttU.) uongmuiioiuil oouvuutlou of the Fift&mth dlBtriut nominated Hon. 0. H Morgan a ouudidnto for congress, SMALL SPARKS J-TIOM THE WIRES Daniel Tlu>ni|>»i>n, a I'J-your-uUl boy Uv ii>V iieur MuiiiUulUiiAyu, In,, u •Uut hhnwlf wlilln limiting.- Tilt* SouUiwi 1'R'jiLiyikH'Uiii general as ••uibly will m«et tit Dallas, Tux., U«K» year. WASHINGTON, May 23.—In pursuance of the order adopted last Friday the sen ate met at 10 o'clock Monday, with 12 senators in their seats. In about 10 minutes 48 senators—a quorum—were in the chamber and under the agreement the remaining 15 minutes before 10 o'clock were spent in the consideration of bills on the calendar. The time was consumed by two bills, both of which were used. Then the tariff bill was laid before the senate and the metal schedule waa taken up. The first amendment was that reported from tbe finance committee, placing a duty of 40 cents per ton on iron ore. Mr. Aldrich immediately took the floor and drew a graphic picture of the anomalous position in which he claimed the proposed duty of ore placed the Democratic party in England. For six years, he said, the Democrats in New England had fought their campaigns on platforms demanding free raw materials. Three years ago Mr. Mills had made a stumping tour of Massachusetts. Everywhere, he said, Mills hod taken free raw material as his text. He bad held up the glowing promise of free cool and free iron ore when the Democrats obtained control of all branches of the government. He had gone further. He had advocated free bar iron. Massachusetts, had no Democratic representative in the j senate. Why was not Mills here to' champion tbe cause? He was not even' in his seat. What had become of the promises held out to New England? While Aldrich waa speaking Mills entered the chamber and after some sparring by the Republicans engaged in the discussion. Mills spoke but briefly. He had long given up all hope of converting his* Republican colleagues. Past experience bad taught him after all arguments had been brought to bear, they would still believe the lie and be damned. He saw no hope for them. "Do von seo any hope for tbe conversion of oar Democratic associateeV" asked Hoar. "OhI 1 am making fair headway on this aide of tbo chamber," replied Mills, "but there ia too much behind tho other side to budge it." Chandler called Milk' attention to a statement he had made in a speech at New Haven that if tbo United States had free raw material her manufacturers would control tbo markets of tho world and asked why tho cotton manufacturers with free cotton were uot ablo to cope with foreign competitors. "Mills replied that while cotton was free, the machinery employed in the manufacture of cotton goods was dutiable at 40 per cent, the dies wore all heavily taxed, the coal that generated tho uteain was taxed, and all tho collateral elements were taxed. That was why our cotton goods could not compete in tho markets of the world. The dobato which followed was participate! iu by Messrs. Sherman, Lodge, Vest, Butler, Uour.Qallinger and Dolph. Vfelfcr Offers an Amendment. Poffor (Kan.) offered an amendment to transfer hou ore to tho f roo list. "It wan ono of the tenets of tbo Democratic party that raw materials should go on tbo froe list. Why had uot thla boon dont-T he asked. Vent replied then) won no attempt at evasion so far us he was conuernod. A large majority on hia aiile fuvorod placing raw material on tho fruo list, "A majority, did you uay'f" aakicl Allen. "I meant what I said," ronlied Vuat. "A large majority on this aide Ixtliovo iu frou raw matorinlti, Hut tho urgoucy of Boino tariff legislation rentiers it absolutely ueoeasury for tho majority to make ooiuTnaiaus to tbo small minority, Tho ulttunative wan jmwautod of passing tho bill with thotio ooumMtiioua, or not pausing it at all." Puffcr'a mmmihaont to twrutVr ii-im oro to tliu fiw list was lost—i to >iu\ Tuo yeiw wei'oi Allen, Uill (N. Y.), Kylu and Puffer, til the ttonfce, WASHINGTON, May 88.—Upon the leak of Cohgroseman Bland Monday was i huge bunch of La France roses, bear- ng the inscription: "To the next president." It Was in recognition of his success at the Missouri convention last week. Paul J. Sorg, the newly elected successor to the late Mr, Hoilck, took lis seat aa representative for the Third Ohio district. The house went into the committee of ;he whole on the legislative appropriation Hayes (Ia.) offered an amendment Which declared that the section Which al- .owed the dockage of members' salaries lad been heretofore repealed. The ques- don was put on Hayes' amendment. It waa agreed to—118 to 84. [Republican applause.] Dockery gave notice a yea and nay vote would be demanded on the whan the bill was reported to the house. ^^ Coxey Issues Another Bulletin. WASHINGTON, May 22.—J. 8. Coxey has issued bulletin No. 5 to the American patriots of 1894, in which he gives a highly colored account of the arrest and conviction of the lenders in Washington. The bulletin concludes with an appeal for money and supplies, and urges his followers to hold more meetings and in every way urge senators and congressmen to vote for the Coxey bill. To Irficnte Artesian Wells. WASHINGTON, May aa,—Representa- tive Doolittle (Wash.) has introduced a bill to appropriate f 100,000 for ascertaining the subterranean water supplies in the states of Idaho, Montana. Washington' and Oregon, lying east of. the Cascade mountains and ascertaining the localities at which artesian wells can profitably be dug. SENATE BRIBERY INVESTIGATION. Senators Hnnton and Kyle Both Testify They Were Offered a Bribe. WASHINGTON, May 22.—The committee to investigate the charges' of bribery in the senate were on hand promptly at 10 o'clock Monday. The committee set in secret session. Senator Hunton was at the meeting as a witness. C. W. Bnttz sat without the doors of the committee room and made a written application to be present. Hunton waa the first witness to testify and remained with the committee about half an hour and after he emerged from the committee room, the son, Epha Hunton, Jr., was called in. 'He was detained only about 15 minutes. Both Senator Hunton and his son stated C. W. Buttz was the man who had approached Senator Hnnton. The narrative did not differ materially from the story heretofore given to the press by Senator Hunton. Senator Kyle was before the committee more than an hour and was informed he would probably be called again. He put the committee in possession of all the information in his power, stating he was first approached by Buttz about two months ago with the proposition- to vote against the tariff bill and receive pay for his vote, the amount offered being 114,000. In reply to a question, Senator Kyle said h« was confident Buttz represented other parties and the proposition, if it had been accepted, would have been made good. Kyle also stated Bnttz intimated to him if $14,000 was not enough he could have almost any sum he would name, as high aa $75,000. The request of Major Buttz that he be present while other witnesses are testifying was denied, Buttz was called and hIS attorney was admitted. The committee has been considering tho advist- bility of going to New York and obtain a portion of tbe testimony in regard to the sugar allegations, but the ultimate course has been decided upon. The committee has summoned James W. Walker, an attorney of Washington, to appear before it. ' Ho is the man who gave Buttz the letter of introduction to Senator Huuton'a son. BBAOH A HOYT LAWYERS. Pmetm tn itste and federal eoarto. o«e» oft Main ttrett, arer NUwofiget'i an g*od« itoN. CITY MEAT MARKET NIC B«it««, Proprietor. Chs choicest Meats, such M BM( Portf and Vnl Steaks, Roast* Stows •to., can be had. Poultry Gum* and Flsb Booth aide Fifth-it, Carroll, JAMES CAIN has his paint shop located over Billy Smith's wholesale liquor store on Main St., where orders can be "left for all kinds of House and Sign Fainting and Interior Decorations. Prices moderated to suit the class of work desired. CALIFORNIA And all Paoiflo Coast and Page! Sound points are reached comfortably atirl qniokly via i Palace Drawing Boom Sleeping Oara and Tourist Sleepers leave Ohioage daily and run through to San Francisco without ohnuge. Personally Contented Excursions In Tonriat Sleeping Care leave Chicago every Thursday. Bate for a completely equipped berth from OhiOBgo to 8sn Francisco, Los Angelee or Portland only 84.00. Passengers from points weak and northwest ot Chicago can join tneae exonreione en route. Variable route exonnion tickets at greatly reduced rates. FOB DETAILED INFORMATION APPLV TO AOBNTB CHICAGO & NORTH-WERTERN R'Y ON ADDRESS, W. A. TBBXL, Oen. Pass, an-I Ticket Agent CHICAGO. Osage Indians at Washington. WASHINGTON, May 83.—A delegation from the Oeage tribe of Indiana in Oklahoma appeared before the house committee on Indian affairs to advocate a proposition for detaching the Oaagea from Oklahoma and attaching them to the five civilized tribes of tko Indian Territory. Fish Dylnlg lu Cedar River. DUBDQUE, la.,May 33.—The report comes from Nashua on the Cedar river, that the fish in the stream a bo ve thai to wn are dying from somo unknown disease. Dr. Horton of the health office has iniulo an examination, but cannot discover the cause. During the .last week toua of dead fish have been taken from the river and buried to prevent disease. Oeuvral Kelly Warms Pp. QOINCY, Ills., May 8a.— Kelly in addressing u largo audience hero aaid with the additions to his army bore and those awaiting him at St. Louia it would number I,tt50. Waruiod by hourly applause, he promised. to t«ko tbo regiuiuut to Washington "hi spite of hull" if ho lives. Wymoro t'lromeu Culebrato. WVMOHE, Nub., Mny 33,—At the annual aoinpotitivo drill of tho Wymoro flro depart inent, hoae uuuipany No. 1 took tint prize', time Ul, 1 -^ auconds. Vis- itora from Uwitrico took part in tbo pu- rado and drill. CONSUMPTIVE JlO ] WMk \Mi\ct, I IT POPS. too. Wallu Clussus lUaud WMI> CurlUI*. PuKW.t), Colo., Aluy 83.— Governor Waito iu an address liuro elutuuxl Congressman Uland, whom he ulaiiua sold out uilvor iu 1878, with Voortiooa mul Carlisle iu thuir surroudor to thu'foeu of silver. __ _ •Irevlor Litrvtiuy Cjuo Continued. MINNKAI-OUS, May aa.— Tho trial of W. C. Btivutor, vioo prt«idout of tho North wutturn narrow gthige, on a uhurgo of the latrony of f l.aftO'.OOH, waa oou- tiuutxl until Oiuuhu Cuutlugtmt «l Corning. OoHNitiu, la., May sa.~ General Kul soy's Oumliu contingent of ixnumcwwonl twiny, V'OO atruiig, arrived hero und I,*)'. Tho citizen* huvo pro* them with food, ExhIUratliiK, appotlzlug. Just the thing to build up the constitution. Hires' BOOTBEE& Wholosomo and atreuRthonliiK, l»iro blood, froo from bolls or carbuncles. Oouor»l«ood lioalili—results from drink- lug lit UBS 1 Itoolliour tho year round. _3 l'«oka«e makes nv« gallons, tto. Aiktuu drutgUi or grocer lor It. Take no utlur. Beinl S) >nmt stauiv to tbo Chi D..U7 Arch at., Philadelphia, Co,... oanls. CharU (or K. Illres beautiful LOST MANHOOD RESTORE!. VIM rut. QukkMt VIM SYn Inu kawwtt. Hvlil \.Uli K vrrlnt*. rgiiu-u tu curoaU I'uwc li.uul. Nl| •>• l^iMitviitw tuul all Otvlns uiKit4ilvv ufv«u« tu vllUtr M>I. v«u»«J l)J ov«H'ifUUui.juu»U(ulvrrv«».U>»Mv»*- iMil tu lOMUllJ i'f •oluuMlf'.luU. ful UV to WIT lu tlm «««ii».-Krt. Bv«i \>t mull In 1'UlB l»ck»j* tu uu »>>.ilr«M fur II, ur sU tor *4. WvtfUv • wglluui - . . .cttv«t»w»r»». Al'Mi uu suaUou H., yor isat* (a cvroU in J. w.
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