The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 13, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 13, 1894
Page 9
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A SntifctnnUnl F»fm Gute. A gate described by Country Gebtle- lan has the merits both of a handsome Ud imposing appearance, and of solidity _na permanent uprightness. With a fffttne of this sort it is impossible for • THtS GATE WILL NOT SAO. fate to "sag" or to become inclined to either side of a verticle line, aa the foot pieces of the framework hold the frame constantly in a vertical position. Such ft gate, if built of good material and kept well painted or whitewashed, will last almost a lifetime. "Give me a man with an aim, Whatever that aim may bo, Whether Its wealth, or whether its fame, It mutteri not to me." Bait the aimless lives am due to lassitude of body caused l>y disordered liver. To keep youi liver ID order and so prevent evil accumulations In your blood, to make you feel light and right and bright from morning till night, to make your sloop sweet, and keep your system complete take Dr. Plerce's Pleasant Pellets. The? cure ^constipation, Indigestion, biliousness,sick head fnche and kindred disturbances. Mrs. E. S. McCarthy of Decatur, Ills.. ' left $3,500 to Bishop Taylor to be used Cor mission work in Africa. Dr. Frederick A. Cook and his party of CO excursionists sailed from New York oiv the Miranda for the polar resions. Tired, Weak, Nervous, Means Impure blood, and overwork or too much •train on the brain and body. The only nay to cure Is to feed the nerves on pure blood. Thousands of people certify that the best blood purifier, the best nerve tonic and strength builder Is Hood's sarsaparllla. What It has done for oth- ert It will also do for you—flood's cures. Hood's pills cure constipation by restoring peristaltic action of the alimentary canal. Polk county, Iowa, Republicans noml- •ated Judges Conrad and Holmes and , W. E. Spurrier and T. E. Stevenson. Congressman J. A. T. Hall was indorsed for renomtnation. Andrew Carnegie's workmen at Home•stead want higher wages and are kicking (or a raise. A little tale I would rehearse Of one, once sick, who coon grew worse. with bolls and blotches covered o'er, He took of remedies (?) a score. Alas, they all did fall to heal, While he each day still worse did feel. Up spoke a friend, "Your blood's Impure " But Dr. Pierce can heal you sure. " His -o. M. D.' will quickly cure." Like balm on wounds these words were poured The sick man's health was soon restored. Impure blood Is caused by want of healthy action on the part of the liver. Dr, Plerco's Golden Medical Discovery Is the best remedy In ' the world for livers, and for purifying tbo blood and system from all poisons and Impurities of whatever name or nature. Iti Beginning. Loving Mother—I cannot understand what makes our boy Robert so fond of pedestrianisin. Fond Father—Ho gets that from me. Didn't I walk tho floor with him for weeks when ho was a baby?—New York World ASSIST NATURE a little now and then, with a gentle, cleansing laxattveithereby removing offending matter from UM ctom- i ach and bowels, and | toning up and iavigo- I rating the liver and I quickening It* tardy 1 action, and you there- Iby remove the eaus* r of a multitude of distressing diseases, snob as headaches, indigestion, biliousness, skin diseases, bolls, carbuncles, piles, fistulas and maladies too numerous to mention. If people would pay more attention to attacks of dangerous diseases. That, of all known agents to accomplish tuts purpose, Dr. Piorce's Pleasant Pellet* are unequalled, is proven by the fact that once used, they are always in favor. Their popularity with sufferers from uabituaTcon- stipation, pUw and Indigestion. r ^SJ .'"^ ^^ ^^ V^r ^B^ ^f M i •• t\\« home circle com pie to. This i. iwu 'n-.i:jiorwncQ Drink ulven |)loua- IUUl(Urt 6 (fill. >:-u HUTU uucl uoCtlia topulnu. Hoi'.l ovarywlmro Made only by 1 1 lie Ctous. E. Hires Co., Phlladu. I tiutd H «l«uin M u«««tlM flolurt Outi wa ttoot FIEND Horsei «uU Outtl* fioui EJLY will liQuuvely protect llornen uud Cuttle ttuy tiuuoj»uo» trow r'llos, tiuutt sail I., ot evtw Mud, improves iun>ettrttiiu» ot the <wut, i»i» wltu lly i)»l«. Kooowui»M4fU '••• pusuoas. Tiy It uiitl Uu «ouylu««tl Dastardly Work Done to Ditch a Sacramento Train, THE RAILS WERE UNSPIKED, Eneincer and Three Soldiers Killed and Four Badly Wounded. BOLDIEE3 ARE IN AN UGLY MOOD. ,„, ,„.„. I, ciUHrt CttUS, . _«lToii,?1.76j onu gallon *2.60. Ou« gi Will I Jut B band o/ horns wi entli a seuioii. muvotuultutlvui. AiUlre«»7-8JCr«soeut C~ IMOU luillttiiu Av«., i'blln. ot .QOi Anxious to U»»e • Bottle With the Btrlk. era— A. R. 17. Men Repudiate the Re- uponslbllltr— Claim the Work Was Dam by Lawless Sympathisers— Say It Will ; Hurt Their Cause— Suspects Arrested. | SACRAMENTO, July 13.— Shortly after 6 o'clock Wednesday morning the steamer Alatnoda, carrying the regular troops, steamed up the rirer and landed at the levee. They were met by several com' panics of militia, who had been ordered to keep the crowd back, fearing an at tack by the strikers and their Bymp& thisters. Shortly after 7 o'clock the reg> nlars and marines inarched to the depot, headed by Colonel Graham and staff, The usual rush of spectators took place but they were quietly dispersed. Th> strikers had abandoned the situation and were nowhere to be seen. Sentries weM at onw detailed to k««p the crowd at saft distance and the Qatling guns wer( placed in position. Hhortly aftm 1 9 o'clock General Super inUndent Fillmore had a conference with Colonel Qraham, and when it was con- •ludtd the latte I trdered his officers t< drlvs sviryone out of tht depot, includ Ing atwspapsjr reporter!. DlV-sion inpei'inundent Wright, with the aid of a switch ungine, then cleared tbo main track and orders were issued to take the overland train, which has been delayed here since the inauguration of tht strike, to ^an Francisco. Soldier* . oomimnled the Train. Samuel Olai .<, one of the oldest engineers in tho employ of the company, took charge of the engine, acting under instruct ions from Colonel Graham Soldiers belonging to battery L, Fiftl United States artillery, accompanwl the train, As the train pulled out of the depol there was a silence among the itriken who were evidently not iu a happy mooc and frequently hinted that th* train would not reach San Francisco. Such proved the truth. Shortly after the train left the depot word wai receive) here that it had been firod upon by th< strikers and ditched. It was reported that Engineer Clark was killed by bullet and several regulars perished in the wreck. Later advices, however show that not a shot was fired. Some one had unsp: Iced the rails for a distant: of about 100 c'eet and covered the das tardly work with sand. Engineer Clark notwithstanding that he was on the alert for such cowardly tactics, plunged into the trap, '*' The engine was 'overturned and sev cral cars were upset. Engineer Clark was killed and Privates Byrne, Lubbard- ing and Clark met a similar fate. Private Duuinler, who was also iu th« •ngiue when it upset, waa seriously in lured about the head. Private Ellis was hurt internally and is likely to die. Hod no Time to Jump. The train consisted of nino curs, five ol them Pullmans. On thu ougiue won Privates Lubberding, Byrnes, Clark Dugan, Ellis ;>nd Wilson. The engine plunged thror. ;h the trestle and none o the men had time to jump and savs themselves. Those of the men who were not instantly killed were weighted down with thoir heavy aocountertnents and sank into the muddy water. Engi neor Clark was 'pinned under the engins and his body has not been recovered Tha trestle was about 80 feat long anc was completely shattered. Fully one- half of the fill i& was torn out. The en gine wus buried in the mud and water with the four forward cars. Another car is hanging over the edge of the ein bankmeut. They were all mail cars am none of the Pullmans wore injured (Shortly after the report that the trail had been derailed, Division Suporiuteu dent Wright ordered the wrecking crew to the scene. General Graham also sen a company of cavalry to head oil the strikers. Shortly afterward two men were brought to this city and Immediately taken to the railroad hospital, whore their injuries were dreasud by Dr. Huntington, K«f ulars In an Ugly Mood. The regulars are iu an ugly mood on account of tbo death and injury to their comrade*, ilimy of them oluim thai General Suporiuteuduut Filluiure as- •ured General Graham that the rotuJ had been carefully gone over und fur- the* declared tlmt he knew that the strikers would not resort to any desperate measures to win the utrilto. It wus not until he assured General Graham of the nuppowid good condition of the road that tho latter consented to send bin men to assist tho truia to Suit Frmiuiuoo. Hurry Knox, the leader of the striken, has Usued the following: "I desire to Itate Iu behalf of the A. H. U. that thin order had not the remotest uonuuotlon with the ditching of tho train between Baorumeiito and Duviuvllle, in whioh sev> eral people lost their llvut. We oou- <touu this act MS an outrage and barbarous and entirely contrary to the spirit of the A'. B. U., whloU is engaged iu an hou- or*bl» struggle in the interest of labor and U opposed to violuuue or tho mtoritlou of kuiMttu 1U«* TUi* uot was done by «ytupatui*crtf mid we regret it thu moro, aj it'U calculated to injuru rathui 1 than Iwlpua. We liucei'uly trust that this Apt uot of violence will bo ihu lust." Orders wero giveu iu thu ovuuiug to extuiul thu guard limw tu E atruut, fully ft biook from thu depot. This U to pru- tU« strikuii from gutting uour thu n. HI. rv. UNDERMINING THEIR HEALTH. — New York World. ttweful Ovtibuut Uwi duUU«a ttvov ^ Fourth cavalry, to patrol the railroad iu the vicinity of the wreck and to arrest all suspicious characters. The, men in the troop are bitter against the strikers since the derailing' of the train, and their comrades at the depot predict that they will deal severely with any of tba strikers they may encounter. The regulars oan be heard discussing the affair on all sides, and it is evident from their conversation that they are eager lor an Sfigagement with the enemy. They say they came here to do fair fighting and not be killed like rats m a trap, and they do not propose to submit to thai kind of treatment. Two Men Arrested, An examination of the bridge revealed the fact that one of the stringers had bQen.Qut off and a small piece of wood fihbstituW in such a way that it would fall through as soon as a heavy weight passed over .the rail. Two man hava been arrested on suspicion of having been concerned in the wreck. They nra now in the guardhouse. They were arrested near tho scene of the wreck by a deputy marshal. Engineer McCoy, who was on the train, saw the men just before the train left the track and pointed them out to the officers. They wera heavily armed when arrested. The picket line now surrounds the depot hero at a distance of about a block in all directions. There have been rumors of dynamite buried in the depot and it is to avoid all danger ot explosion that the depot is guarded. Practically Under Martial taw. The city is practically under martial law. Marshal Baldwin Wednesday afternoon issued a proclamation notifying ail persons that the troops were it the city and that the orders of the commanding general would be enforced. Ho also cautioned them against all unlawful assemblages. "Sheriff O'Neill hag arrested 8. D. Worden on suspicion of being implicated in the derailment of the train. Worden has been quite prominent in labor circles and was recently sent as a delegate t« the Chicago convention of railway men. The.sheriff also arrested Greenwuld William Burl and H. E. Bodner, alleged strikers, foi complicity in the wracking of the train. Acting under instructions of General Graham a detachment of soldiers visited the headquarters of the strikers and seized a number of rifles and about 100 shotguns, No resistance was offered' by the striken. Deadly Duel !• Alabama. BmtUNaHAH, Ala M July ID.—Newt ooiues from Liberty, Qlount county, of a deadly duel between two young men who were rivals for the affections of a country dame. John Spears, aged 11 years, and Howell Rainwater, aged 19 yean, were the principals. They decided to settle their differences with pistole. As a result Ruinwutor was shot througb tho heart and instantly killed. Spear* wus unhurt. Ho is now in j:ul on th« charge of murder. Short In Ills Accounts. QRUENVIU.K, ills.-,,, July id.—General 8. W. Ferguson, secretary and troiisuroi of the Mississippi love* board, is short ovor £J-»,o<W In his atvouuU, Au investigating committed \vuit over hi-books und made the startling iliveovory General Ferguson watt u general iu the Confederate army uud won oncu aucro- tury of the Mississippi river commission. To Prauiole Irritation, KEAKNBV, Neb., July 18.— Tho board of supervisors gave permission to fclm Creek township to hold a special olootiou Aug. 14 for the purpose of submitting a' proposition voting |10,(X10 10-year bonds in the interest of irrigation in that township. . General Fry. Is Dead. Nuwroivr, R. I., July 13.—General J. 11. Frye, United Btute* army, retired, died here. IIu wus tho author of souio of the wont valuable military works ol modern tiuu-s. N«bra*fc»"aTr*r7tts In «*Mlon. HAHTINUIU July 13.—The State Sheriffs association mot in uuuuol »es«tou hure with u good attendance of the officials. ABBREVIATED JELEORAMS. Firu tlld |d<X),(XH> ilamugu at St. Olulr- vllle, O. TUu Stutu Bar iwsouluUou Is In suasion at SiH-liiKllclil, Mo. John Drake kill ml his wife auU Ulmsulf et Autifi'Boii, 1ml. Tin* Mliucuirl ili'iitlbU uru Iu Hviwlou «t BxuultiUir .Spi'iays. CoiiKroMiuuii OoUlnster wus rouomliiated by th« Uixth district Illinois I)t*mouruts. SEAT OF WAR CHANGED. Labor Leaders at Washington Working For Arbitration. ASK FOB OLNEY'S IMPEACHMENT. Charged With Encouraging the Pullman Company In Its Stand Against the Arbitration Act of 1888—Senate Rushing Ap proprlatlon Bills Through—McRea Land Grant Forfeiture BUI Passed. WASHINGTON, July 12.—Messrs. Hayes Maguireand French of the executive board of the Knights of Labor were a the Capitol Wednesday consulting with the Populist members, Pence of Colora do, Davis of Kansas and others. "The seat of war has been changed from Chicago to Washington, said Mr Hayes when asked if they intended going to Chicago. "Instead of our going to Chicago, the probability is that the leaders will be called here to Washing ton, where they are needed. Sovereign will probably remain to be arrested. I Will be for the good of the cause to hav him arrested and kept in jail. We think Debs made a mistake in getting bail. Sc long as our leaders are behind the ban discussion will be kept up by the people "The purpose of our presence here in Washington is to bring all our force* and influence to bear on the governmen to secure arbitration. We will ask th judiciary committee of the house- to report Senator George's bill for arbitration as soon as possible. Under the terms o the bill for arbitration of railway diffl enlties, which was passed in 1888, Presi dent Cleveland has the power to institute arbitration proceedings. The law wai largely the work of our organization Here is the section under which he cat proceed: 'And the president may, upon his own motion, or upon the application of one of the parties or upon the applica tion of the executive of the state, tende the services of such a commission.'" ASK FOR OLNEY'S IMPEACHMENT Knights of Labor Officials Preparing a Memorial to Present to Cungress. PHILADELPHIA, July 1V!.—A memorial asking, for thu impeachment of Attorne; General Oluey, has been prepared by the executive board of the Knights of Labo for presentation to congress. It will b< circulated all over the country for signatures. The memorial declares that Rich ard Olney bos been guilty of high crime* and misdemeanors, subjecting him to impeachment and removal from office The alleged crimes consist in his advic to the president to introduce federa troops into Illinois and other states when they had uot been asked for by state uu thoritios and, in fact, against the earues protests of certain governors. As a re suit of this advice "United States sol diem have And upon and killed citizeiu of several states without lawful oauso. Mr. Olnoy is chtrrged with encouraging the Pullman company in the stand it ha taken against the arbitration uot of 1888 For Oangreeslonal Investigation. WASHINGTON, July 19.—The full com morco committee voted to report to tho house a resolution directing tho commit toe on interstate and foreign commerce to investigate the interference and int ruptiou of commerce among tho stutei and tho OUUKWJ thereof, and inquire an to what additional legislation, if any, is necessary to prevent a recurrence thereof. The committee shall have tht power to delegate a subcommittee from 1U member* to visit the places when lucli interferences and interruptions huv< occurred. It shall report to tho house at as early a duy as practicable the mmll of its investigations and shall make sucl recommendations as it may doom proper It wus arranged with tho comiulttoo 01 rult-s that tho resolution would be taken op iu tho house Saturday. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. B*u»U Is Disposing of Appropriation Itlllt at a Ituplcl IUt«. WABUINCITON, July IS.—Tho senate li mukiug up for lost time uiul is now ilis posing of the appropriation bills ut n rapid rate. Tho roooril for WmlnwJuy Is throe—the diplomatic and consular, tho invalid pension ami the military! uoademy appropriation bllU. The only anu of theso which exulted uuy debuU was thu pension hill and on tliU u (IU< suasion of tho ronpoofcive pension polioltw of the Republican ami Dwnooratlo purtles wtw proitlpttutml. This took u ruthur wider ruugu uud uu attuuk on (Jominisuiouer Loohren and Secretary Smith broadoueij to a ahary urruigumeiil j of the policy oS-the Democratic party i« general. Senators Cnllom andGallinger led the attack, while Senator Palmei acted on the defense. The strike question again agitated the senate, although nothing like the flery passion of Tuesday's speeches on: the subject marked the proceedings. After an hour's debate, in which the courage andipatriotism and firmness ol the president was commended by all, Senator Daniel's substitute indorsing tht president's action and pledging him the lympathy and support of the nation wai adopted instead of Senator Fetter's resolution. An amendment favoring arbitration was defeated— 11 to 3fi. McRae Land Grant Forfeiture BUI Passed. WASHINGTON, July 12.— By virtue ol the adoption of a special order the house was enabled to reach a vote on the McRae land grant forfeiture bill Wednesday afternoon and it was passed. Tha bill amends the act of Sept, 29, 1890, which in substance declared the forfeiture to. the United States of land heretofore granted to states and corporations to aid in the construction of railways to the extent only of lands opposite to and coterminous with the portions of such railways as wore not completed and operated at that time. The bill passed extends the forfeiture to the portions of the several railways to aid in the construction of which the grants weromadu which were uncompleted when the time expired within which the roads were required to be completed by law. It involves portions of the grants of 25 roads, the principal one of which Is the Northern Pacific, and will restore to the public domain about 64,000,000 acres. A proviso was added to the bin so as to prevent it from being construed to forfeit the right of way or station grounds of any company, and also conforms to purchasers from such railways to lands not m excess of 330 acres to each holder. An effort was made by Mr. Hartman (Mont.) to remove the 820-aore limitation on purchase titles, but this was de feated by a vote of 90 to 112. The senate bill granting right of way through the White Earth and Fond du Lac Indian reservations to the St. Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba railway waa passed. MUST RETURN DEBS' PROPERTY. Attorney General Oluey Not Pleased With Action of Government Officials. WASHINGTON, July 12 —Attorney Gen *ral Olney Wednesday, after reading th« accounts of the seizure of Debs' private property as published in the morning, expressed his regrets at this action of th< government officials and at once sent the following telegram to Special Uuiteo States Attorney Walker: WASHINGTON, July 11, .Edwin Walker, Chicago: Seizure of Debs' papers is not according to law and should be publicly diaavowet and papers at oace returned. If seizure is •trictly and technically lawful, papers should be returned. The government it enforcing the law, and cannot afford tobi itself lawless, not even if thuy be within its strict meaning, should measures be re sorted to which are unusual and conn dangerously near invasion of persona rights. OLXEY, Attorney General. Differ on Sugar, Coal and Iron. WASHINGTON, July 12.— It was stated by one of the house conferees on the tariff bill that were the sugar, coal and iroii differences adjusted there would be little difficulty in reaching an agreement oil other matters. The insistence of the senate, however, is alone on these three large questions. The conferees of tho two houses are almost deadlocked on the metal, cotton and wool schedules. The subject of specific and ad valorem rates may not cause much trouble, and members of both houses agree that such differences will not be worth wrangling over. Efforts are being made to reach an agreement on all points, so as to simplify and expedite matters when tho conferees' report is mado. Relative of George Washington Dead. WASHINGTON, July 12.— Colonel Thornton A. Washington is dead. He was u great grandson of Colonel Sam Washington the oldest brother of the first president. Colonel Washington was born near Charleston, W. Va., wa» graduated from Princeton college and West Point and aftor service in tht regular army, resigned to join the Confederate army. Itlver aiM llnrbur BUI. WASHINGTON, July 13.— Sunator Ransom, chairman of tho committee on commerce, reported tho river, und harbor bill as agreed upon by thu cumunttw. Thu total amount appropriated is $13,020, lt>0, uu iuurouso of f i,Us7,4UO over the house bill. _ Kx-tiuTcruar Eian's Holloa Uaulntl. NKW YOUK, July 13, — Justice Barrot, of the supreme court, has denied a motion of ex-Govaruor John Evims of Colorado to be permitted to como in iia u party plaintiff in an action brought by Jennie Mayvr against tho Donvor, Toxiw and Forth Worth Railway company, in which Mr. fivaiu said that an effort was madu to settle the action to duf ruud the othor stockholders who wore lying on thoir arms waiting for thu remit of thu uuUon. __ Union I'm'lUo HuorgnuUatluu. NKW YOUK, July rj.—Tho Union Paw no ixHjrguiuzu'.ioii coiumittou hut ittsuud a cull to tint stockholders aiul bomlbohltnti of tho t'ompanirs comprised iu tho Union JVntlu bVaiJin asking foi tilt) deposit of socuritU'i* umli'r tho pro- liniiuary ugroomtmt prufurcd for the protection of thfir intercuts. l>uuui|ii<> I'rollu by thu Nlrlku. UimrguK, la., July ID,— OHO rvtmlt ol th« btriUu is Uuu'oiwml tnuU* to Dulnujno jobU-rtf, wliu uro rouuiving ortU<rn thai would huvo guuo to ChRngu luul shipping fiuiilitius boon as good in that oily an they uro in llu«»plm>)r'» l'ru|«u*i)il \Vatvr\vurli*. lliwuuiiY, Nol»., July }'•),— This oity will now puuli tho building uf wutor- workti to mmipK'tiuii, having ungagal th« norviu* ol' teiigiuoi'V A. A. Kidturdsouol Lincoln to iiiuko plans, UUU will U Au«. 1!J for thu coitBtrut'tiou. A Gentleman Who formerly resided In Connecticut, but Who net* resides in Honolulu, writes: "For 20 years past, my wife and 1 Imve used Acer's Hair Vigor, and we attribute to It the dark hair which she nnd 1 now have, while hundreds of our acquaintances, ten or a dozen years younger than we, are either gray-headed, white, or bald. When asked how our hair has retained its color and fullness, we reply,' By the use uf Ayer's Hair Vigor—nothing els*.'" "In 1868, my affianced was nearly bald, and the hair kept fall- Ing out every day. I Induced herto use Ayer's Hair Vigor, and very soon, it not only'checked any further loss of hair, but produced an entirely nc\7 growth, which has remained luxuriant and glossy to this day. I can recommend this preparation to all in need of a genuine hair-restorer. It 19 all that it is claimed to be."—Antonio Alarran, Bastrop, Tex. AYER'S HAIR VIGOR CALIFORNIA And all Pacific Coast and Foget Bound points are reached comfortably and quickly via Palaoe Drawing Boom Sleeping Oars and Tourist Sleepers leave Chicago daily and run through to San Francisco without change. Personally Conducted Excursions In Tourist Sleeping Oars leave Chicago every Thursday. Bate for a complete!; equipped berth from Chicago to San Francisco, Los Angeles or Portland only 84.00. Passengers from points west and northwest of Chicago can join these excursions en route. Variable route excursion tickets at greatly reduced rates. FOR DCTAILCD INFORMATION APPLY TO AOtNT* CHICAGO & NORTH-WERTERH BY OM APDREMi W. A.' : THKAL, Gen. Puss, an'1 Ticket Agent CHICAGO. ' "^REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man — — *" ~ •" produce* the above remits ln'3O day*. It (els powerfully »uil quickly. Cures when ill others (ill. Young men will regain tbeir lost muhood, tod old men will recover tbeir youthful vigor by using RET1VO. It Quickly and surely restores Nervous- COM. Lost Vitality, Impotency. Nightly Kmluionn. Lost Power, Filling Memory. Wastlna Diseases, ud ill effects ol self-abuse or eicesaand Indiscretion, which unflta ono (or study, business or marriage. It not only cares by starting at the seat o( disease, but U a great nerve tonic and blood builder, bring- lug back the pink (low to pole cheeks and restoring the Ore of youth, ft wards off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on Living RKVIVO. no othor. It can be carried Iu vest pocket. By mall, •1.OO per package, or sii (or •S.OO, with a positive written sruarantve to car* or refund the money. Circular (rm. Address •OY»l MEDICINE CO.. 83 Rl««r St.. CHICAGO, IU For Sale ut Carroll, Iowa, by J. \V. Huttoii. CA - - — l:"o.,'v(iio~»ve uVii nearly •.v». u .^ilnUie Mtent biulness. C—,.—--, Rons strictly oonnrtoulUI. A llauribeek of 1 • wsUon oonaerulaK PalcHli and bow to ob> n tutuu sent froo. Alto a catalogue of aiachaik I and solontiHo books sent Yreo. .'alonts taken tbrough Muun * Co. neelT* speolal lutloolntho MclnulUo Amerlran,wd ibus MO brought wtdalr before iba public with. out oast to the Inventor, This splendid MP«r> Itsuad weeklr. aleiisutlylliustnttad.lias bjrfwth* Uruiut clroulatlDu of any ncloutldo work In the world. »a»T»«r. 8pe«fmen onptos sent free. Bulidlu»KUlUou.niuuthly, M-Waroar. Blotfl* il«s, 'JO ooiits. Krury number contains bea«. • platos. In color*, and uhotOKnuns of u»w iei. with plaus, enalilliw bulldon jP^ 10 * »>< iiiMN j'iSow WKvir'^oSSrSSt UHOAUWAV, TAki.NO OTHIiK. It Is tho UKST. There Is nothing JUS I AS C1OOD. 1V> niK tx> <!•• omiM l>v tlui«> wbu Muchluc» at Wholesale Prices. (>»"> '<V ( . ttU. JU.oMuu vr'riU' fur «»! call HUM ija uuutf hi »f uu nr uiur ilt»Un (w 5.OO to ftlN.OO. luow) i-l.rttn in.ivtiuii'n I'tir t>u> llu< I'tSr tlwf snt mult* <** tiw > uhiu-«h mti o niti'ljr UiiUUv«l ui- i- IV 12 A V 110M13 ^\'t' K CVKIIY ON):, on.l uur u'timntnt lltn III lu-ai|> i>\t>tv luttll fcUgftft itu, luxdU'n or r»-|«Mu. .'ff i»f Our .Vc-ir J>I-|DO l.t»l. H't> »'(« »ul be ('iKiui * lun vour »r-l.-r ir ii..| r.n ilio l(.'«l. tor our ttml 1> i-rkvo. lil» T»| 1'ii'K ituU «|U*n> ^lll \VO U«'l it. \vu.l. l»Kllvi:n » iiun-iiliwal vuurbouw fu '». Wrl . m, Uui"iv |iui\lw-l";, f I\M tu' I'l'tcv J.itt dv«> THE NEW HONE SEWIM MIOHINE 00., frU|». Hut, M V«Jw 8i»»M, H. »„ «U»{»,m jt, |«l>ll, feu BWfrtMilMk CtL, AttMU, Ok rua MI* «v LUDWIQ BROS., durroll, luwu.

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