The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 4, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, May 4, 1894
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Ep^^*f?^WT?v^$ 1 ^t^?sfflTOW^ PROFESSIONAL CARDS. E, M. FUNK, AT LAW. Special »ttcnt1«B to collections, and will transact other slness promptly. And also agent lor farm property. , IOWA. C. E. REYNOLDS, A TTORNEY and COtmSELOR AT IAW. Practice In all state and federal courts. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Carroll, lows. W. R. LEE, ATTORNEYS. Will practice In all state and fed K ernl courts. Collections and all otber business will receive prompt and careful attention, Office in Citizens bank block, Carroll. lown. F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY. Practices In all the courts and makes collections promptly. Office on Fifth •treet, over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la GEORGE W. BOWBN, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other legal business promptly. Of- lot Inenmtb Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, ITTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all the Courts. Collections in all parts of Carroll •'/will hare closest attention. Office second Srowbrlduo Building ouMaln St.,Carroll. JOSEPH M. DBEES, A TTORNEY AND .COUNSELOR, Carroll, lown. Lands Bought and Bold. Tuxes paid for Bon-residents. Abstracts turnltbjd. Special • (Mention glren to collection. Tickets Sold to , and from &U parts of Europe and America. Agent tor Llf • and Fire Insurance companies. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. P HYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Carroll, Iowa, Office In the Berger building, south side Main street. Residence corner Carroll and Sixth streets. W. HtJMPHBEY, D ENTAL SURUEON. Teeth ex tracted without pain by the . Id of nitrous oxide gas. Office over Citizens Bank, corner room. ^i • Ilifisft L. SHERMAN, Gas administered. All work Is guaranteed. Office on Fifth St., over Co-pperatlve clothing store, Carroll,'Iowa. •Wen O. A. SMITH BLuSLOK: BMITEC CARHOLLTON, IOWA. All work guaranteed. Shop open during all working hours from Monday morning until Sat orday afternoon 4 o'clock. WM. ARTS, .... President JOHN NOCKELS, . . . Vice.Prosldent J. F. HESS Cashier DOES A 0SNSRAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. iV ' V •:. , Accords to Its depositors every accommoda- y tit tio» conslstant with Bound banhlBg. Lv "" fmuys and Sells Home and Foreign Exchange. . L. CULBBBTSON Pren, R, K. COBURN, Casbiw TBANeUCTINe A. GBKEBAL BANKING Land* Bought and Bold, Title* Examined sod Abstracts rumbaed. firm nun, CABBOLL, IOWA. THE OLD RELIABLE PIONEER" HEAT MARK&'l JT, BMlTfa, frovrUtor. Mb and Salt Me*U, the Hesl to Bought, Bams. Sid* MeaU, Ae. GAME AKT> POU1/T1O HIcbMt Mwkrt PrtM Pftid for ft- S^; \ M. BBITBH, ,?iff» •run. OAHKOLL. u SEBASTIAN WALZ MAMlMtVIW Mtf Dtftllf Ul Boots and Shoes I MM « toM • tuu AM M*PIM UM •• LUKES' AND CENTS' SHOEI TURPIE GIVES THE LIE Charges Senator Aldrlch With Telling Three Gross Lies. PROFOUND SENSATION CREATED, Everyone Amazed »t the Ferional Attach Upon the Rhode Island Senator—His lie- ply Wn» Very Shorts-Trouble Aroie Ovcj Discussion of the Tariff Bill—Senntoi Stockbridge and frank Batton Dead, WASHINUTON, May 1.—Senator Harris, who is in charge of the tariff bill, losl patience Monday at the way in which progress was impeded by Senator Hale in the morning hour. As on several preceding clays, Mr. Hale objected to giving way for special measures in the morning. Finally Mr. Harris abruptly asket! that the senate proceed with the consideration of the tariff bill. Mr. Wolcott interposed a question as to whether the committee now intended to report amendments which would change tlw whole scope and character of the bill He had understood Mr. Harris that the changes were to be made and Mr. Voov bees to deny it, This gentle prod, how ever, did not force the hand of the Ten nessee senator, who said he could no: say exactly what amendments were to be proposed, Mr, Aldrich said it.wm due to the senate and country that they should know what bill was to be considered. "House bill 4.SW," interjected Mr. Harris sharply. "Yes," replied Mr. Aldrich, "with th« amendments, but when are they to bu (submitted?" "When we get ready," said Mr. Gray from his seat. Secretary Carlisle's Interview. Mr. Aldrich then took a paper from his desk containing an interview with Secretary Carlisle. He said he thought it a strange coincidence that the executive officers of the government seemed always in possession of advanced information regarding the progress of tariff reform. President Cleveland in his message told the country in advance what the Wilson bill was to contain, and now Carlisle came forward with this advance information about the harmonizing of Democratic discord—information which was in conflict with the recent statement of the chairman of the finance committee. Mr. Allen (Neb) at this point suddenly threw "senatorial courtesy" to the winds and demanded the regular order. The tariff bill was then laid before the senate. Aldrich Accepts the Challenge. Mr. Aldrich renewed his comments on the Carlisle interview. In reply to a remark by Mr. Vest, that Mr. Aldrich had been falsely infonned concerning the proposed amendments to the tariff bill and these statements were repeated, it must be on his own responsibility. Mr. Aldrich accepted the challenge and rose with the statement on his lips, that he was "informed and believed that amendments had been added to the bill since it hod been reported to the senate, as he bad previously stated." He asserted the amendments were in print and said it was his understanding that they were to be submitted to the senate shortly. They were, he was certain, from what he had heard, of a nature to completely change the character of the bill. As a result of this condition of affairs, the senate was no nearer the final consideration of the bill than three months ago, when the bill came from the house. Messrs. Allison, Teller and Hawley took a hand in the discussion, while Mr. Hale returned to the Carlisle interview, declaring that it bore all the earmarks of authenticity. Then Mr. Palmer took a turn and Mr. Carey and Mr. Chandler joined the colloquy, which Mr. Harris vainly endeavored to bring to a close. A few minutes afterwards an incident occurred which created a profound sensation. All the Democrats had been more or less irritated by the prodding from the other side and a feeling directed principally against Mr, Aidrich, who was maneuvering the opposition. Aldrich Called • Triple Liar. Mr. Turpie, who got the floor when Mr. Palmer sat down, made a direct assault on Mr. Aldrich, the like of which has not been heard in the senate chamber for years. He declared that throe monstrous untruths had characterized the opposition, three gross lies of inconceivable mendacity. The first of those untruths was that a new bill was being prepared by the set-rotary of the treasury; the second that Him or 400 amendments (it did not matter which) wore to be presented and the third was that the bill reported from the finance committee was no t the billto bo passed. All these assertions had boon categorically denied by four Democratic members of the Jiimnoo committee. "And yot," continued Mr. Turpie, raining bis hand aloft and stretching it toward Mr. Aldrich, "the senator from Khodo Island comes in hare and says ho believes thoy are true. There could bo no such uu issue of voracity. I prefer to bulieyo and I do believe the senators on this sido, and I dlsbollovo the senators— iu>, I will not say souators—I disbelieve the dliuinutivo unite of the other side who assort to the contrary. Who is the authority of those reports that are being circulated horo aud in the uewnpupor press; who claims tho paternity? Tho senator from Rhode Island. I recollect the predecessor of the honorable senator front Khodo Island," ho continued with biting and vi-iioiuoiw irony (referring to Bvimtor Aldriuh of I8UO), "as a diiforout individual from thu Boimior Aldrich of today, but ovoii ho could not have boon the author of all tueso untruths. Ho might huvii buou tho author of ouo, but thruo would have driven him from thu fluid, Uu bud boon u drug ulork awl wiis familiar with that lino of business uuil otliur lines its a wholesale groom', We who wore hure thun will nevvr forgot the writhing ul lib iliatiuguiBhud countenance, his ononuoyct development of cliuck tliut oxteudod from ear to eiu owl fi'oiu cutu to forehead. We will never forget his auricular appendages that scraped the dome of the capitol. How can th'j present senator hope to rival his predecessor in the hatred of truth and the love of falsehood that has always characterize* the cheats of protection?" When Mr, Ttirpie sat down there was a hush. Everyone was amazed at the personal character of the attack upon Mr. Aldrich. Then all eyes were turned tpon the Rhode Island senator. He rose slowly. "In the position the senatbr from Indiana now takes," he said slowly and deliberately, "he speaks for no one but himself. Under other circumstances and conditions I do not believe he would have made the speech he has made." Mr. Aldrich took his sent, The incident closed without another word, and Mr. Quay took the floor and resumed the prepared speech begun some weeks ago. DEATH OF SENATOR STOCKBRIDGE. Expired Willie Sentecl In a Chnlr In ttlt Sleeping llnotn. CHICAGO, May 1.—Senator Francis B. Stockbridge of Michigan died suddenly at the residence of his nephew, J. L. Houghteling. The senator expired while seated in a chair in his sleeping room. Senator and Mrs. Stockbridge came to Chicago from their homo in Knlamnzoo, Mich,, intending to go to the Pacific coast to visit the California fair. The senator, however, on the day he and Mrs. Stockbridge wore preparing to leave for California was suddenly attacked with stomach trouble and later suffered with a cutting pain near the heart. His condition at no time was considered serious. Monday evening at 7 o'clock he was left alone in his room with a new nurse, the other members of the household being at dinner. At about 7:!'0 the senator arose from his chair to walk across the room when he was suddenly attacked with pains in his left side. He made no outcry, but with his hands clasped over his heart and his face showing that he was suffering intense pain, he in a very short time breathed bis last. FRANK HATTON'S CAREER ENDED. Editor of tho Washington Post Has Finished Ills Editorial labors. WASHINGTON, May 1. — Frank Hatton, editor of the Washington Post, died at 4:30 p. m. Monday. Frank Hatton was born in Cambridge, O., April 2S, 1840. He began his journalistic career in the office of the Cadiz (O.) Republican while he was still a boy. In lt«69 he went to Burlington. la., and secured an interest in Tho Hawkeye, which he retained until 1874, when he was made postmaster of Burlington. In 1881 he was appointed assistant postmaster general, and in 1884 succeeded General Gresham as postmaster general, in which office he served until the end of President Arthur's administration. Mr. Hatton was the youngest cabinet officer, except Alexander Hamilton, who ever served the government. In j January, 1H89, he became associated with Hon. Beriah Wilkins in the ownership of tho Washington Post. Mr. Hatton loaves a widow and one son, who was called from his studies at Princeton college to his father's doath dead. _ Mourning at Hatton'a Old Home. BURLINGTON, la., May 1.— Tho news of Frank Hutton'n death caused a shock to this city. Expressions of sympathy were general among his many old friends, formed during his residence here as manager of the Burlington Hawkeye. His mother, two sisters and a number of his wife's relations aud other relatives live at Mount Pleasant aud sorrow there is general. _ MulkeUohu'i Bridge Illll Faned. WASHINGTON, May 1.— In the house Mr. Meikeljohn (Neb.) called up the bill for the construction of a bridge across the Missouri river near the town of Nebraska City, Nob., and it was passed. Supreme Court Adjourn*. WASHINGTON, May l.— Tho supreme court has adjourned until Monday, May 14, the beginning of the new term, Bequest 1IU U ASPEN, Colo., May 1.— Tho Pitkin county miners' union has unanimously adapted resolutions coiidoumiug the action of Senator Wolcott in opposing tho Allen resolution in regard to the. Coxoy movement as unworthy of a citizen of Colorado and requesting his resignation. TIPS FROM THE WIRES. Arraugi'mi'uts aru about made for a tcmplu of tho Alystio Bhriuu at Hockfuril, Illinois, John Hulo was killed in Oscvola, Mich., by buiiiK struck by a skip while oiling rollers in u in i mi. Citi/.uu Trniu nays his psychic force has knoukuil CoxuylHiu out. Lightning destroyed the residence of E. W. Mitchell at Waco, Tex. Two unormouH mmkus were noun by Goo. W. HIllKti'lii iit-iir Colchester, UU. John McCJulru is in tho Little Hock jiiil with a uhurgu of murdor over htm. Five priuuuorii t>HCU|>ml from jull at Cain- dun, Ark., of whom two wore recaptured. Now York l« to have u little World's fair fur I ho buuulll of tho South American republic*. A cyolonu did considerable iluiungo uuiir AltiktiH', Tux, Some Now York broker* were clone for u uillliuu dollars by Chicago uiuiiii>u)utoru on C'liluuKo ((at*. TIM Bniiill|)ox continues to spread In Chicago, More than 600 cusi>» wuro ro- ported during April. A tt-yeur-olil duuglitor of J union Stum of Klpley, UU., wan Inuued tu dtmth whlluiit play Ittkt Saturday. The Third rvgtuuml, national guimU of Mliminm, will hold an oncuiiipmunt tlu> third woi<k lu July. A Catholic pa pur ut Chattanooga will publish a lUt of imiuiis ulK'guil tu bo those of uiumbera of liiu A, 1'. A. Tuu Much Kutiiu»iiMU>. Struggling Pastor—I never saw such euthuaiusw us there is about our next church entortaiuinont to raise money for my salary. When 1 called for persons to sell tickets, the whole congregation arose uml uumo forward. Wife—Yos, at thu laut entertainment those who sold tickuU wore lot in free.— Puck, Henry Irving on Individuality, "Don't yo\i try to be a Daniel Webster. Vou be yourself," said Irving, the actor, in his address to the students of Harvard. • "Cultivate your own power." It was a noble address and pointed out before all the road by which Irving himself had traveled to fame and fortune. The world is full of 'failures today because men and women have been over- slaughed by Mrs. Grundy, by parents or husbands or wives or associates of stronger will than themselves. If there is a person for whom we have great respect, and we reveal to that individual our moat cherished plans and hopes for our future, and he whistles them down tlie wind, saying we are foolish and unpractical and cannot do what we desire, we shrink back into ourselves abashed. So have fallen some of the best and truest aspirations a human being ever cherished. Then, after years of failure in trying to do what we are not fitted for, after a lifetime of endeavoring to make ourselves over 'on the other person's pattern, we recognize the fatal mistake wo made, If wo had taken our own heads for it, hod gone on boldly and steadily and wrought out our own aspirations as they were implanted in us, we would have been grandly successful instead of turning out crippled, stunted, dwarfed, dissatisfied beings. It was to urge them by all means to develop their own individuality, not to trim themselves to another's model, however great, that Irving addressed the Harvard student*. They were to develop their own original powers in all ways and learn to know themselves. Then it would naturally follow that they would learn to know others. "For the purely monkey arts of life there is no future," said Mr. Irving. He continued: There Is usually If not always a general (is well as a special truth or excellence In overs' great and spontaneous elTort, and tho result which sprang from the Dower and genius of Daniel Webster or Patrick Henry or Abraham Lincoln is to be won by others in greater or less degree by similar means. But It must be always borno in mind that merely to imitate Is not to apply a similar method. If any one of you have great thoughts or burning passion, you will need to copy no style or to limit j-our- self to no method. Your thoughts will, llml their way to tho hearts of others as surely as the upland waters burst their way to the tta. In flne, the greatest O f a n lno i eliHon8 tlmt art can teach is this—that truth is supremo mid eternal. No phase of art can achieve much on a false basis. Sincerity, which is tho very touchstone of art, is instinctively recognized by all. There never were truer and wiser words spoken than those of old Polonius: "To thine own self be true. And it iniiBt follow, as tho night the day, Thou cttiiat not then be false to any man But how can a man bo true to himself if lie docs not know himself? "Know thyself" was a wisdom of the ancients. But how can a man know him.ielf if he mistrusts his own identity and if he puts aside his special gifts In order to render himself an imperfect similitude of some one else? Remember Arbor Day. Nearly every state in the Union now celebrates Arbor day. In the southern section it comes early in April. In the middle belt the school children turn out and welcome it with mime and parade tho last of April. In tho fur north, where the snn does not coax out the leaves and flowers till May, it is observed in that beautiful month. The effects of the labors of those disinterested advocates of forest preservation who inaugurated Arbor day begin already to be manifest. Instead of being a bare, desolate spot, the yard of the country schoolhouse is now in many coses shaded with fine young tree*. The children have been taught to respect a tree as if it were a living thing. So it is. Along the country roadside, too, "our brothers of the field" stand in stately rows and give their refreshing shade to the traveler on a hot day. In some parts of tho country tho timber growth is actually increasing from year to year. Farmers learn from their experiment stations what growths are best adapted to treeless pruirios, and without waste of time and labor in experimenting start their young forests. A great work, however, is still before tho forestry society, tho school children, their teachers and tho governors of states, It is tho preservation of tho woods around the headwaters of every stream in this country, and also the prevention of tho destruction of the few magnificent forests that still remain to us. Pulpit Klocutioii. A gentleman who calls himself "a I >acher of elocution" listened carefully to several preachers one after another to ascertain how they delivered their sermons. His conclusions will constitute very interesting reading to ministers everywhere, as well as to tho congregations who hour thorn. Tho teaohor writes in Tho Outlook. The preachers ono and all showed counciontious preparation as to tho matter of their sermons, but they apparently hud given no more thought to tho manner of delivering thorn than if the ttpooch were expected to deliver itself. This is a sad mistake. Tho minister who {fives tho gospol to his hoarors lu un attractive way hits twice as much proxjutut of saving sinners as tho man who delivers his message in a luirah, dry, indistinct manner. Thu first minister did not seem to bo talking to his hearers ut all, so utterly destitute of nil sympathy was his voice. "I wan miidu to fool that tho minister, instead of talking right homo to us in the pews, was consciously promulgating an official address." Tho nest nreaohor was ufllii'tod with uomoldnd of chronic unabui about thu throat that inuilo his voice hard, metallic and repellent to sympathy. "Sometimes his voioe gave out an intonation fairly furocioua." An assistant olor^yiuun road the hymns aud notices In u mumble jumble of which soarcoly a word could bo understood. Nest was u preacuor who ut times used tho colloquial or conversational tone fairly well, which was excellent so far as it went, but in his voice there was a recurrent tune that acted as a narcotic. Yet preachers will grumble because people go to sleep under their sermons. His assistant read the Bible lesson in a drawl, indicating that he was bored to death. The teacher says this is a British fad, and It is spreading. He thinks the preacher guilty of using this voice ought to have a thrashing, and so he ought. Then came the preacher who, while he was able to use tho vivid colloquial style in general, drew out the little word "great" as if it had been an accordion. The teacher says many preachers do this, The last minister he noted ranted fearfully. Two Qlrli Involved. They were celebrating their eilvei wedding, and of course the couple were very happy and affectionate. "Yes," said the husband, "this is the only woman I ever loved. I shall never forget tho first time I proposed to her." "How did you do it?" burst out a young man who had been squeezing a pretty girl's hand In the corner. They all laughed, and he blushed, but the girl carried it oS bravely. "Well, I remember as well aa if it were but yesterday. It was at Richmond. We had been out for a picnic, and she and I got wandering alone, Don't you remember, my dear?" The wife smiled. "We sat on the trunk of a tree. You haven't forgotten, love, have you?" The wife nodded again. "She began writing on the dust with the point of her parasol. You recall it, sweet, don't you?" The wife nodded again. "She wrote her name—'Minnie'—and I said, 'Let me put me other name to it. 1 And I took the parasol and wrote my name—'Smith'—after it. And she took back the parasol and wrote below it, 'No, I won't.' Then wo went home. You remember it, darling? I see you do." Then he kissed her, and the company murmured sentimentally, "Wasn't it pretty?" The guests had all departed, aud the happy couple were left alone. "Wasn't it nice, Minnie, to see all onr friends around us so happy?" "Yes, it was. But, John, that reminiscence 1" "Ah, it seems as if it had been only yesterday 1" ' 'Yes, dear. There are only three tilings you're wrong about '.n that story." "Wrong? Ob, not" "John, I'm sorry you told that story, because I never went to a picnic with you at Richmond, and I never refused you when you asked me to be your wife, and I want to know who that tnins was."—Scottish American.. Anclcut Boadbnlltlen. Humboldt, in his "Aspects of Nature," says of the ancient Peruvian mountain rond: "But what above all things relieves the severe aspect of the deserts of the Cordilleras are the remains, ns marvelous as unexpected, of a gigantic road, tho work of tho incas." The incus at somo early period built nn excellent road about 20 feet wide extending a distance of from 1,500 to 3,000 miles. Portions of it still exist in a good state of preservation near a place culled Loja, and this colossal work was done at on elevation of 13,440 feet. We quote the following statement of Prescott regarding these roads: "Galleries were cut for leagues through living rock, rivers were crossed by means of bridges that swung suspended in tho nir, precipices were scaled by stairways hewn out of tho native bed, ravines of hideous depth were filled with solid masonry—in short, all tho difficulties that beset a wild and mountainous region and which might appall the most courageous engineer of modern times wore encountered and successfully overcome. Tho length of the road, of which scattered fragments only remain, is variously estimated at from 1.300 to 3,000 miles. Its breadth scarcely exceeded 30 foot, "It was built of houvy fliigs of freo- stouo, and in some parts at least covered with bituminous cement, which time has made harder than tho stone itself, la somo places whore tho ravines have boon 111 It'll up with masonry the mountain torrents, wouriiig on it for agcs.lmvo gradually eaten away through tho base and left tho superincumbent mass—such is tho cohesion of the materials—still spanning the valley like an arch."—Solectod. Slow llurnlni; lliillilliig-*. The advocates of quick combustion buildings have done a good deal of talking since the Udoll fire. That ia their way aftor tho destruction by Jlio of what the insurance inon call a slow combustion building. Tho claim made by tho advocates of quick combustion that tho walls of a burning bullUing erected on the old style full inward instead of outward and that the flumes are smothered in consequence is not a good one. If it wore, Assistant Chief Bhockoy, Captain Buhimper, Pouipiermon Nissen and Ruetz and John Con way of the salvage corps would probably bo alivo today. A score or more of St. Louis firemen have bmm buriod under falling walls, some being caught insido ami others outside of tho hiuiBO on fire, but in no instance hits tho destruction of a slow combustion building resulted in tho loss of life. Tho walls of such buildings full sometimes, and it umybothut thoy full outward, but as a rule thoy remain intact, oven though tho lloortj and roof aro burned uway.—St. Louis Republic. 4 llroml but Truthful HI*turnout. Professor Ucorgeton of tho Kansas agricultural college propound* thu startling inquiry, "Una your attention ever linen culled to tho fact that when you feed 1,000 bushels of coin to a lot of Hteers you waste bOO bushels of that corn?" This teems like u broad wtule- nient, yet it has much truth in it when utiid of some of the feeding ilmio In thu west, where manure, in not properly saved. t? V ? V f Your Heart's Blood Is the most important part of yourorganism. Three-fourths of the complaints to which thesys- tsm is subject are due to impuri- . ties in the blood. You can, there-, fore, realize how vital it is to Keep It Pure For which purpose nothing can et J ua ' ll^Sj&f I( effectually re- i movesa^EJKa a 11 impurities, cleanses the blood thoroughly ' and builds up the general health. ( Our Trealisc on Blond and Skin distasM mailed Free to any address, , SWIFT SPECIFIC CO,, Atlanta, Qa. ( BITTERS IT WILL drive tho humor from your system, and make your skin clean and smooth. Those Pimples and Blotches -which mar your beauty aro 'caused by IMPURE BLOOD. They can be removed in a short time, if you are wise and use the | great blood purifier, Sulphur Bitters, TRY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. Why suffer with Boils 1 "Why rave with that terrible Headache ? Why lay and toss on that bed of pain with RHEUMATISM? Use Sulphur Bitters. They •will cure you whero all others fail. The dose is small—only a teaspoonful. THY IT and you will be satisfied. The young, the aged and tottering are soon made •well oy its use.. Remember -what you read here, it may save your life. it has SAVED HUNDREDS. If you are suffering from Kidney Disease, and wish to lire to old age. use Sulphur Bitters. They never fail to cure. Get it of your Druggist. DON'T WAIT. CET IT AT ONCE. Sulphur Bitters will cure Liver Complaint. Don't be discouraged; IT WILL CURE YOU. Send 3 2-«ont stamps to A. P. Ordmjr & Co.. Ewtou, Mu*.. for belt medical work publfcbed ROSEL«LE POULTRY YARDS J. C.8CHWALLER, Prop. A BILVKB WYANDOTTE PRIZE W1NXES. Single 0. Browu Leghorns, Golden ant] Silver Wyandottea, M. B. Tnrkeve, Scotch Terries, best rat and Poland Ohinaa. A choice lot of Cockerels and Pallets, M. B. Toms and Pups for sale at reduced prices, must be sold to make room. J. C. SCHWALLEU, llalbiir, la IF YOU WANT THAT RAG CARPET Wo'en ugtit MMII leave your oruerwl'li tU» un- <JoralicH«<t who U now i>rei'tut«J tu ilu work lu tlml lino on short uot'oe. All urOors nwltrd by until In earn uf Box 273, Uurroll, Iowa, will rt»- oolvo Iiiimedui6«tltmllo». Itf immiber tb« plitce.it blurk* nortb of Ktectrlo ll«UI lioiuo. aitin: "furkfil UUobliig t'ott." H. PARKER, Carroll, lowi. KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET rt»n,u«iu«, Fouitrj, Mo. AIL OHDKU3 iHK 1'UOMI'TL UKLIVKHKU Comer Otto aud Atlauu «u««u, Cur roll, It

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