f&ft^'K'IWWqfiVS'TfpSWlfJi iw-ymfvnr^fyffjya' ~;< •' PROFESSIONAL CARDS. E. M. FUNK, NET AT LAW. Special attention ,_.i to collections, and will transact other latin ess promptly. And aleo agent for pd farm property, OABBOLL, IOWA. C. E. REYNOLDS, r .JtttSr and COUNSELOR AT LAW. [Practice In all itiite nnd tedetal coutti. ' Commercial Law a Specialty. soveriirnt National Bank, Carroll)Iowa. W. R. LEE, . _ OUNETS. Will prnctlce In nil state and fed I era) courts. Collections And nil other bual- ) will receive prompt nnd careful attention. t in Citizen* bunk block, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, ATTORNEY. Practices In all the courts imd makes collections promptlr. Office on Fifth ', over Slioenmker's grocery store, Carroll la GEORGE W. BOWBN, /AfTOBNEY AT LAW. Hakes collections and Iff transacts other legal business promptly. Of- menmth Block, FIBH St., canon. A. D. QUINT, A ITORNEX AT LAW, will practice In all the Courts. Collection* In all part* of Carroll ,,, , oont; will have closest attention. OOtce second •'' ' Door, Trowbrldgo Building on Main St., Carroll, JOSEPH M. DREES, ATTORNS;; AND .COUNSELOR, Carroll, Iowa, *** Land* Bought and Bold. Tm«j paid for •on-mldenU. - Atwtracto furnlilnd. special ntlon glren to collection. Tionets Sold to from all part* of Europe and America. Afent for Lit* and Fire Insurance Compnnlei. A. KESBLEB, A. M. M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SUBG10N, Carroll, lewa. • Office In the Berger building, south sMe .Vain street. Residence cornet Carroll and 8Uth streets, DB. W. HUMPHBKY, D ENTAL 8URWEON. Teeth extracted without pain by the M of nitrous oxide gat. Office over Citizens Bank, corner room. L. SHERMAN, BHT1ST •* Gas administered. All work I* j guaranteed. Office on Fifth St., I over Co-operative clothing store, •• Carroll, Iowa. <Ukw C. A. SMITH B3L, A.GK: SMITH CAItltOLLTON, IOWA. All work guaranteed. Shop open during all working hours rromj&ftday morninguntllSat- orday afternoon l WM. ARTS, JOHN NOCKELS. J. F. HESS, President Vice. President Cashier DOBS A. QENERA.L BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money nt Lowest Bates. Accords to its depositors every acconimoda- i tio» conslstam with sound banking. Buys and Sells Home and For- &r Buys am eiyn Exchange. W. L. COLUBRTBON PNM. B. K. COUCKN, CaihlHI THANriACTINO A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Landi Bought and Sold, Titles Kxumlnod and Abntracti Vurnlihed. virra BTHMT, CABBOLL, IOWA. THE OLD RELIABLE PIONEEH" MEAT MARKh; IT. BXITKR, Proprietor, rre»b and Salt Me»U, the leu »>» N Uougbt, Ukm«.Sid«llt«U,io. OAJMH AlO*POCI,T«v i Mark*! Prle* Paid for ••«• V, BBITVK, Vtrf* •»•»»»• 0/.RBOIJU. If SEBASTIAN WALZ I':*? Boots and Shoes • ^H§ M| lupU| B fUU Ml4 904llr4Mif llttA •* UOIE8' AND CENTS' SHOES I* M* * Fourth, CAftilOU* U KELLY'S ARMY WALKING. The Entry Into Neola Was a Triumphal March. DINNER SERVED AT DNDERWOOD. Farmers and Townsmen Eairer to Supply the Want* of the Cominanweaters— An Ironlcnl Expression of fueling Regard- Ing Calling Out of Iowa Mllltln— Fryc't Indtintrlnls Stranded— Wnlte's View*. NEOLA, la., April 2J.— Kelly and his Industrial army ended their first day's inarch from Council Bluffs here at 0 o'clock Sunday evening, and immedh ately went into camp in a grove just east of the town. The entry into Neola was a triumphal march. Almost every man, womnn and child of the 1,100 inhabitants went out to greet the army; flags were borne and cheers were lusty as the 1,800 men tramped down the town's main street to the strains of country bands. The stores and' vacant buildings of this place were thrown wide open, and the weary men were offered all available shelter. The start from camp was mode at 8 o'clock. Hundreds of people had gone out from Council Bluffs and Omaha to see the beginning of the long overland inarch, and a dozen wagons heavily laden with provisions awaited the moving of the column. As soon as breakfast was over and blankets strapped, the companies fell into line, and in step with the energetic thumping of a bass drummer, tramped down the hill upon which the camp was situated, and the march to Washington was begun. The day was a perfect one, and rapid time was made along the smooth, well beaten roads. Enthusiastically Received at Underwood. From every farm house flags -were flying and at every crossroad lines of gaily decorated wagons and carts hailed the coming of the army. The little town of Underwood was reached about noon, and a sumptous repast served by the villagers. When the meal was over and the impromptu speeches done, the march was resumed amid tho cheers of the crowd that was gathered. On every hand the deepest sympathy for Kelly and his men was expressed, and farmers and townsmen were eager to supply the wants of the commonwealers. As an ironical expression of the feeling regarding the calling out of the Iowa militia, the citizens here formed a company of little boys. and girls to greet tho advance of the army. If promises made are fulfilled, 150 wagons will be provided for transportation from here. General Kelly said that whether the men ride or walk, they will move steadily forward to Dos Moines. There the army expects to secure a train for Chicago, and at Chicago the men believe they will be well provided with transportation to the east. GOVERNOR WAITE ON THE ARMY. Say* Their Cnimu In JuHt, and They Should lie Aided In Thulr March. DENVER, April 28.— Governor Waite delivered a political address before nearly 4,000 people at tho Coliseum Sunday night. He began his remarks by denouncing tho old political parties as cor- raptionists and bribers, and declaring the Populist party the only honest one in existence, and through its influence only can the country v oe saved from passing into the hands of plutocracy. The governor expressed himself as decidedly opposed to any international conference having for its purpose the settlement of the silver question. He believed such conference would be controlled by gold advocates of Wall street and England, and tho result would be a ratio virtually a gold standard, and the further depreciation of silver and the retirement of silver coin and silver certificates in America. The only way to settle the question, he declared, was for each state to coin her own silver dollar of 871 Vi grains of fine silver, regardless of any action congress may take on tho subject. Speaking of tho commonweal army now on its way to Washington, ho declared them men honest and upright unemployed laboring men exercising u privilege any citizen has a right to. "Their cause is just and they should bo aided in their march instead of hindered. Were I called upon to order out the militia against thorn as Governors Jackson of Iowa and West of Utah did, I would probably do so, but it would be only tho commissary department, Wore those man going to Washington to do- maud the issuance of fiOO.OUO.OOOof government bonds, or nilvocuto funding of tho Puoifto railway bonds, congress would take a recess to rucmvo them and tho railroad companies would aunil them to Washington in palace iuxtuad of cut- tie curs, uiul take them homo again (TOG of chargo." _ Induraml by OricmiUuil Labor. April aa,— Tho tradua as- Bombly adopted an address lo.tliu American Pudcraticm of Labor, Knights of Labor and all national and iutuumtiouiil labor organizations in which the movement »f unemployed labor townnlH Washington is indorsed, and tho ruquiMt miidu that them) bod I en at onuo take such btupi as will olfect immediately tho cooperation of organized labor with tho in- terouU of tho army. throflgh the streets of Chicago Tuesday triornihg on the Jnarch to Washington. The army ,will only go by foot as far as the depot. The rest of the journey will be made in cars. There are about 600 molders out of work in this.city at present, and they will constitute the "Iron Brigade." Governor Mnrklmm Asked to Tntce Action, COLTON, Cal,, April 2*.— At H citizens mass meeting here resolutions were adopted asking Gov. Markham, in view of the deplorable business depression and destitution of the army of unemployed, to issue a proclamation requesting boards of supervisors to pass or else provide public work for ablebodied; poorhouses for the ailing poor, and chain gangs for those who will not work. CORBETT IGNOREDTHE INJUNCTION. lie find Possession of tho Palmyra Church and Bishop Uonacum Used a Hall, PALMYRA, Neb,, April 2M.—Bishop Bonaciim and*Rev. J. A. Smith, the new pastor of the Catholic church, reached here Saturdary afternoon, and were met by a delegation and escorted to the church. Deputy Sheriff Thomas served an injunction on Father Corbett restraining him frora holding or interfering with the services. The bishop's way into the church being impeded, he asltod Deputy Sheriff Thomas to protect him in forcing his way in. The sheriff replied that he had no authority to do so. The bishop thereupon requested the people to quietly disperse and announced that he would hold services in the town hall Sunday. , Sunday morning Father Corbett ignored the injunction, and held services in the church. But few were present. At tho same hour Bishop'Bonacum held mass in Bell's hall, which was filled to overflowing. The bishop reorganized the parish by the election of new officers, and formally installed Father Smith as the pastor. The bishop counseled patience and a due observance of the | law. To a reporter the bishop stated that proceedings would be Had at once to punish Corbett for violating the injunction. CONVICTS TRY TO ESCAPE. Exciting Scone at tho Lincoln Penitentiary During Chapel Service*. LINCOLN, Neb., April «8.—Two convicts at the state penitentiary made a desperate attempt to escape during chapel service Sunday, and were not brought to submission to the authority of the warden nntil the bullets from the guns in the bauds of the guards began flying in close projrimity to their persons. The two convicts were Charles McGuire and Cornelius Sullivan. McGuire was sent up from Saline county last September for three years for grand larceny, while Sullivan came from Omaha, where he was last August sentenced to nine years for burglary and grand larceny. Both have beem employed in the broom factory and both have been looked upon as desperate characters. Cherokee Indium Divide Their Cash. GUTHRIE, O. T,, April aa.—The Cherokee legislature has at lost agreed upon a bill to divide tho $8,OUO,000 received from the sale of the strip bonds per capita among all the people, which will give every man, woman and child in the tribe over $(100 in cosh and inaugurate a tremendous boom in business. Italian Street Cleaner* Strike. PHILADELPHIA, April 2a.—Three thousand Italian street cleaners went out on a strike. Tho trouble arises through a demand for an increase of wages. Tho mou have been working 10 hours a day at a salary of 10 cents an hour,'and they de- mand'the same hours for work and 15 cents an hour. Army to bt> TKUIIK HAUTK, Intl., April S3.— Pryo'n army wiw viaiUnl by thousands Sunday at ita camp just across (ho river. Fryo talked at intervals all day to tho puoulu who nailed, Tho army will bo vaccinated under order of tho ututo board of luulth. l r ryti'« ludiutrliiU KtruuUuil. O., April 8.I.— Col. Gal- luduutrlul army with 35U u\\ aro btraudod here, tho railway company rot'utiiiig to carry them' further. The V>'gi moat is in camp ut tho fair vlV of Fryo'n la uit\i ai'u btruudi I ilfii llrlgudv In Uu lu CUKUUO, April I'M. --At tho liouil of tho "liW IJr'k'mlu," and flunked on oitluu 1 sido \>y\lu> Htuw anil Striped of fn'wlom uiul the \uilk white Hag of pouuo, Gun- oral Jerry Hullivuu, u,\-iJivshlwit of the Ji'ou Moldora 1 union, will riilu forth Ticket liroker* Knterlalned at Denver. DENVER, April 28.— Over HOC members of the National Association of Ticket Brokers, on their way east from the Midwinter fair at San Francisco, stopped in this city several hours. They wore entertained at the Brown hotel and driven over the city by the local railway men. _ To Drlvu Quuck* from Kama*. Toi'EKA, April aa.— Tho state board of health has called a meeting of tho physicians of tho state, to be hold at Topoka, May 15, to take some action that will tend to drive out tho many quacks w'ho mo plying their trade in Kansas. Uomihoo lint nl luil it* liUhon, WIIKKU.VM. W, Va,, April 2H.— Rt. Rev, J, I 5 , Donahoo tho new bishop of Wheeling, Sunday WHS formally installed in his now ollico, being conducted to tho throne by Cardinal Gibbons uml Archbishop Kain, of St- Louis, Aiiturluun Ship Gomlunuiml. SAN PuANt-isco, April 8U.— The American ship Undaunted, which bumped on tho bar March 10 iia sho was putting to BOH with n wheat cargo for Johnston, has bt'eii condemned. The vessel wits built in Hath, Mi-., in IKTO. fc'runturuil IIU titup-futlnir't Skull. NEIHUKKA CITY, April 31.— During a family row between Fay "ml his step-sou, Thomas Ciivaiiaugh, the latter struck Fay on tho head with a brick, J'raotur- ing his bknll. Fay's injuries tiro serious. C'uvaiiaugh is in jail. CrtlME IN COURT CIRCLES. Wutvvhury IJimil. NKW Yuitit, April ;'!<.— E. \-Jiulgo N el- Jams NYaterbury died ut hU homo of pneumonia after an illness of three days, HtuitdliiK <>f Ntttluiml l.uugiut ClHlm. t'lulw 1'luyvil. Won. Lost. J'ur ol ll«!lliiiurt< ......... J !) II J.uuij Motion ........... S S 0 J,U)U (Jlhrllililltl ......... a a U 1,(KM I'lillHilulphlA ...... U !! 1 (KM IiuulttVllIu .......... X I I 61X1 HI. Louis ........... V I 1 (M C'levi'liuiil .......... » I 1 &utl 1'IIUliurg ........ a I 1 bill WiitliliiKlun ....... II I a 11,1,1 Hruoklyii ........... U U l' C'lilnifc'ci ............ D (I s Kuvv York ......... U u a ,, . Uitmi't i'luyml timidity, l.imUvlllu ........... 0 I u U U U I 0 0- S L'luvt'Iiiml ........... U UUUUUUSI*— !) Kllruy uiul tlrliu; Cltirksim uiul Klmiuur. I'mplru, Knibllo. Cliidiinull ........... 1 U U 1 1 U U I 1—0 C'liK'UL"i> ............. tl UilUIUUUO-4 Vuimhuiii JluUlll uiul KlttrUlvu. UwurlwuuU. An Official of tlio Ilolglnm Government nnil Ula Wife Accused of Murder. The newspapers in several European capitals have been making guarded allusions to tho astounding crime or series of crimes alleged to have been committed in Belgium. The story is already the talk in several court circles and fa euro to fully come to the light within a few days when the machinery of justico makes a decisive move. It concerns the head of one of tho departments of the Belgium govenimput and his wife, whe Is the daughter of an eminent general now dead. They ore accused of murdering by poison no less than flvo of their relatives in order to obtain largo sums of insurance on their lives. Suspicions wore aroused over tho manner of death of the brother of the accused woman early in the present month, and this led to an investigation by an insurance company, with startling results. Tho account of the discoveries sonfc by tho Brussels correspondent of tho New York Sun is confirmed by tho officers of tho Guardian Insurance company of London, which promoted the inquiry. The young man's life was insured a few weeks before his death to tho amount of $20,000 for tho benefit of his sister. He died suddenly on Mtuch 0 at the residence of his sister and brother-in-law in Antwerp. Tho beneficiary showed great haste in demanding the proceeds after the death of her brother. There were serious defects in the answers to questions in the application for payment and in tho proof of the death. An inquiry was begun, and finally the body was exhumed. Poison was found in the stomach, ft was learned that there had been four similar deaths in the same house within four years. The victims were nil relatives, and each was carrying fresh insurance of (20,000 to(80,000. Their bodies were also disinterred, and poison is said to have been found. The analyses are not completed, and arrests are'not yet made, but will follow soon. The suspected persons move in the highest circles, and their reputation hitherto has been untarnished. Tho ghastly story is so widely known that it is hardly possible that they are unaware of the suspicions, but so far they have maintained undisturbed demeanor. A ROAdH IN HIS HEAD. It Crawled Into tho Alan'x Enr, Ate Ita Way Through the Drum nnd K.iiscd n Family. A man with a neat of cockroaches in his head presented himself nt the Emergency hospital in Washington recently. Stories have often been told of smikes and frogs iii human stomachs. Aii instance iu regard to the habits of nuiiuals which is even moro peculiar came to light about a week ago. Cases have often bean noticed where bugs have entered the ear aud caused excruciating pain by eating tho dulicato membranes nnd tissues of tho inuer ear before they could bo driven out But this is the first case whero a roach was permitted to remain iu the ear long enough to lay its eggs and hatch its young. George Woods, who v.-na tho patient, a young man of about »0, is employed oil oil oyster boat. L:'i:a many other boats, this one, was iut'estod with big black cockroaches. Ouo night while Woods was asleep a roach crept into his cor aud lodged itself just for enough inside to bo out of reach. Woods felt it there iioxt morning, but being uuable to poko it out with his finger ho permitted it to remain, thinking her ronchship would tiro of her quarters and move out But the roach, either because it got in head first and could not turn around aud got out, or because it found tho accommodations exceedingly comfortable, instead of getting out proceeded to make its nost right there in tho man's oar. Finally it started to tunnel tlirough tho head. As it afterward was shown on investigation, tho roach had eaten ite way through tho channel to the tympanum and through tho drum itself. Hero, it soomB, it gave up investigations and from Homo ounso or other died. Whoi. Wood found that ho was donf iii tno right oar, ho thought ho had botte* Jiavo tho matter looked into, so lit took advantage of his boat boiug in Washington to visit tho hospital. When Dr. Johnson washed out tno oar, in addition to tho body of the aofuuct roach a number of little routines and somo eggs which had failed w hutch woro removed.— Omaha Loo. "LuhbyV Opinion of Antor. Fw from having any objection to an Amuriciui millionaire spending his money with us, 1 xhould bo delighted if all largo owners of houso property in Now York woro to follow tho example of Mr. Astor. I fool indeed porooiwlly obliged to him, for ho provides mo with n well edited inagiiKiuo and newspaper, tho latter, 1 should imagine, costing more than tho penny which 1 pay for it. liut my gratitude rtocn not quite blind uio to tho ludicrous uKsurdity of on American eiti/en devoting IUH means to the laudation of an institution like that of hereditary legislators uiul to preaching that England should augment tho fiizo of her empire.— London Truth. Timothy Dyur'* Itufo llvuord, A raro record in boasted by Mr. Timothy Pyor of Viunl Ilavou, Me., who in DO yearn of ago. Until ho was 18 yearn old hu novor wore u shoo. He has uuver ridden ou u ear, and butonco on a steamboat. Ho has uuver entered u t/vvoru, UOVIT quarreled with any one, and u luirbcr hiw uover tJmvod him. And yet his lil'o luxs not been duntituto of t«oito- luuut, for only lost summer tlio old follow pulled iu unaided u halibut weighing tltrou times us much iu ho doon.— Lewibtou Journal. Wlfu Bvllliitf lit Kiitfluud. Wives we eheaji today. At Croydou oil bunduy a laboring man disposed of his MKWBO Corn pot of "fouruumiy" iu»d KHVU u receipt in duo form. The piira- graph reporting (ho transaction say* "tho husband and wife took an iilYey- tionate furowoll of each other. " It must have been a touching Bight. —WouUniu- Btor HIGHWAYS OF EUROPE. Scientifically Cnnotrnctcd and Maintained. Materials tTned. Roads in Europe nre not mere strips of land set apart for public use and left to be worn into tracks as the necessities of communication may occasion. They are structures just as truly as aro public buildings, scientifically planned and built, and sharply differentiated from tho surrounding coijptry. The roadway haa its given width, on levels is usually raised somewhat above tho adjacent land, is bordered on both sides by deep trenches, or canals, for proper drainage, and where necessary is supported by solid masonry. The sides are planted with fruit, poplar, bnsswood and ether trees or protected by stone walls at dangerous points, as-the case may be. All ditches, brooks and small water courses aro spanned by stono culverts, often of elaborate construction, while projecting spurs of rock on the mountain elopes nre pierced by tunnels. Slanting sides are usually covered with grass, which is kept neatly trimmed. This prevents washing by rains and adds permanency to the structure. Many roads, especially in the mountain regions, with their windings, buttresses, culverts, walls and tunnels, are monuments of the highest engineering skill. Tho materials out of which roads nre made in Europe may be classed under three varieties—trap, or basalt, granites, including some of tho harder sedimentary rocks, and limestone. Where tho first two are easily obtainable they are exclusively used, trap being preferred to the granites. .In many regions limestone, being the only material at hand, has to bo employed. Trap, having the densest and hardest stru)ctnre,makes the most durable road. Being more resistant to crushing force and least affected by frost, it is particularly adapted to roads which are used for heavy teaming, outwearing granite for this purpose. The harder rocks of the granite-series make very serviceable roads, even for teaming, and excellent ones for driving. Limestone roads at their best aro the finest of all for driving and riding purposes. Not so hard us the trap and granite roads, they possess a certain degree of elasticity, in virtue of which the carriage or bicycle rolls over them with less jar and with a peculiar ease of motion which exerts a most pleasing effect, the nearest approach to which is that experienced in riding on a good asphalt pavement. This elasticity is most marked at that period after n rain \vben the surface has set thoroughly, but hns not become dry enough to bo rubbed into dust. Unfortunately, owing to tho softness of the material, limestone roads deteriorate rapidly and require constant care to keep them in good order. They also soften easily under the action of frost and water, so that in the spring and during rainy seasons they aro liable to become heavy. Material for repairs is kept constantly on hand at short intervals on the sides of many highways, particularly in Germany. Tho rock is carted to tho desired sir t iu pieces 12 or 18 inches in diamott: 1 , aud these tiro broken up by the row<l repairers into fragments 1 % to 2 inclu • in diameter and piled in little heaps i\ ::dy for use. The best roads haye only gravel enough mingled with and covering the nppei layer of small stones to bind these firmly together and make n smooth surface. Moro than this amount serves to make dust aud mud and to impair tho efficiency of the road. Frequently tho small stones, well cemented together, appear as a part of tho surface, like those in certain kinds of concrete pavements. Beads of tho best construction do not soften appreciably under rain nnd can bo used us comfortably in etoruiy as in pleasant weather.—Now York Post. What Good Ilouils Mean. They would make it possible for the farmers to tako advantage promptly of tho highest market, no matter at what season of tho your. 1 They would save him days and weeks of time which ho wastes every year wallowing through tho disgusting wire of diit roads. They would reduce to a minimum tho wear and tear ou wagons and carriages. They would lessen tho expense in keopiug horses in working order, and fewer horses would bo required in tho country to perform tho farmer's work. They would require less to keep them in repair than do the tlirt roads. They would makoit easier for a team to pull tiuvoral tons over their smooth surtaco than to draw a wagon through the mud. They would afford ready communication with tho outsido world at nil sea- noils of tho year. They would oiivo thy furinor luauy vexations and nervous strains. They would pntcticiilly shorten tho distance to the local market. They would increase the clemaml for country nud suburban propuity.—farm and Fireside. Triio Ktiumiuiy In Itimilbullilliiir. It must bo bornoiu mind that inroad constnu'tion, us in everything i'lm>, low cost iu tho first instance is frequently it waste iu the uiul. Ultimattt nud permanent economy can only be insured by such liberal expenditures in tho llrut place as may bo necessary to soeuro those results that aro needed to ineut the requirements of each particular easo and at the same time to n;!niiiiUu tho continuous expense of maiuUmuncu. Unintelligent economy in construction results iii HU unsatisfactory structure that remains u constant drag on (he treasury.—Exchange. lilvu lha I'lulivlHU* a CUuMce. It is a groat pity that moro attention la notgiveu to tho making of goad roiuls. While nil the euro possible id glvt'it to tho making and prcaervutlon of ruuu tracks for the uao uf (ho aristocrat* of the turf, little or no attention id paid to tho condition of tho country highway, tho only "trucks" upon which tliu jile- toluu driving hou>u cuu show bis worth. Heals m | Running /-•» Sores. the Serpent's Stinor it ^^ 'y'iiQNTAGIQUS m all its since* com ttOlOOD POISON S, yield to Ita heallnp powers; H removes the pnisonandbullds up the system A vMuali.e treatise on the disease ana Its treatment! S\V1FT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. | SULPHUR BITTERS Ladies:— % The Secret Of a Fair Face Is a Beautiful Skin. Sulphur Bitters Will give you A lovely Complexion. Bend 3 2-cent stamps to A. F. Ordway & Co.. Boston, Mass., for best medical work published ROSELLE POULTRY YARDS J. O.SOHWALI.BB, Prop. A SILVER WYAXDOTTE PRIZE wm^ER. Single O. Brown Legborue. Golden nod Silver Wyuiulottea, M. I). Turkeys, Sootob Terries, beat rat doge, aud Poland Chinas. A oboioe lot of Cockerels sod Pallets, M. B. Toms nod Pups tor ettle at reduced prices, must be sold to mukfl room. J. C. SCH WALL Kit, Hal bur, In ;t:%$i IF YOU WANT THAT BAG CARPET Wo'»u tight noon IwvojTuur oriinrwl'li tun ur»- dartfltfiietl who \t uotv proMircil In Uu worK In Uiitt Hue on short uol'ee. All imlora t<M.vlml by mull In euro or Uox 173. t'urroll, town, will i<. Ittimembtir tint lilnoe.2 Mock* nurlb of Klortrio light liouie. Sltfii: "KurHfil HltDhlnif I'oil." H. PARKER.Onrroll, l-w.. KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET ALL OUPKIta 4UK Conwr Hk u»4 Ailun* »U««U, Cartoli, I*.
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