The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 29, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Friday, June 29, 1894
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MANY OF THEM DROWN New York Tug Loaded With Excursionists Goes Down, EBSOUED BY PASSING VESSELS Frnntlo Comlnot of r»SBenger» Caused the Disaster—Crowded to One Side «jf th Bout to Avoid the Sen—Number fisciiped Death by Clinging to fronting Debris Mother and Children Drowned. ' NEW YORK, June 25,— The tug, James D. Nichol, with «8 excnrsionista and crew of 12 sank at about 1 o'clock Sni* day afternoon, three miles off the Highlands. Fif ty-f our of those on board have been accounted for,' the rest were probably drowned. The tug left Fifth street arid Enst river at 7 a. m. for the fishing grounds. She had, it is said, a license to carry 60 passengers, and 68 tickets were sold. There was a bar and lunch counter on board whose attendants, with the crew>, made the total number on board 75. The tug reached the banks on time, but fishing was poor and the sea too rough for comfort aud about noon she started back. When about three miles . - east of the Highlands and about fenr miles,south of Scotland lighlshfp, the waves began to break heavily over her otarboard rail. To dodge the water and wind the passengers began to rush toward the port side and to climb on top of the deck house. The boat careened alarmingly to port and the water swept over the rail. The Captain Stock Placidly to Bit Poit. Terror stricken meu rushed back to starboard and the tog swung deeply down on that side. At the same mo• ment heavy breakers struck the 'boat hi quick succession. The captain, William Hyatt, stuck pluckily to his post and sounded the whistle in a prolonged scream for help. Even as he did so the tug filled with the water that poured into her from both sides and sank out of sight She went down like a stone, carrying many of the passengers with her. The water choked the cry of the whistle, but not before it had been heard and heeded. The Clyde steamer Algonquin, a mile away, heard it and swane around to go to the rescue. The tugs Wallace B. Flint, R. J. Moran and Ooverno also hurried toward the spot. The A gonquin picked up ten men, one whom, however, died a few inomen later. The tugs rescued the 'Others wb remained afloat. Some few had lil belts on, but most of them were clingin to biU of. wreckage. A life raft su] ported a dozen and the top'of the pilo house as many more.- Fifty-Four Accounted For. Captain S. C. Plutt of the Algonqni •ays that while a stilt breeze was blow ing, there was no sudden squall. There was a big, sharp sea on. The Algonquin brought those she had picked up to th city. The living dispersed to the! homes, and the dead body, which has not been identified, was sent to th morgue. All were people bearing Qer man names. Some of the tugs, no , r '*wlBhing to come to the city, transform the men they had saved to other tugs The Sayres brought up P4 survivors anc landed them on the east side. The C. E Arts brought up two bodies and severa survivors. The Governor is supposed to have lauded others in Brooklyn. Altogether, 54 out of the 75 have been ac counted for, three of them being dead The names of those saved and landed by the Algonquin are: Edward 'Cape Charles Denzinger, Charles Glpckiuer George E. Pitt, B. L. Wood, John Mag-ale, Charles Eberhard, Jerome Carton and Jamea Gilmore. A few hours after sinking the tug was pretty well broken up, and the wreckage began to come ashore, before dark the entire beach wai strewn with it. Forty-three lunch baskets were washed up. No bodies have come ashore. ' ABDWM8, Tells German Marine* to Keep 1'helt ftwoMt* Bright and sharp, .Ktfifc, June 46.—Emperor William addressed the marine! now at this naval station. His majesty dwelt upon th« significances of the entry of his son, Prince Adalbert, into the marines in It month so momentous in this their fatherland. The battles of Hohenfriedberg and Waterloo, and the death of Frederick the Great, he said, all Occurred in the month of June, The emperor concluded by saying: "Let this remind you of Hohenfreidberg and Waterloo, whew the warriors of Prussia and Great Britain crushed their heriditary foe. To Frederick, too, it .was ordained to wield the German sword which laid low out enemy. Let it be your task to keep that sword bright and sharp so that when 1 call you, which God forbid, you may stand fast, not only with honor but with renown." SENATOR HILL AROUSED Twitted Harris With Having Plantation Manners. BEOEIVED A VERY TART fcEPLY, ttarrl* said He Didn't Hellsh the Manner* ot the Sitting of New Tork—ttntch't Antlnptlon UII1 PnnKcs the House—Still 6lil|)|ilng (told— Control of Telegraph— Allison Not Hopeful—Wiuhlngtoti News, Five Persons Drowned. BROOKLYN, June 35,—A boat was cap. sized by a sudden squall off the Atlantic Yacht clubhouse and a pleasure party consisting of six peoffe, two men, two women, a boy and a two-year-old girl were thrown into (he water. The men, women aud the boy sank before at* ance could be rendered them. The little girl was saved. Their names are not known. j_ launch Gapilaed. DETROIT, June «5.—By • the cnpstcing of a launch during a squall on Xmke St. j Glair, Caleb E. Healey aud Misses Katiu i and Maggitt' Ortwine were drowned. Two othen escaped. Mother and Children Drawn**), SAN ANTQ.VIO, Tex., Juno 25,—Wbllo crossing the Rio Grand near Dwvnavillc in a boat Mr*. P. Garcia uuU throe children were drowned by the ov,,: turning of the boat. Dirk Knife and Votooo. L» Pom*, lud., June SA.--Peter Mur. ron attacked his wife with a dirk knife, Inflicting wound* which v.ill cause her death. He then swallowed a quantity of rat priwu, from the effect* of which he la now in a critical condition. To (tenure » Hurjclar 1 ! Farduo. ROOK BI-UINUB. Wyo,, June «,—A petition to bung circulated in Rook Springs for the pardon of John Bhauglmeaay, convicted of burglary in April, IbW, in 8www«tor county, and •onteuoed to a (twin of ilx yearn. Plague In HoniKony. VlCToniA, B. C,, June 28.—The •teamer Sikh, 13 days from Yokohama, has arrived and was subjected to a long quarantine inspection. All of the effects of the oriental passengers were fumigated. Advices report 077 deaths from the plague in Hong Kong from May 1 to June 7, ?30 being under treatment. The total number of cases since the outbreak Is about 1,200. New Cabinet FWtned. LA LIBERTAD, June 25.—President Rafael Gotierrez of the provisional government has formed the following cabinet: Minister of affairs, Jacinto Castel- anoa; minister of the interior, Frqgencio Ufaro; minister of the treasury, CornBo Jemns; minister ot war and marine, Estanislas Perez. Two Promln?at Candidate*. LONDON, June 25.—A Paris dispatch •ays: Until the meeting of the congress be president of the senate ia president of the republic ad interim. Two candidates are prominently mentioned: M. Jasimer-Perier and M. Charles Dupuy. The election of the former to probable, • Oorean Situation Critical. LONDON, June 25.—A special from Shanghai says the Japanese government s sending more troops to Corea and thai he refuses to withdraw from that conn- 17 except under conditions which China cannot accept. The situation is critical. Victory for the Federal*. BUENOS AYREB, June 25.—A correspondent in Bio Grande do Sul, Brazil, says that the federal army, under General Saralva, bad an engagement with the government forces in that province and defeated them. BOUND FOR HIS OLD" HOME. George Sheppard Leave* Omaha for Scotland In a Gai Launch. OMAHA, June 25.—George Sheppard, an Omaha man has constructed a steam yacht and launched it upon the Missouri River and has started on a journey by water from this city to his old home io Scotland. He is a wealthy stockman who was formerly a sailor. Thesteamei is substantially constructed on the yacht plan and is about 45 feet long and 10 wide.. An engine of the naptba style of construction using • gasoline, will furnish the propelling power. Mr. Sheppard sails from, here to St. Louis, thence up the Mississippi River to the Illinois River, through the Hennepin Canal to Chicago and across the lakes to the Atlantic Ocean. Severe Cyclone at Perry. PERBY, Okl., June «.—A severe .cyclone passed north of here. A nnmbei of residences and barna were blown down and several head of cattle and horses were killed. The residence ol W. F. Little, ex-minister to Turkey, wae blown down and several head of stock killed. No low of human life tore- ported. tudtmt*. , J»n8%,--The COM* wittee on amugeweiitobAve scoured 100 Bau »nd Fox Indium to jginlu tlw uuvuda and give « varied wtertftiuuiaQt of tHok riding, shooting, eto.. j>n July 4 hwre. Mlu*r KllltHl tyr FwlUw •!««•, Hoog Brauigs, Wyo., June «f».-John Nioholnon* i» Finn miner euauloy«din (he. Bwewtwutor Co«l oompauy'i utinv «t rook, Q(aw Jmw 30.— After a long tbe Howard plate glaw Hi Du i^uusue oas buguw ojwra- giving ewjjloyuwttt (• (Ha) lutiu. Teacher*' Institute. FALLS CITY, Neb., June 84.—The twenty-first annual session of the Richardson county institute opened at the Central school building in Falls City. TELEGRAPH NEWS BOILED DOWN. The torpedo boat Ericsaon ha* *tarted on it* voyage down the Mlulppi. Emperor William, accompanied by th* empress, will crulsfe in northern water* after the Kiel regatta. The republican* have renouilnated Con- rcjwman Frank Aldriohof the Flwt Illinois district MuuU Interest U felt In Washington In the Buttler-Tlllman aeimtorial campaign n Smtli Carolina. Mrs. Eiiunu lioae of Kiinsat City, a g|*. *r of thu Younger brother*, attvm|iU)d to ;l)| her hii'foanil by shooting him. Thu supreme court at Columbu*, O., del-lured tlie cigarette law nnoonatltu- tlouul. Prof. Meudeuhall, superintendent ol be Coast «»<! Qoadatio aurvey, ha* TO- signed hit position. Governor Watt* of Colorado ha* ;r«utert a respite U> Ltnrt J. 0tre*tar, who i-iw to be exucnied during to* week bo- inning June M. Edward Heiirlen' organ, a gift to Grace burck at Sau Frauetooo, Cal, I* auppoaed o bo (be largwt organ In the world. l)uuo»lu>rs have sued tbu stockholder* of tku defunct Oolorado Savings bank for Buvon of the nevuuty-thrw ooutnion- wealvra who »to)e a train at Juieebura, Col., were aentenoed to jail. A handsome marble butt of Vl<w»f>re«i. deut 8t«v«n*on hay reached tfct> oaultol uud will he piaoed lit a uMte io the pmtt oluunlmr. • Mm. Jobu FrieMe, Urlng near JoUot, 111., nu« glv«u birth to (juaUruplet»-4wo glrln and two boys. TbuUiK>ht»i of York, wife of Prlno* tiwrgv uf Wtilfl*. gave birth ta a aon, «nil lielr prtnuuipUva to H»e throne of Hng- lumJ. Ifi. M. Abbott, it tyiwHwtter for thirty- Hovtni yearn iu pubuijue. Iu., U dead- He \vu» u brother of General John 0. Abbott, wimtor from North Cnrolluu. Ui*uuu,U'» uoniuiouwval army u^keU •\vbnt thu limy or of UogiitvUlu, Mo., would i)u for UitMi), H« twtii give lueml&uutl fOMU, ami tbuy went uu. y.M-Scuutijr Smith, whuw twnk at !*»• »ur, Mlnu., *u«|i«ii(itM| a ywv ago, H*K Utuu arrouM fof moving N Uuuw thu bftiik'wu* l WASHINGTON, June a8.—Quite a num. ber of bills were passed before the con- •iderntion of the tariff bill was resumed by the senate Friday. The house bill to incorporate the supreme lodge, Knights of Pythias was reported favorably by Senator Faulkner and was immediately pnased. The following bills were also passed: Senate bill for the relief of Charles College, Missouri, (being a payment for use of property during the w<*r); senate bill appropriating $40,000 for the investigation and tests of American timber by the forestry division of the agricultural department: senate bill making the first Monday in September of each year (Labor clay) a legal holiday. Favun the Income Tax. When the tariff bill was laid before the senate, Mr. Kyle took the floor. Ho made a general argument favoring the income tax, dwelling on the decline in farm values in the west and the gradual concentration of wealth in the bands of the few. He argued that the protective system had been responsible for the concentration of wealth j n the hands of the few, and that it.was just and equitable that the few should bear their share of the bmden of taxation which their wealth made them able to bear. At the conclusion of Mr. Kyle's speech Mr. Vest offered four additional amendments to the income tax sections. The most important was one to reduce the exemption from $1,000 to |»,000; another exempted from the operation of the tax building and loan associations making loans only to their shareholders; another provides that in reckoning the profits of corporations for taxation actual operating expense^, losses and interest on fixed indebtedness shall be excluded. Mr. Teller supported the income tax proposition. He quoted from the utterances of some of the leader* of the Republican party, past and present, who advocated the income tax in the past. Oliver Porter hail characterized it as the most just and equitable of all taxes. Senator Sherman followed Teller in opposition to the income tax. Mr. Patton," the new Republican senator from Michigan, followed in a set speech against the general features of the tariff bill. Allen Defends the Populist* Senator Allen repelled the idea covertly or openly advanced by the opponents of the income tax that the Populists had no regard for property. He declared vehemently that congress was in the hands of the money power. By tho legislation forced by monied influence, fab- nlous and dishonest fortunes had been .built np in this country. For weeks a railroad magnate had sat in a committee room at the end of the capitol, trying to shape important legislation. "If yon want proof of that, I will give it to you," he shouted, dramatically. "Name him,", said Senator Walsh. "I will name him to a committee of the senate if you want it," said Allen. "You talk of relieving the burdens of the people," interrupted Hill; "why did you vote against sugar?" "If that question were asked in a court room," replied Allen, "it would be called pettifogging." "Whether it is pettifogging or not, answer it," said Hill. "the poor cannof live entirely on angar," said Allen; "why talk of it? T> "Because it is one of the necessaries of life," said Hill. Allen said he had voted for a duty on sugar because Harrison left a bankrupt treasury when he left tho White House. Made Bis Maiden Speech. At the conclusion of Allen's remarks Mr. Jarvis, Senator Vance's successor from North Carolina, made his maiden •peech in support of the income tax. It was 6 o'clock .when Jarvis finished, and Bill, who desired to reply to some of the remarks, asked Senator Harris to yield to an adjournment,, aa the senate bad been sitting eight hours at a temperature in the chamber of U6 degrees. Mr. Harris taid he regretted that he could not comply with the request. The country, M well a* the senate, had aoiue right* aa well aa senator*. The country waa entitled to know at the earliest poa- •ible moment what the fate of thto bill waa to be. "Letaenaton proceed now, let them exhibit their learning and their rhetoric," he said bitterly, "I will not move to adjourn aa long aa I can bold a quorum or a* long aa there to any moana of obtaining a quorum. Let ua atay here," be said with a wave of hand and a shake of hi. head, "not always, not all night, but for a reasonable time." Hill called attention to the fact that thto waa the first time Into privilege had been refused. The aouator (row Teunua- •ee had kept a patient temper until he (Hill) subletted the request. It had fcpau exercised againat him became he •aw fit to antagonize into net aohwte that waa ao odious to him aud tue atate Iw repreaeutod. Harris interrupted to aay that if prog. jreaa had been made he would havo yielded to an adjournment. "Tue senator aeys tiw time h«a been wasted," aaid Hill. i "It bun," »*id Harris, grutty, from bta •oat. Hill lays T.lWMi Wa* No* Wa*t»4. "Where to the judgi f aaid Hill. "J aay it ba» not been wiwted. Yesterday |4,OOV waa ttxed aa the vxetnutlon in this bill, 1 argued ytwtoidtty that every I1MK) invueUul uuide it inure iudefeuvi- Ulo. Yeaterduy the Dwrnoorntlc auuuort- era of the income lax atood ready to vote lor H.OUO. Today t u ettnunc* ooiuukittoe brought in «n amendment to reduce the exemption to |a/)UU. Wa* tia»t tiuw ' *° «-•--• | argued agajoft ab- exemption of savings banks, to* I Jay an amendment ?s brought in thateX- atnpts them. I think we are making very satisfactory progress. I think it cf del, unjust and unworthy of the senator from Tennessee that he should seek to crowd me tonight, when 1 desire to reply to arguments made today." "I accept the responsibility most cheerfully," said Harris in a dignsted tone. "I will make the senator accept »thei responsibilities," said Hill, his eyes flashing. The New York senator was evidently thoroughly aroused. "Proceed," ejaculated Harris, without rising from his seat. Plnntntlon Manner! .Objectionable. "I will not be ordered by you," turning upon the senator from Tennessee fiercely. "I will have none of youi plantation manners exhibited toward me." "Neither do I care for an exhibition ol the manners of the slums of New York," retorted Harris hotly, rising to his feet. "They are better than those of the plantation of Tennessee," said Hill. Harris made no reply and Hill proceeded to call attention to the fact that he was in no way responsible for the delay on this bill. If anybody was responsible for the long delay on this bill, be said, it was the committee on rulee and the Democratic majority which had refused to amend the rules go they could control legislation. Hill was proceeding to discuss the question of changing the rules at length, when Harris, Realizing that he could not force the New York senator against Us will, inanoeuvered so a vote was had upon an important verbal amendment and thto disclosed the absence of a quorum,'nnd he moved an adjournment. In doing so he gave notice that Saturday he should ask the senate to sit until the tariff bill was finally completed in the committee of the whole and reported to the senate. REPORT ON IRRIGATION Agreed Upon by Western Members In Caucus. TOO HOT TOR .TARIFF 8FEEOHES. Senator! Expect to Hush the Tariff Bill through the Senate In Short Order. Probithly Go to the Conference Committee This Week—Appropriation Bills tc Be Taken Up Next. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. > ~ V "*'* 1 ~*'~-'-*'>'<~ > -~N^~^~^x^*^^ C. E. REYNOLDS, * TTOBNEY add OOUNSELOlt AT LAW. fV Practice In All state and ederal courts. Commercial Law a Ppectalty. Office over First National Batik, Carrol Mown. ANTIOPTION PASSES THE HOUSE. Congreasman Batch's Favorite Measure BeoelTM a Good Majority. WASHINGTON, June 88.—Immediately on convening Friday, the house went t into committee of the whole on the anti- option bill. The bill was read by sections -for amendments, and Mr. Aldrich (Ilk.) offered the first amendment, inserting "flour" in the list of agricultural products affected by the bill. Mr. Grain (Tex.), speaking toapro- forma amendment, read from the Oca-: la platform thai the antioption. bill was based on Populist doctrine, and w . „ asserted that the bill was vicious and deceptive, for it stated that the purpose was to raise revenue by legalizing gambling, and if it suppressed gambling, then it would not* raise revenue. The amendment of Mr. Aldrich was adopted on division—93 to 33. An amendment offered by Representative Stone, exempting 80-day options from the provisions of tin bill, was adonted^Jjy a vote of 2K,' to 74. It was an unexpected defeat and Mr. Hatch and others, amid groat confusion, raised the point of no' quorum. Mr. Hatch said the amendment, if adopted, would destroy the bill. On a demand for tellers, the vote on the Stone amendment was 03 to W, and it was thereby lost by a tie. The house adopted the Cox amendment exempting sales for future delivery from the operations of the antioption bill whenever the seller it a bona fide owner of the property to be delivered. Hartuer (Mont) offered a resolution to recommit th« bill, with instructions to .report, it back with an amendment for ffee coinage of silver, at a ratio of 10 to 1. Ruled out on a point of order. The bill then passed—UO to 67. Government Control of Telegraph. WASHINGTON, June aU,— A delegation of thu International Typographical union appeared before the house committee. William MoCabe of Washington was •poktwman. lie urged government control of the telegraph lines on the ground that it would lead to the establishment of more newspapers, thereby giving employment to many printers out of work. •till HhlpiilDK Gold. * WASHINGTON, June 93.— The gold taken from the subtreasury at New York Friday for export amounted to $9,880,000, leaving the amount of the gold reserve at 181,908.776. WASHINGTON, June 85,—One of the most concise and interesting discussions of the question of irrigating the arid lands of the west from a western standpoint, is the report made by Representative Sweot of Idaho upon the measure, which was agreed upon by the western members in caucus. The bill provides for a survey of lands and waters, with a view to securing accurate information and estimates of cost upon which congress may proceed. Representative Sweet asserts that if the land and watet of the arid regions are properly utilized and economized, millions of acres, which are now but waste places, will become fertile homes for thousands. The consideration of the question has been too long delayed, he continues, and while all concede the importance, if not the necessity for prompt action, there is an inclination to let the matter drift, because the east and south feel that jj is a question requiring special knovffrige, and that if congress attempts to handle it, there is danger of serious mistakes. Fear It Will 4tflect Price* . Two more reasons he suggested: That representatives from the older sections fear that a national effort to establish a system of irrigation will result m such enormous expenditures as to bring forth the disapproval of their constituents; and second, because of a fear among southern members and those, from east of the Missouri river of the effect on prices of farm products. Present low prices most of them, are said to be attributable to overproduction and the theory is that the developement of the arid regions will result in Increased competition in an already profitless industry. These facts could not stop the development of the west, he says. Railroad and telegraph lines, the opening of mines and the great pastoral interests of the central arid states have attracted a population which has taken all the lands along streams easy of reclamation and fouud fairly a good market while the mountains teemed with industrial life. The expenlitnres necessary if the government should enter upon a policy of national reclamation, Mr. Sweot says, have been greatly exaggerated. It would not be necassary to complete the work before beginning to return tho money expended to the treasury. Small tracts could be irrigated and disposed of to settlers at the actual cost of reclamation, thus establishing an income from the sale of land. TOO HOT FOR TARIFF SPEECHES. Senator* Kxpect to Both the. Tariff Bill •Through the. Senate'.* WASHI.VOTON, June 85.—There fa little doubt in miy quarter that the present week will .see the end of the tariff debate hi the senitto. Estimates as to the time when the final vote will be reached ranges from Tuesday until Saturday, but a majority of the senate has expressed the opinion the vote will be taken on Wednesday or Thursday. . With the thermometer ranging frpm 95 to W, as it did on Saturday and Sunday, senators find every reason for dispatching the business as soon as possible. To finish up by Thursday, however, means, very rapid work, comparatively few speeches and possible postponement of important amendments such a* reciprocity until the conference report Mr. Sherman expresses the opinion the senate will not W. R. LEE, ATTORNEY. Will practice In all state nnd fed H eral courts. Collections and all othor bun!ness will receive prompt and careful attention. Office In First National bank block, rarroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS. ATTORNEY. Practices In all the courts and ,?iJ?™«a°», llectlo £ 8 P rt «nPtly.' Office on Fifth •treet. over Shoemaher'a grocery store, Carroll la GEORGE BOWEN, Makes collm-Hnni A TTORNEY AT LAW. transact!! other legal business Dromntir 1o* lo Brlffltn Block, Firth St., CarroTl. r or A. U. QOTNT, TTOHNEY AT LAW, the Mil practice In all ln a " w»rt« < «t«ntlon. Office with 8nd Llsn Association, Carrol , Iowa. A. KEBSLEB, A. P HCUN M. M. D. 8UROKON. Carroll, Iowa. umin-3S~Z- th 2 BSW building, south eld» il"thStats' Hesldence corner Carroll ant DR. W. HUMPHREY, QENTAI. SUBOEOX. Teeth ei- •f traded without pain bj tta *L°£. "I 11 *" 1 ?. oxl< ?« B««. once G. L. SHERMAN, Oas administered. All work* guaranteed. Office on Firth St.. over poetefflce, Carroll, Iowa. WM. AUTS, . JOHN NOCKKLS. •> ViccJPresldent • . Cashier DOES A GENERAL BANKIN9 BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Accords to its depositors every accommoda- tloa cousletant with Eonnd banting. Buys and Exchange. and For- W. L. CDIJIKRTION Pn«. B. E. COBDHN, Cnshhtt TRANSACTING Couldn't Attend. WASHINGTON, June Mb.— President Cleveland was obliged by the pressure of public bnaiueas to forego attendance upon the national nawgertoit iu Now York. AIIUou Not Hopeful, WABHIWOTON, Juuo 98.— Senator Alii. •on is not hopeful of a speedy vote on the tariff bill. MIUBeapoUi Paper OhM«M Haadi. MiNNEAPOus, Jane »B.— The control of the Minneapoli* Time* was secured by The Evening Journal oouipauy. by which it will be conducted us an iude> pendent morning paper, with Colonel & a * tto11 ** Gtrl Drowned at Ulalr, Neb., June ua.-Mlw Emily Alexander of thU city was drowned Uy boing carried into the MUtwurt rivorou a IUUHB of earth which, without waiving, uavod off from the river bank. ArMour 1 * «tora«« HOUM llura*. CHICAGO, Juuo S3.— Fire broke uut iu one of Armour * Oo.'s large vtorugu houses and |no,000 worth of damage wan done to »took and building Iwfuru tb« flume* were exUuguiahwl. dispose of the bill in the committee before Tuesday, and that tho four remaining days of the week will be necessary to finish the work on the bill in the senate. •The more important questions yet to be disposed of in committee aret The remain. der of the income tax, the whisky and spirit tax, the tobacco tax, Senator Toller's retaliation diamond amendment, the spun silk yarn question which was passed over when the silk schedule was under consideration and the reciprocity question if it bo not postponed. If the final vote on the tariff bill is reached before Saturday the appropriation bills which have been reported will be immediately takeu up, but in what order has not yet been determined. Hallway FooUni; Mcaiur*. WASHINGTON, June S3.— Railway pooling is expected to bo the wain subject for dUuuHsion before the hoiwo during the coming week, with the admission of New Mexico to statehood aud taxation of greenbacks as incidental questions. The pooling bill is regarded us one of tho most important measures before, congress. It is u revision of thu interstate commerce law, 10 an to perum railways to pool their earnings under certain re•Motions. Tho bill ateo overcomes the iiupotonoy of the lutorttato oouimeroe commission due to it*, inability to compel to testify. A. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Laiida Bought and Sold, Title* Examined and Abstract! Furnished. rinu STHIRT, CABBOLL. IOWA. NEW HAKNESS SHOP THEO. O8TEN. Prop. an entire now and complete «tcok of t-Harnese, Saddles, Whips,* Robes, Fly Nets And everything usuall> contained Iu a flr»t clas-1 eitttbllshutent or tot* klad. ill work warranted to be flrit eltsa In everr particular. Repairing Neatly and Cheaply DOM. • (UVK UK A TRIAL. Opixxlte Dnrkc's bold. Carroll, Iowa. 8BBASTIM WALZ Boots and Shoes. pMtUMtaj^ LADIES' AND GENTS' SHOET i'l naa** * epMlaltr. AFtoWth. OARROUL U Iu Kuitluvhjr. June *».— Colonel Brwk- inridgo ntwaed through Lexiugtou on bto wuy to Frankfort. Ho will apeak itt Monday, Wl«kl Juror* a« Juuu Ml.—Two uioru iu tUu •waking eight in olU WASHINGTON, June aa.—Tho following uotico, .iguttd by L«wU WillU, pre»|. dent, mul garonel B. Jouei, »oorct*ry, of the MuKinlev T*rUf league, hot boon iwuwl: "The confeattou of colored Re- imbli^u, .iluta oallwj by the McKlnley Tariff league to iu*t MI tUU oity July 8«, IHUl, hai Ixxai puatpouad for tUo i subject to the call of (be luague." W*a<U4 a Nvktwka (Mrl. KAWI.INS, Wyo., Juiio 88.-U. Fetx, wlltoruf tuo Huwliiw Rvpnulioan, and Mtw Puuliue UtaU» were utarriml «t the homo of Urn uridVn iiuivnu, Nurtli Nvb. A. U. II, Mtt*l. , Wyo., Ja«o?a.~ The 0ut« wunvvntiun uf th .< THB OLD BBLJABL1 HONKER" UBAT UXBK1T, itucK foui'Ut iu IT. 991TMR, "(•a, OAK* MMfeM at. OAMtOU*

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