The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 13, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 13, 1894
Page 3
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Regular Troops Fire Into a Mo at Hammond, A MAN INSTANTLY KILLED ; Motors Commenced Arming Them selves and Threatening; Troops. (J CHICAGO MILITARY XEPT BtJST i.- Smntl Mobs In Various Part* of the Olt Destroy Property—Qnlet .Doy at Oraah —Sioux City TrpograpHf ml; Union E*p Militiamen—Indian* • Mllltl* l» Order* Out—New* From Other -points. CHICAGO, July 0.—Comparative qtrl -- prevailed as a rule within the- city Sun • day, though there were, .as might hav •. been expected, a number-of sporadic in • stances where little knots of inalcon • tents gathered, became boisterous an •• were finally scattered by* -charge from • the police. A number of small mol : formed went rioting, firing and ove turning cars. Heads were < cracked an i email-fry brawls, mostly the result of to much bad whisky, were frequently • ported at police headquarters. Ther was, however, no.concerted effort at in . cendiarism or violence, although a nnm : ber of places individual can were firec i several of which were destroyed. . coal train on the Eastern Illinois wae ,. ditched at Root street by a switch bein . • misplaced after the engine and four cai .bad passed over. The work <ot clearin the tracks in the Grand Trank yards _ Forty-ninth and Ashland, -where debri : .from the hundreds of burned cars Hi •wed the tracks, was completed nnde ••police and military protection, th ;, monotony, however, being enlivened b • occasional rallies when the gatherings o -. idlers watching the work became to : large and threatening. Tore Up the Track Again. ..At 4 p. m., when the nnishingrtonche i:had been put on the work, nearly, all th ' onlookers had disappeared and the troops '. laborers and police were withdrawn. N i sooner had they got well oat. of -sight ; however, than a gang of 800 men ap peared and with crowbars and picks tor unp, about an eighth of a mile of the track '• before word could be gotten to the poUc 'department. They fled before ,-anothe ^charge of the police and the work ofi re ; pair was again pushed forward. .At Hammond, Ind., adjoining ithe<.city »on the .southeast, was the theater of .the • day's '. greatest excitement. The -rioting ; at that point culminated Sunday after :noon in. a conflict between the mdb «nc ^company B, Fifteenth United States in fantry, .in which Charles Fleischer, ilaborer, was killed, Victor Vaceter fatally -wounded, William Campbell aho •through both legs. A number of othei people -..were slightly injured, bnt were •carried jiway by their friends and so •creted. and it will be impossible to learn the exact number wounded. .sffoered at the Troop*. The-trouble began Saturday night The rioters,kept their work up all night burning '-oars and disabling engines Most of; this work was done inside the Illinois state line, and as soon as the II' linois state militia arrived on the scene the mob retired into Indiana and jeera at the troops. About V o'clock Sunday morning .a;great crowd gathered again about the Monon depot. Several cam wore overturned and the Michigan Ceo tral tracks .blocked. The sheriff and deputies-were-powerless to restrain the mob and a* -there was no hope of the Indiana militia (arriving before late in the evening, on appeal was made to the federal authorities in Chicago. Company B. of tho JUfteonth' Infantry was sent at once. Their -presence quieted thing* for awhile and .tho blockade on th< tracks was Anally raised at l p, m. and several paeseugertrains pulled through This seemed to anger the mob and with an increaseof numbers, its passions grew to a frenzy. The .regulars were greeted with oaths and shouts of derision and volleys of sticks and stones were showered at them. Troop* nreil ttiro Toller*. The men stood their ground, however, and kept the mob for several horn* from .approaching near the building, By 8 'O'clock fully 9,0041 rioters woro as .sembled. Ther had boon aroused by •their loaders to a Ireney thut made tin •encounter with (he soldiers certain. Several times they rushed >upoti the com •pany of troops, but wore met by fixed .bayonets and driven back. Af leatt. •however! tho entire body <of striker* wade a determined rush toward the du< i»t. "Make ready!" "Firot" was the command, and tho 8ft Sprtngflalds rang out in response. A second volley quiukly followed the surging crowd. The first volley staggered them and tho second •topped them as effectually as if they hud run against a stone wall, Several men wore oecn to full, but they were .curried away by their comrades aud the extent of Uiftlr injuries could not be learned. Fleischer full in tho front rank of Ute rioter*. Be was takou to a UctpitsJ 1 where iw died in a short time. In th# ru»b titwt followed, scores of wouieu and children wore trampled under foot and half a do*ou women fainted on the track, H The scldloru thoit took up a position on the truck at tho Buwol etrqot crowing. The news of the killing spread with re- luoi'kttblo vapidity, aud 10 minutes afterwards tho ytruoU in the vtuJntty weru filled with n threatening mob, Mujor Hai'tw loft his company for a few mo- menta to assist tho ttreiueu and doctor* In placing Vacoter an the patrol WUROU, and won luauudmtaly sm'rouudod by » crowd. {.uokvil lt«tb«r TI|r««t«H(uv> "Kill him," "shoot him down," were the cries yf sovurul uxvited nteii on the uob Murged around the luujor. Harts, however, aid not pay any attention to them and**! uvt uolt^d. '"' Utefnent by flfh ttttio -wen iltfteme. "M«n tin from house to house borrowing shotguns, rifles and other -firearms, "To arms," was the cry heard'on every side, and fully 8,300 people responded. Matters looked BO threatening that a ball was sent to Chicago for reinforcements, and two more companies were sent-out on a special train. These additional troops were stationed at the scene of the trouble and effectually cowed the rioters for the time 'being, Major Hartz arrested four of •the'tno'b leaders and took them to'Chicago with a email detail of troops, While.the train was pulling out of -the city a crowd gathered and stoned It, but quickly dis persed on the.approach of >a company -of infantry. Everything at Pullman was •quiet. Riotous mobs, consisting of men, women and children, took possession of the freight yards at Halstead, Morgan and Meagher streets -on Sunday afternoon. They burned cars and had everything their own way formearly two hours. All of the reserve force of police officers on the West side had .been 'detailed to the yards of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy and the Illinois Central railroads earlier in the'day and nothing lay in the path of the frenzied strikers and .their friends. Shortly after :8 <btdlock John M. 'Egan at the headquarters sent the following message to Chief Brennan: "Is there no way that iwe can secure protection from the mobs in our-yards? They are burning cars and destroying other property in the yards at Halstead, Meagher and Morgan streets and .not a policeman Can be found," Toughest dement of-the City. Chief Brennen at once transtnitted:the message to the inspector who detailed a squad of HO police officers to .the scene of the disturbance. The 'fire department had- been called •out on .three different occasions, each time to extinguish flames in freight cars, thirteen caw were burned. The mob gathered abonUhe firemen when they arrived m response to an alarm and greatly interfered in the work of extinguishing the fires. The arrival of the police had bnt little effect. The blue coats were .hooted at and pelted wich stones. The <orowd numbered nearly 3.000 and was >the toughest element of the city. Well known thieves and other desperate -men, whom the Maxwell street station ihave considerable trouble. with, mingled in the mob and took an active part in the disturbance. The police finally made a determined charge and drove the mob .to the adjoining streets and from the -freight yards, clubbing the leaden freely. The police remained on duty all the afternoon and the strikers were kej>t -from doing farther violence. The mobs commenced to -collect early in the yards of th* Chicago, Burlington and Quincy and the Wisconsin tracks at Western avenue and Sixteenth street. Threats against .the railroads and denunciation of the police were neard on all sides and it only required bhe move of some leader to start another conflict. The police, numbering lf>0, and three companies of the Seventh regiment were on duty all Saturday night md Sunday morning, when the crowd began gathering, action was at once taken to disperse it. Thetoen were ob- itinate, and at first refused to move. The police officers used their clubs with telling effect and in a short time the mobs were dispersed. Work For the Firemen. The militia were camped in the yards at Western avenue, and early in the morning the boys were distributed through the yards and instructed to deal severely with anyone caught in the act of'burning or uncoupling cars. Shortly oefore noon smoke was seen to come Stouia freight car on the Wisconsin Central tracks. The firemen worked under a guard of police officers and had difficulty in extinguishing the flames. So sooner was the fire out at that point than another wan discovered two blocks away. This was soon extinguished, Alarms of that sort continued throughout .the day. During the day another mob wont to the yards of the Panhandle read at Rockwell and Sixteenth streets and set lire to a number of cars. Tbe yards were poorly guarded by the police. " when the engine company arrived ts work was hampered by tho mob until be police -were reinforced. At the headquarters of the general managers association it is admitted that not a imilroad in Chicago is moving IU .rains «xoept under a huavy military or police protection. Most of the roads are [ottiug through a limited munbur of passenger trains, but .the ueup ot freight busiurai here is practically comuluto. THEY MAY ajX QQ OUT. Chlo»Bo Vulon Labor lUllotlug- on thu Oueitluu of Striking, Ciucuao. July 9.—A mass mooting of rades unions are balloting on tho ques ion of going on a general strike. The feeling is very sttmng in favor of strike unless the PulUuan company will agree to arbitrate. Unit Tr»lu Iu Kttflit Ilayt. BRAZIL, Ind., July U.—Tho pnssougcr ruin on tho Chicago and central divi- loim of the Central Illinois went fonv&rd Sunday for tho first time Iu eight dur«, loudinastor Sweeney firing tU» train the ntlre distance, as no fireman could bs ound. An immense meeting of strikers was held here and telegrams from Dobu vore rea.d saying that success wui cer- ntn, admonlihiUK the strikers to abstain join violuuue iu any form uud proposing jut uon,o buould return to wurk auk-si all could. Mob Ou«ry«4 by M4IUI*. DANVIU4J, Ills,, July U,—Bis empty IK>K c«ra owned by the Big Fqur uud Chicago and Eusturn Illinois rouiU were unted bore, A mob seised a Wabush u«ino«nd refused to disperse ut the lurlti's command, and tho militia mged the mob, several pevsions being mdly hurt by bayonets. furl Hllny Truwu* flu loOIHiwKo, Juscrj-ioN CITY, Kan., July D,~Siuul»y as a l>n«y day at Port Rilcy. Order* ame at U:10 a, iu. from deyartiueut headqttArtett fot troops, three tattm* •les of light artillery, four troops of the 'Third cavalry, the signal corps and a detachment of the hospital corps left for Chicago c-ref the Union Pacific, Major Raudolyh in command of the artillery post here in command. The first section, 2? stcnk, 10 box aud seven coal cars left at 7 o'clock p. m. and tho second, 14 •coaches and one Pullman left later, but 40 troops of the Seventh remain here. QUIET REIGNS AT" OMAHA. Railroads Running Into tlin *taor*«kfl Metropotli Sending Out Trains. OMAHA, July «.—Prom a railroad standpoint Omaha was unusually quiet Sunday, many of the railroads sending out trains with usual regularity. Superintendent Jaynes of the Omaha says: "Out trains are moving with regularity, 'both St. Paul trains getting through Sioux City without an accident. We have commenced moving freight trains, •having brought in Saturday night 25 can •of live stock for South Omaha." Assistant Secretary Orr of the Union Pacific is authority for the statement that everything is quiet on the western •divisions of the "Overland." Two companies of troops have reached Rock Springs, which, with the one company that has been stationed there for some time, gives a federal force of nearly 200 men at that point. Four companies have reached Ogden from Fort Douglas, and the company is arranging to mass •other troops whenever needed at Pocatello, Green River and Evanston. But the greatest fear is entertained of destruction along the Southern Pacific aud the long stretch of country between Ogden and Oakland is giving the federal authorities no end of trouble. Assistant -General Manager Allen ol the Bock Island has telegraphed his people here that the running of freight trains has been resumed and local business will be taken care of. No. « on the Rock Island went out Sunday on-time. QUIET 08YJT CHICAGO. The War Cloud Shows Distinct Signs or Lifting. GENERAL WALKOUT POSTPONED. federated Trade Villon* of Chicago Await lug; Hie Arrival of f resident Gompers, ! Passenger Train* Moving—Troop* Guard. Ing Union Pacific Employe! — Entire I Illinois MllltlH Ordered Out. DYNAMITE IN THE FIRE BOX. Bnnta Fe Engine Blown Up »nd the Crew Miraculously Escape. PUEBLO, July «.— -The most dastardly piece of work in Colorado since the be- .ginning of the strike was done Sunday. A freight train on the Santa Fe road left here shortly after 7 o'clock that night, •shortly alter which a terrible explosion was heard. It developed that a piece of dynamite had been exploded in the fire box of the locomotive that was hauling ;the departing train. The locomotive was lifted from the track and badly damaged. The ingineer and fireman miraculously escaped with no in j my beyond a severe shaking up. It is supposed that the dynamite was placed in the coal by some miscreant and that the fireman shoveled it into the fire box daring the performance of his duties. Can Strike as Individuals. DENVER, July fl.— The Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen of this district held a meeting here. S. D. Clark of Pocatello, Ida., who represented the trainmen on the federated board at Cheyenne, was present. The officers refused to give out any information regarding the meeting, but one of the members eaid the lodge had refused to indorse the stand taken by the federation board at Cheyenne and would allow the men to strike as individuals. Many of their number are now out and these will ba given fullest protection. Matt Go to Work Now or Never. DENVER, July 0.— The Denver and Rio Grande road has started a special train over its system containing representatives of every organization among Its employes on the first division of the road. These representatives and the officials of tho roatl will endeavor to induce the striking employes to return to work. All who wish to return will be given their old position-, but those who do not return cannot ro-outar the employ of the •company. Indian* MtUtlu Orilnruil to Hammond. INDIANAPOLIS, July II. — Governor Mathews luw ordered 1 J companies of militia to Hammond, Iiul. All are northern Indiana companies except one detachment of light artillery from this city. The number of solcliors ordered out will make 750. _ New Turk Printers Bjrmpathlu. NEW YORK, July II.— Typographical union No, It pasted resolutions of sympathy with the A. R. U, and decided that the only solution of tho trouble lay in tho purchase of tho railways by the government. _ Train* Must lie Ituu. Los ANGELES, July »,— As a result of the conference between federal and railroad officials tho Bantu Fo and Southern Pacific) have been ordered to movo all tralus. If It cttnuot bo done with Pull- uuuui it must be done without. JlllltU out at UlruiliiKhain. ButuuitiiiAM, Ala., July I*.— Tboro lias LXMU no uknugoiu the striko situation liuro. Uuvurnor Jones arrived, and after consultation with tho sheriff and aot- iug mayor, ordered the militia to thu militia to tlio aceuo. Nuldl«r»»t Upukaue, SPOIUNIE, Wash., July II.— Four companies of federal troop* from Fort Sherman have arrived hum. Northurn Puoiftu oflioiuU nays trains will bu run regularly within the next 9i hour*. Union Ktuols Mllltlaiuvu. Sioux C'ITV, July U.— The BioiuCity Typographical Uukm oxpolled two of iU members who wuro militiamen uud wiio turned out whim the sheriff ordered nut the company hero. Ti)l««r«uliurs Will Walt. , July I).— TUe Mouutuiu division, Order of Rullrouu Telegrapher*, Juu dwldud to not go out uu a strike until orilttrod by the grand uhlef. Will Uri|«r TUuiu Out. N. Y., July O.-Uuffalo has ordered tied up in obedience to a from President Dubs. Tim .trikt) q further beou 4* V«u»l ut Ui'» aiul Dus MOINBS, July I). lltuut'ou Uut'u in nui4. truubla J* feared, .£ I CHICAGO, July 10.—Peace reigns in Wnrsau. The same cannot ba said of Chicago, for the tread of armed men is Btill hetird in'her streets and the wheels of commerce still lag at the bid of the A. B. IT. Nevertheless the warcloud which has overhung this city and this land for the past 10 days show distinct signs of lifting. Instead of stories of additional railroads tied np at various points throughout the country Monday's dispatches almost without exception brought advices of strikers returning to work and an increase resumption of traffic, amounting in some places to a return to normal conditions. The day In Chicago passed without a serious conflict between the rollers and the armed forces now on duty here. The feature of the day was the action early Monday morning, after an all night's session of the federated trades union of Chicago, in •deciding to call out all classes of labor on Tuesday at 4 o'clock unless George M. Pullman should' have agreed before the meridian of that day to settle the differences between his company and his striking employes by arbitration or otherwise. General Walkont Postponed. For reasons not known to the public, Grand Master Workman Sovereign of the Knights of Labor and his advisers fittbsequently decided to postpone the general walkout and a paralytic, stroke which they propose to inflict upon the business of Chicago until 7 o'clock Wednesday' morning. Late Monday afternoon the announcement was made that President Samuel Gompers of the American Federation of Labor hoe called a meeting of the executive board of that body to be held in this city on Thursday and that he is now enroute from New York to Chicago. In view of this it is not believed that the federated trades of Chicago will take precipitate action before his arrival. As Gompers cannot reach Chicago before Wednesday night, it will be impossible to decide on a line of action to be pursued before Thursday and probably if it should finally be resolved to declare a general •trike of all these combined forces, it could not be put into effect before Friday morning. In this connection the interesting question arises whether or not if President Gompers allows himself to be hauled from New York to Chicago by nonunion engineers and firemen, his visit will be of any particular profit. One leader in Chicago said that if he did so he might as well stay in New York. Mirny Would Itcellno li> Obey. Another feature to bo uowd in connection with federated labor is the fact which was developed that there was in the meeting a large and influential conservative element, whose action had practically blocked the plans of tho more hotheaded leaders until the latter, in the excitement consequent upon the reading of President Cleveland's proclamation,, were enabled to stampede them and carry the strike resolution. Therefore there is reason that even if tho order for a general strike goes forth many of those to whom it is directed will decline to obey it. So that with the men already made idle by the effect of the tioup the walkout will not be nearly so important as anticipated by the leaders. What effect, if any, the action of Vice President Wickes, of the Pullman company, in refusing in the moat positive mnuiior to even meet a committee to consider the question of arbitration will huvo upon the final decision of the labor leaders and their followers remains to be teon. Monday night's action of the city council in respect to President Cleveland's order bringing federal troops to Chicago was forestalled by a largo number of in- dorsements of his action sent him by prominent business men of the city. The list of signatures include those of almost every conspicuous merchant, manufacturer and banker of Chicago. Passenger Trains Moving, Touching tho situation in general, It may be said that in Chicago the roada were all doing bettor than on any previous day since tho strike begun. Pas- Btiiigor trains were, moving with more 01 lesu regularity, and some freight traffic htm been cared for. A lurga number of striking freight handlers of the Illinois Central returned to work, and othei roads noted uccuasiou to thoir operative forces. At St. Louis, Kansas City and Donvoi it WHS reported that railroad busiuoss had about returned to normal conditions, Nashville also reported on improvement. About the only points ut which the strike managers nhowed any gain were tlu partial walkout of firemen ut Fort Bcott, the freight men on the Kuuawhn and Michigan at Charleston, W. Vu., and the strike of the 4. R. U, men on the Big Four at Mat toon. It will thud be seeu that ut tho lending railroad oeutor» the strikers have made peroopti ble loiuteg, while their gains are ut uoiu- narutlvely unimportant points, Regula. tiuutt which prevail in the government building are a. near upprouult to martial law. Deputy wur«UuU are stationed on every floor and everybody is challenged who cannot show that lie has biumou iu the building. ! U»ua«en' Hid* or U»« Story, Johu M. Egim of the Association of Railway Ueuttrul Managers, wht>u uskud for au ottldal statement of the conditions of the rouOa represented iu that abvouiu- tiou, said! "With the exception of two or three minor instance* there w<w uo trouble or disturbance r ported Mouduy. AU tUe liuoii r«u tuuli' regular mrtd tnall trains and a number of~Hnei resumed thoir suburban trains. All o) ths linos commenced Work m theii freight yards and many freight traitil were run in and out of the city. The Union Stockyards company are clearing their tracks of wreckage and repairing damage done during the past week. "The total number of trains that arrived were equal to the total moved in the four days previous. It is true thai trains have been guarded to prevent theii being molested, but the action of the military towards the mobs and rioters during the past two days have had a most salutary effect. The president's proclamation, together with General Miles' orders, have produced excellent results. The men who have replaced the strikers are good men and satisfactory to the lines that have employed them." Debs Feels Confident. President E. V. Debs of the A. R. U., when seen said: "We are stronger than ever; nothing can break otir forces but usurpation and tyranny, I am threatened with arrest. What for? For organizing labor. We say to capital, 'Here is onr labor and these are our terms.' .This is legal—this is the spirit of the age. Mr. Havomeyer organizes a sugar trust and -says to the public, •Here is my sugar and these are my terms.' He has polluted the national legislature. I have acted honorably and committed no crime. The United States authorities are bringing themselves into contempt by their wanton violation of law and the constitution. The common people are beginning to understand this. Capital insists upon looking upon labor as it did upon slavery, that it has no right like capital to ask or exact terms. This is the principal of slavery. "I want to call the attention of the people of this country to this: The Pullman strike is not the underlying cause of this trouble. The people of this country are paying over $5,000,1(00 a day in interest. This is draining productive industry of its profit and is piling up money in the money centers. What old England failed with soldiers in the Eighteenth century, she is doing now with the gold standard. Over $200,000,000 a year goes there to pay interest. We are not responsible for the lawless element and loss of property. Not even disciplined armies have ever been able to keep this element from rising. We ask the public to be patient while labor stands with its back at the door that leads to serfdom and says to its oppressors, 'Thus far and no farther.' It is better to lose a little now than more in the end, and with it constitutional liberty." At about midnight Monday a crowd ot Poles and Hungarians gathered at Ashland avenue and the Grand Trunk tracks and before the authorities were warned, had torn np several hundred feet of track. A company from the Second regiment charged the crowd and dispersed it after firing several*sbota. No one was hurt as far as known. WILL CONFER WITH DICKINSON Bepresentatlve* of Federated Board In Omaha to Meet Union Pacific Manager. OMAHA, July 10,—George W. Vroman, chairman of the grievance committee of th'.- Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers; S. D. Clark, president of the Brotherhojil of Railway Trainmen; J. N. Corbin, general secretary of the Union Pacific Employes' assembly No. 83, Knights of Labor; O. A. M. Petrie, chairman of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen; F. E. Gilliland, chairman of the Federated Board and of the Order of Railway Telegraphers, and J. L. Kis- eick, chairman of the Order of Railway Conductors, came to Omaha Monday night as representatives of the Federated Board to hold by appointment a conference with General Manager Dickinson. •They state that tho object will bo to discuss means of assisting tho manage: and the receivers in restoring complete harmony and regular traffic on the Union Pacific system. They say that in no event will the organizations comprising the federated board now walk out. Having agreed with the court they will now if a grievance arises submit it to the court. They condemn the method pursued by Debs in involving parties not directly interested in the fight with Pullman, and declare that if Sovereign should call out the Knights of Labor the call would be of no effect on the Union Pacific system. Will Olwy the Hoard s UooUlon. CiiKVKNNE, Wy., July lit.—The Union Pacific from Cheyenne to Ogden is practically open for business again and train service is iu operation. Tho tiro- men and switchmen ut Luruinie, Raw- linn and Green River, who went out, have signified thoir intention of returning to work in accordance with the federated board's decision. Kallr.i IllluoU MUHU Out. SBHINOPII:U>, Ills., July 10.—Upon tho minuet of Mayor Hopkins of Chicago, Governor Altycld lias ordered out all the remaining rxgim uts of militia In tho btuto, ordering General Burkley, commanding tho Socoiul brigade, to proceed ut once to Chicago with all hiu brigade) exuuptiug five cumuunioa on dutv at inli'rjor. MARTHA WASHINGTON FRU-Et 320 FACES. JILUSTRATED. Olw Itti »K., iwlux i- u< fn;i lili-iiln ( lilt iy<-<lU-|:'i., Kll- i Ynil. I ivv:ilM>*. , ; i.:,!;, tvlvr* \Vi' -xoimmr* fov 30 LAJIOE LION .;;} exit Aviu X..OU CoUco tuicl f. y-oi'Ut StaiuiJ, WrlUifur lUi.f <»iri>llurKm<< I't.'mlumt. uuvo uiuuy vuluuMu I'li'Jurw. U|M> u Kullo, li I'U-.. Iu tili'n Ituuy. A I,; -uutllul 1'K-Uirn Ciutl la I. I'vury |iuvk,ini><>r l.'us' '''"'fev; lunni con ooinr on HfUuloOH Srllc 10. PROFESSIONAL CA-RDS. A TIORNKf and COUNSELOR AT LAW. Practice In all state and federal contta. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Carroll, Iowa. W. R. LEE, A TTOKNEY. Will practice In all state and fed etftl courts. Collections and nil other business will receive prompt and careful attention. Office In First National bank block, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY. Practices In all tb>> courts nnd makes tollectlons promptly. Office on Fifth itreet. over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la GEORGE W. BOWEN, A TTORNEY AT LAW. transacts other lei loe In Sriratb Block, Hakes collections and al business promptly. Of Ifth St., Carroll, A. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all tto Court*. Collections in all parts of Carroll ciantr will have closest attention. Office with Northwestern Building and Lean Association, south side Fifth street, Carrol, Iowa. A. KESBLEB, A. M. M. D. PHYSICIAN AND StEOKON, Carroll, Iowa.. i Office In the Berger building, south side- Main street. Residence corner Carroll and Sixth streets. DB. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL 8URUEOX. Teeth extracted without pain bitne . 'A of nitrous oxide gas. offlee over First National Bank, corner room, Carroll, lows. G. L. SHERMAN, >——-- » UBB administered, ill work to nplTIQT I guaranteed. Office on Fifth Bt, UfiRliai orer poMBfllce, Carroll, Iowa. WM. ARTS, JOHN NOOEELS, . J. P. HESS, President! . VlcelPretldealt Cashier DOSS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Rates. Accords to Its depositors every accommodation coaeletant with soaod banking. Buys and Sells' Home and Foreign. Exchange. V. L. COLBEKTSON Pren. B. E. CODCBN, CMBM TBANBACTIN6 A. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstract* Furnished. FIFTH BTRIKT, CABBOLL, IOWA. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. O8TEN, Prop. An entire new and complete stock of- *Harnese, Saddles, Whips,* Robes, Fly Nets And ever;thing usunllj contained Iu a Hrst «I«M etUblUhineut ot this kind. All work warranted to be first class In ever* particular. Repairing Neatly aud Cheaply DMNB; GIVE HE A TRIAL. • Opposite Biirke's hotel. Carroll, low*, i SEBASTIAN WALZ Boots and Shoes • ten* a roll and oo«pj«u IUM LADIES' AND GENTS' SHOES 'l 8bo*t • *»««Ultf . * fourth. CARROLL, U THE OLD RELIABLB PIONEER" AT, JUITMM, , QA108 p*u nr M. *?M«t,

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