The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 13, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, April 13, 1894
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MILY AND WEEKLY. By POWEKS & COl.CLO. SVOSCRlPTlONii. .BnraddtesB, per fear ...IJ JJJj If paid In advance • •• J ™ IB* ssNTMott, IB a (tralghtout Democratic ewsonpef working for the advancement ol the tercets or the cause In Northwestern town. ADVERTliUNQ. rue circulation of TH« SBNTIHBL exceed* that ot an» paper on the C. &N.W. Hallway weatoJ .rf.irsballtown. Our Hats lire open to am advertiser, we have good Hats In a»ory town on-all brunch roada, lists reaching the best farmers •nd business men In every eomnmnlty. Kates on *tl classes ol advertising reasonable. 8eh("*ule of ratee furnished oh application to the office. Correspondence desired on all topics ol general Interest. Be brief, write proper names plainly, •nd have your letter reach us early as Wednesday evening. Address, THE SENTINEL, Carroll, Iowa. Kntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as aeo ond class matter. Published weekly. FRIDAY, APBIL 13, 1894. [See preceding page tor late,telegraphic news.] If Hill's aim was to secure Republican applause he baa been eminently sncv oeaefol. _ The man whom euok Republicans as « Bill" Ohaodler take to their boeom it n good man for Democrats to drop like a hot potato. Such a man is Senator Hill. Speaker Crisp did right in refusing to enter the senate, for it is no place for a live man ; it is only intended for euoh old foerile as Wm. B. Allison and John H. Gear. _ _ J. J. Russell ot Jefferson, will complete a series of lectures he baa been giving in that city. His subject this evening is the "Negative and Positive Man." It is said that Hill-may prove a strong competitor with MoKinley and Reed for the Republican presidential nomination The Republicans are very sweet on him just at present. It looks as if Senator Hill bad sold himself bod; and sonl to the Republicans in return for their help in defeating Cleveland's nominations for New York offices. Snob a man isn't fit to be called a Democrat. _ The Rhode Island election is a very fine sample of the New England gerrymander. The Republicans poll 29,000 of the 54,000 votes, or 2,000 more than one-half. The Legislature stands 102 Republicans and 8 Democrats. Each Republican member represents 200 Republican voters, while each Democratic • member represents 2,875 Democratic votes. In misrepresentation this has never been equalled. The spring elections are|said to be • rebuke for the Democrats. It the Democracy's ability to carry out its pledgee of reform is represented by the action of the senate so far in the matter of passing B tariff bill, then it ougbt to be rebuked. Bat we are still inclined to the opinion that the supporters of privilege and monopoly Who are masquerding in the guise of Democrat B, like Hill, Qormao, Brloeet al., will be defeated and that a tariff bill will be passed, which, if not exactly what genuine Democrats could 'Wish tor, will be so much better than the MoKinley law, that it will meet with the approval ot the great majority ot the people of the oonotry. There was a time when David B. Hill 'had a number of supporters in the Democratic party of the south and west, but since his pereietent and offensive opposition to the cause ot tariff reform in the senate they are beginning to see ,tbat ha is simply masquerading under • the cloak of Democracy and using the position gained by bis bold enunciation, *H am a Democrat," to betray the part; into tbe bauds of its worst enemies. Not a corporal's guard could now be mustered to bis support for any office among tbe whole Democratic party ot tbe western states. Democrats are for a reform of tbe tariff laws of the country and any 000 who stands iu tbe way of this much d wired end is an enemy of Democracy. Congress. Debate on tbe tariff bill still continue* without any prospect of terminating. Several attempts have been made to fix a day for tbe final vote, bat eo far no result have bwu reached. Tb* l«ad- tag aauaation in tbia diaonaeion during tiiewMk w«* Senator Hill's speech. He bitterly awaited tba president and Secretary of State Oreabao), apd alao pppoaed tbe tariff bill. Hia main objection to tba bill WM tba Income tax feature wbiob be aaya will never receive bia support. Mr, BUI uodoubtadly madae grave mil- lake in oppoaiug tbe will of bi* purlv, and, M » rasult baa alienated bintwlf from tba party. Tbe Pemooretio tnambere ot the ho»»e and the senate look upon bim H • traitor and rafiue to have anything fwlbar to do wilb bin and now oluav bin witb tba «»p»blio»u». ?be of Tawa, k» replj Ip ft to tbpa«bt bj will do ao about (be 384 of tfefe jpBifef Vbto •mat i» looked tor- Ward to witb more than nival interest. ID the house little has been accomplished Reed and his followers have been blocking the progress ot legislation by resorting to dilatory taclics. A resolution is now before that body, which, if it Oun be' passed, will go a long ways toward breaking np this unwarranted procedure. The resolution is to amend the rules eo that B fine will be entered against all members absent without permission, and those who are present and refuse, or fail to vote, on a yea and nay call of the roll. The vote on its adoption was 142 yeas, to 11 nays, the Republicans refusing to vote, thus leaving the house without s quorum. This is a healthy rule and should be passed, tor the people pay the congressmen $5,000 each and have a right to expect something of them other than looking after their own private business, or defeating legislation by resorting to euoh tactics as tbe Republicans have been doing. More Chaff. SgBro. Hungerford can't help it. It is an established role with him that when an opportunity presents itself he hides behind some one's back and makes faces at THE SBNTINICI,. We can't blame'the poor boyj for we have given bun some hard roasts in tbe past and as a natural result he feela sore. Outwardly he tries to be good and: look smiling bat ii'e. no go.for when he is alone the sad recollection of the past rises to view and haunts him,like a demon. Hia unmanly attempts in the past to play tbe tanner for a fool was again repeated this week.when be attempted to hide behind the ermine robes of our district judge and catch them with chaff. Daring" the past years every reader of this paper knows that we have steadily insisted on the fact that the average farmer knows just about as much as the editor of the Herald, and that bis attempts to catch them with abaft were unmanly in bim and have always met with righteous indignation Bt their hands. This time he tries to fall in line with the farmer and keep time with tbe music ot Judge Paine'e court simply because the judge passed a sentence on Chrief Stublmiller sentencing him to the state penitentiary for three years because he bad been convicted ot assisting in taking $52 worth of property from a farmer, on evidence that tbe judge says was "largely circumstantial," but still he would "treat the aaee as it no doubt existed aa to bis guilt," and tbe judge in passing the sentence said "all over this district depredations against the farmers have been increasing.'' This is the play tor the farmer's vote, the chaff with wbiob they expect to catch bim, never realizing that be baa brains enough to see beneath this shallow disguise tbe book shining through the bait he is expected to swallow. It is not a question of judicial courtesy or tbe dignity of the bench, for tbe judge in passing this sentence tore them both down by calling the attention of the public to tba (act that this case bad been tried before a former judge and said that "substantially the same evidence bad been introduced in that trial as in this" and tbe other judge granted a new tiinl, but I think it best to make an example of thie man and will give bim three yeara in the state penitentiary. Matbewa confessed to bavin'g robbed* the express company and the same judge released bim on bis own recognizance. 'A. man in Ida county was convicted of murder and w*a sentenced to tbe penitentiary for one day. These were crimes cqally BB grave aa the offense tor which Stublmiller wan convicted and using the judge's own words it is not strange under this system of dealing out justice that • depredation* have increased all over this district, We bave no inclination to enter into a controversy regarding the notions ot Judge Paine,but when his official mouth piece attempts to use tbe judge as a club with which to fight TUB because we passed criticism on hie honor in fae> ing sentence on a orimiaul, we trust be will excuse us for defending ourselves. With us tbe whole question is one ot principle, for we have nothing but the most friendly feelings for the judge and if we did think that hia honor was a little severe on the criminal we ouly responded to tbe promptings .of justioejin culling public attention to it for we know it IB not a very remunerative bueipMB espauaiog tbe side of fallen humanity, bat as Christ came on earth to save eiuners and not to punish them for ''depredatlona" that were being com mitted by others, we console onrsalvee wilb the thought that it we erred it was on tbe Bide of meroy and did not follow blindly tbe crowd tbut cried crucify him, but asked our own ooDBoieiioe if we were right or wrong. Tbe highest obligation that u state owea to ita oitteena is to protect the iu dividual and to throw every safeguard possible about them nud to tbie eud courts have beau^aptoblit'liBd over wbiob, judges preaida, who «w supposed to deal oat jci«liae and maatai* the punieumeul by the crime. How near Judge Paiue GOVERNOR BENJAMIN B. TItLMAN. The present governor of South Carolina, who has been endeavoring to enforce the. state law regulating the sale of liquor with ouch vehemence, is nearly 6 feet tall and a most determined man. He wa« elected by the fanners of South Carolina who were oppoied to the regular Demooratio state organization. has come to filling this all important post ot honor and trust is not for us to say, bat we hold that in passing criticism on a publicoffloial;we are only acting the part of a citizen. It is an old saying and, equally true, that when a publio offioUl becomes too-good to be criticised be baa about outlived bis usefulness to the public. The' fact that bis cuckoo flies into a passion and calls all tLoae who pass adverse criticism upon hie honor thieves and outlaws only more firmly rivets the opinion in the minds of u the people that he is stealthily consorting •with the enemies of the judge, to work bis destruction, Which has been an open secret fora number of years, to bave been bis wish. • Pension Infamies. New York World. A dispatch to ta« Evening Post from Washington gives tbe following extract from a letter received by Secretary Morton from a prominent citizen of Nebraska, a veteran who did highly honorable service in the Union Army during the war: I bave a list of sixty-one names in one Nebraska company who are drawing from 86 to 824 per month. Not one of them ever saw an army or ever fired a gun at an enemy or contracted any disability daring tbe eleven months they served. One of them who was in the guard house a good portion of the time for robbing a poor woman of $150—a common drunkard who had whisky rheumatism—is drawing 812 a month. Tbie ia an alarming elate ot affaire. It sixty-one men out of one company are wrongfully drawing pensions, what must be tbe total number ot fraudulent pensions be? There are numberless similar caeca of gross fraud. Tbe country ia full of them. Every state baa ita quota. In the light of rapid accumulating evidence it is. impossible to doubt that the pension lists are honeycombed with fraud. Exposure of the facts is not an attack on boneat veteraua or upon any good man. It is tbe necessary preliminary to purifying tbe pension roll and making it a roll of honor. DEMOCRATIC PUE8K. COMMENTS ON "BENEDICT ARNOLD" BILL'S SPEECH. Chicago Herald: It is a denial ot the fa.ith preached by Senator Hill himself ever fliooe he emerged from politic*! obscurity. It repudiates all that is creditable in bis past. It covers witb shame the front ot Demooratio victory, which he led in New York from the time when be assumed tbe acknowledged leadership ot his party. Indianapolis Sentinel (Dem.): "Hill Democrats" oModiuuu! What do you thiuk now ot tbe miserable turncoat whose snare caught two years ago? Do you not blush tor your luok ot iueigbt into his character? You ought to. He is a Democrat I Since New York gave Aaroa Burr to tbe country it has not foisted ou us so utterly unprincipled, hypocritical, time saving, oonsoieuoelesa an apology for a statesman as tbia. Let bis name be stricken from tbe rolls. St. Louis Republic (D*m.): David 11, Hill baa denounced President Oleve- land, assailed tbo thrift principles ol tbe Democratic party, condemned income taxes inn! objected to free raw material*. While there will be BOMB eurpriae that a New York senator, elected as a Democrat, took the floor to antagonize everything in tbe policy and leadership ot the party it ie a relief to be certain that Hill, Murphy and the other traitors are ou tbe Republican aide. Cleveland is cowing buck. Hill's epeeoh will restore Cleveland 1 !) hold upou multitudes of men. KuuBus Oity Star ,(Irid. Dem.): This man Hill, who arraigned the president for during to be honest and true to the principles which elected bim, ie tbe direct repntative of tbe influence which' nominated Maynard, which made Gravesend methods possible, which itarted riot and murder in Troy, and which excited a wave of indignation that has swept the Democracy from power in every section of tbe union, where elections weie held last tall and this spring. As fares Mr. Cleveland is 'concerned, he needs no champion to defen'd him from Hill or Murphy or Gorman or any of that select party of platform repndiators and party smashers. Tbe Pittsbnrg Poet (Dem.): Hill marred bis speech by a savage and uncalled tor attack on the Cleveland administration, but that was to be expected nnd will carry no weight, as all policies of a political character is sure to be discounted by an inquiry into its motives. Kansas City Times (Dem.): The speech of David B. Hill of New York delivered in the United States senate veaterday waa neither surprising nor disappointing. That unique figure in American politics, having made a deal with the enemies of tbe party to which be profeseep to hold and certainly owes allegiance, has been assiduously advertising tbe fulfillment of his part of the contract for some time. Mr. Hill will hardly claim that be to' tetter than other men. He says be is a Democrat and iterates and reiterates tbe boast. But there are other Democrats who add the virtue of modeety to tbe perfection of political alignment and they support tbe tariff bill for tbe good it will do. BostonJGlobe (Dem.): When a soldier throws down bis arms just aa the order ia given to advance upon the enemy's works, merely because be bates tbe officer in command, there Is but one name by which he can be known in tbe ranks ot those among whom he has been enrolled. COUKTY GOVERNMENT. APB1L 4. Board met, members all present. Treasurer was on motion directed to abate penalty on personal tax of N. J. H anile, on 1891' tax; also to refund 81.77 personal tax to Hugh Hurdle, out 1891 tax. On motion proceeded to audit bills, Motion to adjouru to 8 o'clock tomorrow morning. Carried. Al'JtII, 5 Board mot, members all present, Ou motion proceeded to audit bills. Motlen that board adjourn and visit poor farm. Motion carried. KVBNINO 8KH81ON, Hoard proceeded to audit bills. On motion odjournod to 8 o'clock It- morrow morning. Al'llll. 0. Hoard met, mcmuernull unwnt. Tliu emit met for funii*liliiK and tinttn- lug six window curtains for court room, was awarded to A. N. UardiiiB, at «8l 28. Auditor WBH oa motion dlreotud to udvurtiKtt for bids to paint the jail. Thi) official bond of G. K. AIIIOH cou- stubU), was prt'sonU'd to the board for tlwir approval, and sumo was on motion referred to H. E. Dargln. Troumirw wuu on motion dlruotud to nUuto $7.U!J tux on lot 6, block 7, Glldduu. on account of Joss by lire. Consent roiid petition of JoHujih I'. ll<ilf man ami ot tiers, cuuio up for hearing Said potiiloiiDi-H prated that a Highway Bii foot wide bo located uloiitf the north lino of sections 5 and 4, 1'luaatiut Valley township. Tlio board carefully exwmlmid and cotiHlduiud nald pottllon, and upon duo consideration said petition wua 10- juiited. Tim action of the auditor In drawing Urn following warrants on tliu county fund during vacation, were on motion approved ami itttllU'il: ii. T, Juflrny, Coking pr!«an«r« to 4uu- IMUBU ..................... ............... W. I', lloiubui'li, iraimiHii tallou fur t>au- IIDI-U UfdclulDUilorf uuU wife to A rlzonu. TruuniortMtoa lor i>uui>t>r Uiwpvr to Oiuulut ................................ Jotupli II. Drees, truunuortutlou for pitupur 8ouuui«ou«r to U«riutitiy ....... T. A. Bwwungm, wolf *oeli>* ............ 1000 I'olltlouuf MutU. Htruuk uua otUor», Iliat a curtain highway In New- ton township be changed and reduced width, wits, upon due consideration rejected. Petition of trustees in Sheridan township, that comity pay $5 rent to the independent district of Center for use of school house on election day, was on motion rejected. Petition of trustees of Kniest township, flaking that the county pay rnitforMse of school house on election day was also on motion rejected. The following school fund loans made by the auditor since January the 1st, 1894, were on motion approved; H. EtsoheM Math. Steffi's m °° ffm. Sehenkelberg 1000 00 Petition of II. f. Slovens, for rebate of taxjon nccount of wit'/c/»l assessment was on motion luid over for statement from assessors. Petition of L. T. Anderson, praying that part of tax on lot "1" block 16,CurroJi, be abated on account of part of the building situated on said lot being used for lodge purposes, was on motion rejected. Petition ot citizens of Gltdden township, asking that the county appropriate $800 to tile drnin district No. 5, and that said amount be used to pay off the bonds which were issued by said district, was on motion referred to county attorney. Treasurer was on motion directed to refund to F. W. Ayrhard, §10.18 tax on account of tree exemption on the east half of the southeast 12, and the west half of the northeast quarter of section 24, township 82,rauge 85. Also to abate penalty ou personal tax of Mike Mahr, for the years 1885 to 1892 Inclusive. Also to abate $8.31 on south half of the northwest quarter of section 18,townsliip 86,range 84,on account of tree exemption. Motion made that a drain or sewer be constructed from the county jail and that said sewer be" (connected with the sewer owned by tbe city of Canoll. Motion carried. The following statement from the secretary of state was presented and by the board ordered recorded: Statement showing the length in miles of tbe several railroads in Carrollcounty, Iowa, January the 1st, 1894, and assessed value thereof per mile, as fixed by the executive council March 6,1894, in pursuance ot tlie provisions of section 1817,1818, 1819 and 1820, code of 1878, and chapter 114, acts of the seventeenth general assembly. Chicago & North Western railway. Number of miles in county 25.41, value 811,100. Chicago, Iowa Southwestern. Number of miles in county, 25.44 value33,000. Chicago, Maple River branch. Number ot miles in county, 0.30, value $4,310. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway. Number of miles in county, 24.95, value 86,720. I hereby certify that the foregoing statement is correct as shown by the records of tbe executive council on file in this office. In testimony whereof, witness my hand and seal of my office this 24th day of March, 1894. W. M. MOKAKLAND, Secretary of State. The following resolution was on motion adopted. Be It resolved by the board of supervisors of Carroll county, that tbe following subdivision be made of relative lengths of eaeh of tbe following railroads In eacb of the following named town ships and towns, and that the auditor IB hereby Instructed to charge on the tax books for the year 1894 In each of said townships and towns, tbe follonlng apportionments, to-wlti Chicago & Northwestern railway: Gltdden township 4.160 mlleo, $11100 per mile. " Incorporation 1. " 11,100 " " Ind. Dlst. 1. ' 11,100 " UranUowDshlp 5.550 ' 11,100 " Carroll " 4.600 • 11,100 " Incorporation 1.885 ' 11,100 " Ind, Dlst. 1,200 ' 11,100 Arcadia township 2.245 ' 11,100 " Inuorporatlon 1.075 ' 11,100 " Ind. Ptst. 2.20!) " 11,100 Iowa South western: Carroll township 3422 " 3,000 " Incorporation .827 " 3,000 •• Iiul, Dlst, 1.260 " 3.000 Roselle township 3.722 " SIKH) Washington " 4.933 " 8.' 00 Warren " 7.K42 " - 8,000 Manning Incorp. 2.407 " il.ooo " Ind. Dlst, 1.477 " 3,000 Muple River brimch; Carroll township 2.C28 " 4,910 Kniest " 3.215 " 4,810 Wheutlimu" 1,395 " 4,810 Dredn Incorp .530 " 4,310 " Ind. Plat. 1.5112 " 4,310 Chicago, Milwaukee* St. Paul: • Onion township 2.1WO " 6,720 " Coon UapUU lncoru.1,080 " 0,720 " " Ind. DlHt. 1.010 " 0,720 « Newton township 6.410 " 0,720 " Dedlmn Inuorp. .WO " 6,720 " " Ind. Dial. .260 ' 8,720 " Warren township 'U!K> ' 0,720 " Manning liu'orp. 1.310 ' 0'720 " " Ind. Dint. 1.820 ' IV720 " Eden township 3.770 ' 0.720 " Tcmploton liieorn. .030 " 0,720 " " Ind. I)l»t. ii.OilO " 0,720 " Tho proposition of DIM Dull Tiilephono compuny t» plact) a tolnuhontt In court IIOIIKCI upon piiynu'iit of $1 per niontb, wits on motion iiccuptixl. and auditor instructed to draw warrant iu paymunt of sumo for a term of mm your. On motion udjourned to Jlrst Jfonday 111 Jlllin. W. 1'. UOM11A.CH, . County Auditor, During tbo April UUHSIUII tbo following olutuiB uguluttt tbe nouiuy wuru itlluwud or rcjuolod us stnU'il hulow mid IH shown by roglsU'r of uliilnm uu lltu la tliu Auditor's o 111 oo i IIOVHVY ,lfUMU, ABIiHI) AI.I.OWBI) $»l Ot 08 . Qnret, goods tot pauper, W. H. Davidson B. nnd W. Garst, goods for pauper, Tt. C. Freeman...,..,..,,.. E, nnd W. Gnrst, goods for pau« per, Wm. Pudoll B. and W. Gnrst, goods for pauper,0. Heed B. nnd W. Gnrst, goods for pau. per, n.Ullnger, 15, nnd W. Gcirst, goods for pauper, J. Hampton D, J. JenhB, gonfls for pauper, B. Freeman D. .7. Jenks, goods for pauper, W.H, Harbor D. J. Jenks, goods for pauper, W.H. 33(ivldBon D. J. Jenks, goods for pauper, J. Green D. J. Jonha, goods for pauper, Mrs. Moaklns D. J. Jonke, goods for pauper, Irn 'Heed D. J. Jenks, goods for pauper, J. Hnmpton Bioko & Sohello, goods for pauper, Mrs, Kruse B. J. Stoddnrd, oil for pauper, Onlvln , • 8. Wnlz, shoes for pauper.Oonley Thos. Dutton, board nnd goods for pauper asked nnd allowed. Thos. Dutton, E, Cronen...'. 83 85 I.i. Simon, goods for pauper, Jacobson '... Aug. Anderson, goods for pauper, Mason U. C. Woodriug, bed for pauper, Ecuert , Peter Hon*man,board for pauper, Lewis John Nicholson, coal for pauper, Squibs Sam Bowman, board and care pauper, Rulby, asked $9 60 ro- jectccl W. P. Williams, llrery for pauper, Devoo Geo. Poepp, goods for pauper, Casper T. Woodsi goods for pauper, Squibs F. Caspary, coal for pauper, Jacobson Clifton Hotel, board for pauper, McGlnny B. Salisbury, goods for pauper, ' Frasler Green Bay Lumber Co., rent for pauper, J. Gessuer, {10 00 rejected Green Bay Lumber Co., lumber for court bouse .. B. C. Mount, goods for pauper, J.Greene Marshall County, board for pauper, J. Books Reter Neu, goods for pauper, J.Schmltz 8, Orbany, shoes for ptuipor, Eoker 8. Urbany, shoes for pauper, Gnlvln 8, Urbany, shoes for pauper, Wllklns 8. Urbany, shoes for Poor Farm S. Urbauy, shoes for Jail D. Joyce, coal lor pauper, Bruehtendorf D. Joyce, coal for pun per, Cwnly " " " J.Gossner Wllley.... Sears Mott Wllkins... " Gnlvln.... B.F.Colons Peters.... Reynolds. Fritz Robinson, goods' for pauper «35 JO 63 i 2109 300 030 «75 895 (MO 1725 1420 1125 850 3400 875 1030 260 1085 115 300 1280 320 550^ 1350 500. 709 .575 3941 3276 3772 26.00 375 886 A. Hoelker, Loch Nlo Bettor, Gulvln Nlo Ilelter, incut for paupor, Fritz Nto Bolter, ment for pnuper, Conly Nlo Bolter, Fiirm Erp Bros.,.con];for pnuper, meat for pauper, meat for Poor Jar- Cbas. Wultersohell, goods for pnupcr.I.oob Bally & Holland, goods for pau- por, W. Btokes Pulley & Holland, goods for pau- por, Molt Balloy & Holland, goods for pauper, Oalvlu Balloy & Holland, goods for pau- s pei\T, Oonly Balloy & Holliind, goods for Court House Continued on o(y/iWij)a(/e. KID 1006 13 '80 907 400 9000 1800 1010 woo 310 Wm. Hci'ion, inlk'info & Biilury, * UbrU Ituuauiiin, mlli'ugu mid 176W) Vi IX) ' 10 W 60 05 l)uu Morgun, uilleutfo uiid nulury It. IS. UurKun, uilluuguiuiUanlury (1. V, (lliiu, uilloago und Bitlnry.. Aru * Mimoiimmi, gouilu (ur , iiuupvr, VVjlkluS .............. Arm & Miiiii'iiiuim, goudu lor IHUI|IIT, Uulcucl ................. Vi'uuk lluiluiiiii, uillk fur puuiiur, Mrs Uiilvlw ..................... 1<\ M, I'dWcra, ron I for puupc'r, Olui'loli .......................... B, uuU W. (lui'dl, tti)(»ln foi' pau i>uu- PKI-, aa K, und W. (Jiirut, gouds fur pur, W.H. Uurbur B. aud W. Uurttt, pur, Mr» Uevoo 13. uud W. Uuml.tfuodu fur puu- pur, W. H. Harbor ............. tw 14 !iU ug OUO 75 600 WOO IU IB 300 IU 05 Mr. George W, Tuley Uonjuiuln, Wl»aour|, Good Advice Quickly Followed Cured of Hheumatltm 'toy Hood's 6ar»aparlll». "0.1. Hood & Co., Lowell, iltt»», i " I wii* takoii dowu with rboumnttm ov«r- • y»w MIO. I was ilok for over »i( umtUti. I would hare luoli pulni UM( j<<sau!4 enuuro thum. A Irloiui ciune » mi and diuuto try Hood's 8kmi>nnU» r ''-"'im at \u» word D.U J, got u !»ptU» < It Mai Our*d IN* WUeu tho doctor* oould do tno no good wlurtp •ver. Alt«r u«lui{ btiuefitoa «o wuoU Irow uJj m«dloiit« I deiicrlbu Uoud'g SitrsapwUU M * woudurful luouloluu. 1 ulno ailvlto^ every on* wlto U Uoutlua willi rlwuuiuUKiu wA W iwwuSi Hopd's^Curw outl|oo.a'» Bur»nptt,rlUu. I uui a tberaodluluu hui glvou in« inuob jtreugtu to per{«rm,wy work.' 1 C XuuTy, lioujamlu, MUuourl. Hood'* FUI* w« h»ua In prouortfou wid •pnewtuoo. 20o. % ban.

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