The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 29, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 29, 1894
Page 9
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A FRIEND •peaks through the Boothbsy (Me.) Rtgitttr, of the beneflolal results he has received from * regular use of Ayer'i Pills. He says: "I was feeling sick and tired and my stomach seemed all out ol order. I tried a number of remedies, but none teemed to give me relief until I was-Induced to try the old reliable Ajrer'i Pills. I have taken only one box, but I (eel like a new man. I think they •re the most pleasant and esiyto Ukeot anything 1 ever used, being so finely sugarcoated that even a child wilt take them. I urge upon all who are In need ol a laxative to try Ayer'i Pills. They will do good." For all disease* of the Stomach, Liver, •ad Bowels, take AVER'S PILLS VltparedbyDr.f.O. AyerfcOo., Lowill.Kaia. •very Dose Effective CALIFORNIA , And >i! I Pdoido O'Xist nnd Pnget Sonud poia'.e urn reached oora- • fort'&bly aad quickly via Druwini? Room Oua noil Tourist Sleepers leave Ghi'ifitfo flnily nnii rnn through to SHU Frunniseo without Personally ConHunted Excursions In Toar'st Hleepiug Oars Oni(Vi«i> «v«ry '(Vwrmlay. Rut* for a oomphitttl 1 equipped bttrtb from Ol)ii5'ii<o to SHU Frnuoiiwi, Lns An^xlna or Portland only 84.00 Paasmigwrfl from points west rtud nor'hwnet of Ohion^o onn j'lin triune excursions «n route. Varlnhta route i»X(Mir inn Mirinta at «r.-ritly reduopd rntns. FON DETAILED INFORMATION APPLY TO AOENT* CHMCO & NORTH-WERTER*; R'Y Om ADORNS, W. A. T.IRAL, Gen. Puss, an-t Tloket Agent CHICAGO. TO MEET IN CLEVELAND Ohio City Captures Next Republican League Meeting. FREE COINAGE PUNK ADOPTED, tal'SStlcel in TthoScleVmndAslerlcsm, and ian> brought widely before the public with- oost to tBa inventor, This splendid nsper. CONSUMPTIVE 11'. 1 . 1 :.? J f',;» ' beer i|o complete. TUU ' ' !lVi ~ . IJrluk glvvn pUut- .mill to every member of tuo . , > ittu. paokoge inuh«« I KU>I 1 ,, unro and pet toe jenuluu. t) ovorywUcro Mad* only by ,uiis. a Hires Co., Phllada. .'Mi.p |>« MS»UM Hutn Quit Mi Bool LEND by - 3! oanj, H.OOi One nallou aa*ou. B*> Mt|. LOST RESTOWI, wm Wlp NP|« wltU a to cui'u all ro«ir»- lion, Wakufuluuu, l.o»« of llmlu 1'oww, lwi>oU'iiu, l,o»t ll«u- .-.-._. , A««rtii*ii*. Qulykues*. Kvll OoiiiWuinv, Umiiutlv »«il all l)rel»» -- x«* lujul to buaulo or i>oui<n : "i" ii "» i » H " 1 /' 1 ' •*? "»••* fctliui votTiiocM. Bunt I'j' ii'»H I" l''»>« l»"-'»aB» iu «y%rw Wl, «'' "I- fir *'• Wi-«h» awrllh* ,S" raUWM* oun. or nfund 11>»«'«IML y{g u ]W? '"* .344TM' MA.EIQSAL?.y*"HM?»£.y."iui . Vor »»)• lu Carroll ojr J. W. Uutlou, iraliinii \Vln§ a Complete Victory In tho Illlnnlt Democratic Convention—M IIP- V. :i: ( li Nominated for Culled Stitte* Sen- M!»r — Nninlontlons to Pennsylvania, 1 roltlbltlenlsti Patting Up Ticket* IJBXVER. June 28.—John,M. Thnrstoti of Omaha presided over the opening SK.siuii of the National Republican league convention on Wednesday. After prayor by the Rev. J. N. Freeman of Denver, the report of the committee on credentials was submitted. The report showed there were 1 ,628 delegates present. The report of the committee on rules provided that each state be entitled to vote the full number of delegates allowed, whether present or not, and gave the college leagues the same privilege. The minority report which provided that the Vote of each delegation should be limited to the number of delegates actually present, was called for and read and after a lively discussion the majority report was adopted by 518 to 865. The convention then took a recess until 3 o'clock. Three Cheer* For General McCook. Although the recess was at an end at 8 o'clock, it was 8:40 before any business was done. The appearance of General McCook was the signal for three cheers, which were given with a will. Genera) Beaver, once governor of Pennsylvania, was given a rousing reception, as were also General Hastings, Republican nominee for governor of Pennsylvania, and ex-Mayor Heinpstead . Washburne ot Chicago. These gentlemen were called to the platform and, with the exception of General McCook, all made ringing speeches in response to earnest calls. At the conclusion of the addresses a telegram from Governor McKinley of Ohio was read and cheered to the echo. During the morning session Mr. Blunt, a member of the Louisiana delegation, gained the attention of the chair long enough to announce that he wished the convention to reconsider its action of the previous dny, when the report of the 'committee regarding the reorganization of the party in the south and providing for separate primaries was adopted. He was hooted, but stood his ground until the chair pronounced his motion out of order at that time, when he quietly took his seat. No sooner had the body quieted down after cheering McKinley's message than the champion of hia own race again broached the subject that seemed to be of vital importance to him. When his intention became known a perfect Btonn of objections arose, because it was growing late and there was yet much to be done. "Sit down, let us attend to the business of the league," cried one. "That is exactly what I propose," defiantly shouted back the colored man. Won Them Over bjr Eloquence. Again his efforts to speak was drowned in a storm of objections, but President Tracey called them to order and he made hirnself heard. So* great was" his eloquence tbat .before he finished, four- fifths of the delegates were cheering him. When he finished both his champions and his opponents clamored for recognition, and it is doubtful if the league ever saw a more noisy or exciting moment. Order was finally restored and Mr. Ashcroft of Tonno.isoo explained that the recommendation was intended, not as a reflection upon the colored race, but as a means of so arranging matters that the solid south' might be broken. A vote was taken and the motion to reconsider was declared carried amid great con- hision. A motion to lay the bill on the <able was carried on the same vociferous manner. The committee on resolutions then inado its report which was unanimously adopted. Principal plunks are as follows: The representatives of the National League of Republican clubs of the United States in convention assembled at th* capital of tho Centennial state, bow their beads in sorrow and humiliation at the spectacle of incapacity which the Democratic party presents to our country and deplore the calamities which the giving of power to the present administration hoi brought upon our people. • • We congratulate the American people that this administration was compelled by public opinion to abandon its un- American Hawaiian policy. We declare our belief in the doctrine of protection to American labor, American Industries and American homes. We also believe In an oh reciprocal treaty with the nation* aa will Increase the market (or the products of our farms, factories,'forests and mini's, without Incrcusiog the com petition which tend* to lessen wages and degrade our labor. We denounce the proposed vicious and destructive legislation known as the Wilson bill, and earnestly appeal to the He- publican United States senators to prevent its passage by all honorable meuus. We believe in the use of gold and sliver as inoiuty mwtuU, maintained on a perfect parity and iuttircouvertlblUty. Ws do not believe that there will be • permanent return of prosperity to our country until the full use and highest posltloa of silver •hall be restored aud we favor such UgU latlon as will briug about this result. We are most heartily In favor of the prompt admission into the Union of the territories of Utah, Nsw Mexico, Ail*om» aud Oklahoma, aud we condemn the policy of the Democratic adwluUtraUou lu excluding and depriving them o( Ihelr rights. .' We demand that new safeguards be incorporated lu our Immigration and nut- uralltttttioii laws, to prevent uuworthj immigrant* from landing on our show* aud from obtaining ultlKoiivhlp. We again commend to the favorable cou*lduraUou of the Republican club* of the United State*, us u mutter of tlou, the question of Kl'autlnif to women. \Vo uonKratulute the women of Colorado am! Wyoming on thulr posspsiiiou in the elective frauuhhie, and wu invite their uo-opjrathui In thu work uf reuuulug the country from Pvmourulli Uiul Populist minrule. The uouvuutiou thou Mn'oueeilod to th THE TEMPLE TfcOPHY. The solid silver cup valued at $700 and known as the Temple Trophy was presented to the National Loagne by W. 0. Temple, of Pittaburg. It ia to be contested for in October each year by the clubs which finish first and lepond in th« pennant race, iMid baoomoa the property of the olub winning it thrice in raoosuion. nuction. or officers. Cyrus bnssey ot Slew York seated that Colonel E. A. McAlpin in a telegram positively refused to be a candidate. Mr. Tracey was then ui minated and unanimously, elected. j For the secretaryship the candidates; were Secretary Andrew R. Humphrey | of New York and C. W. Varnum of the j Colorado State league. Mr. Varnum withdrew and Mr. Humphrey was unanimously re-elected. One vice president from each state league and an executive committee consisting of one member from each state i league were elected, and to the executive j committee was left the duty of selecting j a treasurer and the time for holding the i next convention. ) The committee appointed to select the I place at which the next convention shall j be held submitted a report recommending Des Moines. This was the signal for a sharp skirmish. The report of the committee was ignored and a number of cities were proposed. Finally a vote was taken the result being the choice of Cleveland, Ohio, by a vote of 818 to 704. The convention then adjourned sine die. In the evening the delegates attended a reception given them by the ladies of Colorado at the Brown Palace hotel. judge supreme court, J. A Harvey, Polk county. The platform denounces the mulct law; declares for an educational qualification for suffrage; demands the ballot for women; direct taxation and free trade; gold, silver and paper currency on a per capita basis and abolition of national banks; calls for civil service reform; liberal pensions' and one day of rest in seven. Bucher Positively Decline*. LEWISBURO, Pa., June 88.—Ex-Judge Bucher, who was nominated by the Democratic state convention as one of the candidates for congressmen-at-large, has forwarded to the state committee a letter positively declining the nomination, WELCOMED TO DENVER. Republican League Convention Commences Its Work. COMPLETE VICTORY FOR FITHIAN. Secured What Hit Asked For la the Illinois Democratic Platform. SPRINGFIELD, Ills., June 28.—For United States senator, Franklin MaoVeagh; for'state superintendent of public instruction, Henry Baub; for state treasurer, Bayard J. Claggett; for trustees of the state university, Julia Holmei Smith, 0. L. Pleasante, T. C. Clenden- nlng. This was the ticket nominated by the Democratic convention Wednesday and the party indorsed the national administration only so far aa iU actions have coincided with the Chicago platform. This indorsement was the outcome of a bitter fight waged in the meeting of tho platform committee by Congressman Fithian against the administration. The fight for a time threatened to result in a minority and a majority report. The struggle ended in a complete victory for Fithian, who made the committee yield to him everything he asked in the way of financial planks in the platform before he and his followers would consent to the indorsement of the administration as it appears in the platform. Mayor John Hopkins of Chicago and ex-Congressman Ben T. Cable carried their man to victory in spite of an exceedingly heavy country vote against him. MacVeagh's nomination did not take well with any of the country delegates, but he gained considerable strength by his addroM before the convention. He pledged himself to work heartily for the succuw of the party and promised to stand by the principles of the Democratic party without reservation. On the money question ho asserted himself at a bimetalliat of the moat violent type and opposed to mono- metallism for either gold or silver; At the conclusion of Mr, MaoVeagh'a address the platform was read and adopted. It reaffirm* allegiance to tho platform of 1803, protest* against the doctrines of tneir opponent*, "that the government should take care of tho rich and the rich will care for tho poor," The "fearlew, integrity and sturdy determination of Governor Altgeld's administration" U heartily commended. Tht A. P. A. I* denounced in vigorous terms. They again declare their loyalty to that time- honored principle of the Democratic party which favors honest money, the gold aud allver coinage provided by the constitution and a currency oonv«rtibl» in such coinage without low to thu hold- am. They demand that the fovermeut •ball •pare no effort to briug about a proper ratio between the value* of gold aud silver, M $ parity may be main- tallied between the two rnetab and all mint* thrown opeu to free coinage, Iowa Prohibition Tick**. PKsMoiNua, June *8.—The Prohibl- tioulut* cloned their mooting here Wed ueaday evening with a wriea of speeches by leading then of the party. Tue uom luutlouw iif tho convention wore made by a coimuittw) and voted tor by thu oou- voutlon us follows: Baorotury of state, BUY. U. Mitchell at Wuataldo; auditor, C, H. (JorOuu of FuyettojBtutotreasurer, U, C. Milton of Dt« Moinra; attorney general, 11. U, Mcdiiinia of Juokboii clerk of tho Bupreum -xmrt, W. W. At wood of ICuuuut; reporter supremo court, Mrs. Dunham of Burlington; railroad amiiuisstoiw, Muluohn Smith of Liuu; DES MOINES DOWNS MINNEAPOLIS. Committee Favors Iowa'* Capital For Next Meeting Place—Silver and Woman Suffrage Reiolntlons—Letters ot Regret From Prominent Men—Nebraska Glee Club Makes • Hit. DENVER, June 37.—Standing room was at a premium in the spacious Broadway theater when the Republican National League convention ' waembleA Tuesday. Denver has not entertained so many visitors since the Knights Templar conclave two years ago. The number of strangers in the city is estimated at 6,000, of whom outcue-Uiird arc delegates. The committee on resolutions, the members of which are appointed by the states, held a caucus, which developed a strong majority in favor of frowning down all issues, such as free coinage of silver at 1(1 to 1 and woman suffrage. It was 11:30 when matters were arranged and the Rev. Dr. Kerr D. Tapper of the First Baptist church of Denver was culled upon to offer prayer. President Tracy then introduced F. O. Qoudy, president of the State Republican league of Colorado, who welcomed the delegates to Denver and Colorado. The Nebraska Glee club sang a bran new campaign «ong with such effect that an uncore was demanded. President W. W. Tracy of Springfield, Ills., then delivered his annnnl address. The response to Mr. (3oudy's address of welcome was made by Mr. William Mason of New York. UU words were fow but .wore well chosen and highly appreciated. States Well Represented. The roll call, following immediately after the president's address, showed 40 states and territories represented—the largest number in the history of the organization. Somo of the delegations wore very largo. Iowa reported 04, Kansas 51, Minnesota 44, Mississippi 50, Wyoming 50 d*>gates nnd (10 vUitorv. When Oregon was called the chairman answered; "Hero, with 10,000 majority." Vermont answered: "Here, with 80,000 majority," When the Caruot resolution came up objections was mode on the ground that the president of the United States had already expreased the sympathy of himself and the American jwople. A delegate Hhoutod that Q rover Cleveland did not represent all the people of tho United States, This retort aroused tho ire of Bunator Sanders of Montana, who said; "When tho Republican party assembled in any form lacks patriotism BO that the president of it* country does not speak ite sentiment to foreign nations then we have got to build the Art* of patrlotUui •now. I don't care what your personal opinion of Grover Cleveland is, he repro- tents as proslduut every citlww of the United States." "How about Queen Lili," irrovorcutly interrupted a delegate, but tlio Montana man ignored the question. In the afternoon the doom were thrown open to the public after tho dole- guteo hod been »outod. A great crowd pourod In, fUUug oil tho unoccupied twain •ltd tho aitflos. WtuuftU SuOVaj* HMoluUoo. The venerable Houry B. Uluokwell of Mutwuuuiuotta ufforul tho following mo lutioii, which, uudur thu rules, went to the committee on resolutions; We ugulu recommend to thu favorable uuniiltluratlou of tho Hepubllcau clulw of tlu' United Stilton, an a matter uf eiUicu- (ion, lUt) question of nrai|ttug tu the wuui- uu ol' the «luU> aud uutlon the right tu v»V til all elect Unm, on tlio suiuc term* iiuil comliUuns UB malo ellUi'mi. \Vu oou- gruiiiluto the womun of Colorado*,ami Wyuuiluy 0(( their jtosmiwluu of thu el«u- tive franchise, and We cordially Invite their co-operation in rescuing the country from Democratic and Populist misrule. Mr, Black well was called to the platform and made a short address. Delegate Herrington of Arizona introduced the following resolution: Resolved, That the protection of the interests of all classes in the United .States ilemahds that the country shall immediately provide for the free coinage of gold and silver and fix the bimetallic standard of value for gold and silver coins of the United States at which they shall be au unlimited legal tender. Admission of New Mexico. Ex-Governor Prince of New Mexico submitted the following resolutions: Resolved, That every consideration of justice and equity and the fundamental American principle of self-government demand the immediate admission of New Mexico to statehood. Resolved, That the National Republican league is in favor of a pan-American con- lerence of all the nations of the Western hemisphere, to agree on a bimetallic monetary system, which will bring renewed the world and arrest the present constant increase in the value of money under tbe cunningly devised single standard plan, which is crushing the life out of all the people except the bondholders of England, who, with their $10,000,000,000 of foreign securities, know no financial principle but the intense self-confidence of the shylock. Resolutions upon the protection of the merchant marine, on education at national expense and the re-establishment of the. McKinley restrictive idea were offered and referred. The Hon. John M. Thnrston was called temporarily to the chair and was obliged to yield to the demand for a speech. Many Letters of Regret, Letters of regret were then read. Henry Cabot Lodge wrote that prior engagements prevented his attendance. Other letters'of regret were read from J. Sloat Fassett of New York, Kuute Nelson, governor of Minnesota; General R. A. Alger of Michigan, Hon. Thomas B. Reed of Maine, Hon. Robert T. Lincoln of Chicago, Hon. Henry M. Teller, Hon. J. C. Burrows of Michigan and John Patton, Jr., the newly appointed senator from Michigan, who succeeds to the place of the late Senator Stoekbridge. General J. S, Ciarkson sent a tele- cram saying that imperative business cutters alone prevents hla attendance. He said: "In this serious year, between Republican defeat in 181*2 and Republl ran victory in lt»90, not only 7,000,000 Republicans, but men of all parties, look to our deliberations." A reference was made to James G. Blaine, which was received with tremendous applause. Ho advocated protection to tbe mine, the factory, the field and the farm. He favored coinage on the basis adopted by the founders of the republic and maintained through the years of the country's best prosperity—the basis that prevailed in the days of Abraham Lincoln. Judge Thurston read a letter from Senator Don Cameron, whose name was greeted with applause. At the conclusion of the reading of the letter three cheers were given and on motion the letter was referred to the committee on resolutions. 8. P. Goodell of Texas presented the report of the committee of nine appointed at Louisville last year to consider the question of. negro representation in southern state league conventions. The committee recommended that those states which desire to do so be allowed to adopt the following basis of representation: One white and one colored delegate for each county and one additional delegate for each 200 votes and fraction thereof cast for Harrison, apportioned on the basis of census of 1800. The report was adopted without discussion. The league was then invited by the chairman of the Minneapolis delegation to hold its next convention in Minneapolis, aud a similar invitation fcoiu Cleveland, O., was read. After an extended address by ex-Congressman Moore on Republicanism in tho south the convention adjourned for the day. The committee on location . has decided to recommend that tho next convention bo hold at DCS Moiucs, la. Tho final vote was: Des Moiues, 15; Minneapolis. 13. The committee on rules will report in favor of allowing each state to cast tho full vote to which it is entitled regardless of the number of delegates present. A minority report opposing this plau will be presented. field a Mammoth Ma*s-Meetlp*> DKNVKK, June w.— The luass-mjeting given ut tlio Broadway theater Tuesday night under the auspice* of tho league was a mammoth affair. Not a seat from tho parquet to the gallery was vacant. Many ladies wore present. President Tracey introduced as the first speaker Hon. A. B. Gumming of Iowa, who produced applause by prophesying that Cleveland's name would go down iu history as the "gruiit Democratic grass protector." Thu Hon. John M. Thurutou of Nebraska was followed by lion. F. J. Cannon of Utah, liuu. Chaunooy I. Fil ley of Missouri, Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, General Cyrus titusoy, E. 8. Ashcraft aud M. F. Taylor. Maine DeutiMnsllo Oouvculluu. LKWISTON, June 87.— At tho Democratic ttUto convention, Charles F. John sou of Wuturvillo was uoiulimtud for governor. Among the resolutions adopt ed was one of sympathy for Franco; au other favoring the election of Uuited States senators by popular vote; disapproval of the importation of foreign U' borers by oorpurutioiu; the limitation of tho hours of labor for wouiou. MRS. MARY' e. CEASE'S PUNS. Will Uu to KutflauU Thl* full aud May Louturii lu Australia. TOPKKA, Kmi,, Juuu tf1,-~Mvn, Mary iS. Louse bus announced that tmo would visit l<ti>glatid this fall fur tho purimso ol nettling up au iwtatu there iu which »ho is luUU'Otitod,. Shu aJiK) Stuteil that t hud uu oll'er to iimko u leoturo tour ol Australia, which bho wuo sudously oou slduriug. Mm. Liuuu Is just rocvvoriiid from a month's illness, uud will be un ablo tu nil lu>f Iroturo tuigaguiueutii iu this country, with thu nvuuublu usoopM of u fuw iu thu oust. TAKI THB •••T CURE f*. THAT COUGH f~ WITH - SHILOHS CURE SBctB fl.oo Bottle.' One cent* doge. hot GHBAT CODOH iljr ram juroBif noanenes*, wnoopmp vough And Asthma, For ConiumptloD it nag no rival) bM cured thousand*, and trill ocra TO0 It Ukenin time. Bold by Druggists on a gumr- _____ , ___ r ... all others fall. Court*. Croun Hoinenest, whooping Cough ILOHX^jCATARRH ^REMEPY. -ou catarrh ? This remedy la sruaran. teed to cure you. Price, 50ota. Injector free. Sold by C. H. Westbronk. DR, DOWNING This well known and successful aoeclallit In 1 lironto Hnd Nervous diseases and diseases of he Eye and Ear, by request of many friend! nd pa'tents, will vlelt CARROLL, IOWA Saturday, June 30 Burke'a Hotel )ne day only every month. Consultation f DR. DOWNING lather ot "Nervous Debility." "GeieraO Extusilon. lit Oauec and Care," etc. This Skillful and Reliable SPECIALIST Well and favorably known throughout th« northwest for tho many won<krf al cures of ail forms of CHRONIC AND NERVOUS blob be has effected that had baffled the ikll, ut ether physicians and specialists. He CureH "When Others FaU. Diseases of Eyes and Kara, WranuUtod LJdt. Cataract, Cross Eye* straightened without lain or danger, Discharging Ean, Deafaesi ito., Diseases of Nose and throat. Catarrh, Bronchitis, Asthma, etc. Disease* ot stomach and Liver, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, )lllloasnoss,Jaaodioe, etc Kldueyand Iliad- ler Trouble*, Blood and Skin UUenses, Scrol ola, Pimples, Blotches, Kczeinii. Ulcers, eta. Nervous DUoaies, Headache, Uystorta, lnson>> ila, Lack of Vitality, Langor, Nervousness. Iheamattsm, Neuralgia, etc. Dlsusees of Women, Deformities. Surgical operation! ot all kinds successfully performed. Young and Middle Aged Men Sntferlnc from Lost Manhood, Nervous or Physical Debility, Seminal Weakness, Lost Vigor, Decline of Manly Powers, Drain*. DUohargsa or Losses, Varloocele, and all tho train of evil* resulting from Bxcetsos, Errors In Youth, ate. inducing some of the following otfeot*. M Nervousness. Emissions, Pimples, UlulohM, Debility. Dizziness, Defective Memory, Abeencs) ot Will Power, Oodfuslou of Ideas, Aversion to «noloty, Sexunl Exhaustion, Pain In tho Back, utc., blighting tho most radUut hopes, render- dorlog marriage unhappy nuil business » fall- ire; sweeping thousands to an untimely grava <o matter who has fall«d, consult tho Doctor. ile has oared thousands who hnve irlven up in despair. A perfect rostorutlou. Oonsultiilloiu sacredly confidential. Delnrs are dmigeruu*. , MARRIAGE. Those conleoiplaUng marriage who are awuro of physical defacla or weakness which would render marriage a dla- appomtiuent would do well to call on a*. FREE examination of the Urine, ohemloai and imoroscoiitoal In all oases of Kidney Disease, Bright 1 * DIMHSC, Dlulwtei, ah<* 8parm»- tonhoiia. llrlng •peolmou. REMARKABLE Cure, perfoowd m oW easts which nitvuDeen neglected or twakllfullf Ireaiail. No experiments or failure. Partlea treated by mall or express : but whore possible personal consultation preferred. Oases and correspondence itrtolljr confides)- ual and medtotno scut to an; part of t&« United Slates. List of Questions free. Ad- r<ws with postage. Dlt. OOWNINU. MS West Madison Street, Chicago, Ills. TAKENO OTIIEK. It I* the UEST. Th»r« It nothing JUST AS OOOD. » 15,00 to »IS.OO. » (I U 1 • O IW«* i tor sp. su now an outf tit o( UM or our uu*Ws BK Won uuHuttmljf a * Isrva srl«ur uf lUno i'li.-«h lu ekU uS» Jfujj to fuu U>». llfot ljr UHMnTiM 1 swruUy uiwlv w l V HOMliJ t- lua i| W(t m'A|UNTKt: IEVKHV ONK. mid our uunrenlw «uu lii Bf»rly i»»or town wlwro «ui lr»< liulrvwlMn, unklliu or iv NWI* fVr 0«r> A>«f J'r M'« wlil Wowsulyuurwtor. It tun fur tUa I}M*. (or uur uut IWjrt. Audit |'i'Uv», llUml Um - "Iflv.UWaW........«•>... •vuluAtitui, Ivlow i ouot>* A'ow J*rl« THE HEW HOME tEIIMI.UOMINEC», bug*, fen., MV«l»i»UM,«. T« QUufl, W. 01. LroUi Kfri da VtiuliM^ OiLi sMlnU. Qa» ' voa HUM vt LUDWIQ BROS,, Carroll, Iow».

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