The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 13, 1894 · Page 11
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Friday, July 13, 1894
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! % Tending, no one could read The Sporting ' .*Hd Dramatic Kews and The Era so well Little Brick. Sometimes he spoke With bet nbout his wife, but only In general "terms of bitterness and not always complaining)}-. .she listened and said nothing. "I'm a chap thut wants very llttlo," he Bald once. "Thoso who want little get nothing.'' That was all he Enid, but Bernardino know to whom ho referred, Touay as Bernardino Was on her Way back to tho Kui-hnus she was thinking . •Constantly of Mrs. Beffold and wondVirlng •whether sho ought to be made to realize that hor husband was becoming rapidly Worse. While engrossed with this thought • long train of sledges and toboggans passed ' her, The sound of the bells and tho noisy merriment made her look up, and •he saw bqautiful Mrs. Beffold among tho pleasure seekers. 1 "If only I dared tollhernow," said Bernardino to herself, "loudly and before them all." Then a moro sensible mood came over her. "After all, it Is not my affair," she said. And the sledges passed away out of hearing. When Bnrnardlne sat with Mr. Beffold that afternoon, she did not mention that Bhe had seen his wife. Bo coughed a groat deal and seemed to bo worse than usual and complained of fever. But he liked to have her and would not hear of her going. "Stay," he said. "It is not much of a pleasure to you, but It Is u great pleasure ».tome." There was an anxious look on his face, ( such a look as people wear when they wish to ask some question of great moment, but dare not begin. At last'ho seemed to summon up courage. "Llttlo Brick," he said, In a weak, low voice, "I have something on my mind. You won't laugh, I know. You're not tho sort. I know you're clever and thoughtful and all that. You could tell mo more than all tho parsons put together. I know you're clever; my wife says so. She says only a very clover woman would wear such boots and hats." Bernardino smiled. "Well," she said kindly, "toll me." "You must have thought a good deal, I suppose,"he continued, "about life and death and thut sort of thing. I've never thought at all. Docs it matter, Little Brick? It's too Into now; I can't begin to think. But speak to mo. Tell me what you think. Do you believe wo got another chance and are glad to behave less like ours and brutes? Or Is It all ended in that lonely little churchyard there? I've never troubled about these things before, but now I know I ani so near that gloomy little churchyard—well, it makes mo wonder. As for tho Bible, I never cared to read It. I was never much of a reader, though I've got through two or three firework novels and sporting stories. Does it matter, Little Brick?" ''How do I know?" she said gently. "How does any one know? People say they know, but It is all a great mystery— nothing but a mystery. Everything that we say can bo but a guess. People have gone mad over their guessing, or they have broken their hearts. But still tho mystery remains, and we cannot solve it." "If you don't know anything, Little Brick," ho said, "at least tell niowlmt you think. And don't be too lonrncd. Be- member, I'm only a brainless fellow." He BKnied to be waiting eagerly for hor answer. "If I were you," she said, "I should not orrjv .Just niako up A your mind to do ittor when you go* another chance. Ono ,n't do moro than tlmf:. That is what I shall think ol', that God will give each of us another ohanco, and that each ono of us will take it and do bettor—I and you and every ono. So thc.ro IB no need to fret over fulluro when ono hopes ono may bo allowed to rcclt'uin that failure later on. Besides which Ufa is very hard, Why, wo ourselves recognize that. If there bo a God, soino Intelligence greater than human Intolllflonm, ho will understand bettor than oursclvea that life is very hard and (lil)lcult, ntui ho will bo astonished not bocauHo wo ui»j not bettor, but because we aro not worse. At least that would bo my notion of a God. I should not worry if I were you. Just make up your mind to do bettor If you get tho chance and bo content with that." "If that U what you think, Little Brick," ho answered, 'it U quite good enough for mo. And It does not matter about prayers, and the Bible, and all that sort of thing?" "I don't think it matter*," she said. "I never have thought suoh things muttered. What does matter Is to judgo gently and not to como down like a sledge hammer on other people's fallings. Who aro wo, any of us, that wo should bo hard on others f" " 'And not oomo down llko a sledge hammer oi) other people's fallings,' " ho runout- ed slowly. '' I wonder if I have ever judged gently?" "I boliovo you have," site answered. Ho shook his howl. "No," ho said, "I have boon a paltry follow. I have boon lying hero and elsewhere, too, outing my heart away with bit- •iiosg until you ounio. Slnoo then I have 'iomuUmes forgotten to fool bitter. A little i does away with a great deal of '11088." Ho turned wearily on his aide. '•I think I could sloop, Llttlo Brick," ho •aid almost in a whisper, "I want to drown about your surwou. And I'm not to worry, am 1?" "No, sliu miifwoml us she stopped noUo- losuly across tho room, ''you ore not to worry." OUAPTKB X. TUB UIBAaitBKAUl.lt MAN 18 BKIfN IN A NEW LIGHT. Ono specially Una morning u knookoainu at JJurnurUlno's door. Sho opened It and fount! Hoburt Allluun standing thoro trying to ruoovur hU breath. "I urn going t" l^osohwlU, a village about 19 inllos off," ho mild. "And I Imvo ordered a nU'dgo. Do you euro to oomo "If I may jwy »»)' share," •!"> w»ld. "Of oourso," lio answered. "Idle! not supppsu you would llko to bo uuld (or any baiter tlimi 1 should llko to pay fur you." Bwuurdlno luughwl. "Whon do wo BturtP" Mho ankud. "Now,"ho iMwwiirwl. "Bring a rug, aiul uUo thut Hlmvvl uf yours which Is always falling down anil uoiuo at onoo without any fuss. Wo shall bo out for thu whole day. What about Mr.. Gruiuly? W« OOUld MUMWgO t" l« ku llw « «"} , wU / l< ed but shu woulU not bo uoiiifortaulo sitting among tho pliutogniphlu itppurutiu, Mid I otu'tululy »huuW uutglvoup my soul to her." "Thau icuvo hor HI homo," suld Humor. dl»i> cluxtrlly. .And so they sutllwl it. I In IMS tlmu iniiwrturuf un hour they JWslartwl, awl HwnurUliio Iwiuodluxu; .Piously baolc to onjoy U) tho full ' ilqjjtfo rlilu. i i. u a.i ;ill now to her—the swift pass- in • through the crisp air without any sen- «aiu :i of motion; the sleepy tinkling of the 1,'i'lls on the horses' heads; the noiseless culling through of the snow path. All these weeks she had known nothing of the country, and how sho found herself in the snowy fniry land of which the Disagreeable Mun had often spoken to her— around Vnst plains of untouched snow, Vhiter thuii any dream of whiteness, jeweled by tho sunshine with priceless diamonds, numberless as tho sands of the sea; tho great pines bearing their burden of snow patiently; others, less patient, having shaken themselves free from what the heavens hud sent them to bear, and now tho streams, flowing on reluctantly over ice coated rocks and tho Ice cathedrals formed by the ieiclcs between tho rocks. • And always the same silence, save for tho tinkling of the horses' bells, Oil tho heights the quaint chalets, some merely huts for storing wood; on others farms or tho homes of peasants; some dark brown, almost black, betraying their ago; others of a paler hue, showing that the sun had not yet mellowed them -Into a deep rich color. And on all alike tho fringe of icicles. .4 wonderful white world. It was a long time before Bernardino oven wished to speak. This beautiful whiteness may become monotonous after a time, but there is something very awe inspiring about it, something which catches the soul and holds It. The Disagreeable Man sat quietly by her side. Once or twice ho bent forward to protect the camera when tho sledge gave a lurch. After some time they met a procession of sledges laden with timber and August, the driver, and liobert Allltsen exchanged somo fun and merriment with tho drivers In their quaint blue smocks. The noise of tho conversation and tho excitement of getting past the sledges brought Bernardino bock to speech again. "I have never before enjoyed anything so much,'' she said. '•So you have found your tongue," he said. "Do you mind talking a little now? I feel rather lonely." This was said in such a pathetic, aggrieved tone that •Bernardino laughed and looked at her companion. His face wore an unusually bright expression. He was evidently out to enjoy himself. "You talk," sho said, "and toll me all about tho country." And ho told hor what he knew and, among other things, about the avalanches. He was able to point out where some had fallen the previous year. Ho stopped in the middle of his conversation to tell her to put up her umbrella. "I can't trouble to hold it for you," ha sold, "but I don't mind opening it. Tho sun is blazing today, and you will got your eyes bod if you are not careful, That would be a pity, for you seem tome rather better lately." "What a confession for you to make of any ono!" said she. "Oh, I don't mean to say that you will ever got well, "he added grimly. "You seem to have pulled yourself in too many directions for that. You have tried to be too alive, and now you are obliged to join the genus cabbage." "I am certainly less ill 'than I was when I first came," sho said. " And I feel in a better frame of mind altogether. I am learning a good deal In sad Potorshof." "That IB more than I have done, "he answered. "Well, perhaps you teach instead," she or other, and then sho comes to mo and Bays sho boa been insulted. And others co-oio to mo mod with rage and complain tbut they have been insulted by her. At though I wero to blame I I tell them that now. I tell them that my mother's quar- i rols are not my quarrels. But ono longs | far peace. And tho doctor^says I must have I it, and that my mother must go homo at once. If I tell hor that, sho will have a tremendous quarrel with the doctor. As it is, ho will scarcely speak to hor. So you see, Mile. Gerardy, that I, too, am in a bad plight. What am I to dof" Then a young American spoke. Ho had boon getting gradually worse since ho camo to Petorshof, but his brother, a bright, sturdy young follow, seemed quite unconscious of tho seriousness of his condition. "And what am I to do?" ho asked pathetically. "My brother does not even think I am 111. Ho says I am to rouse my self and come skating and tobogganing with him. Then I tell him that tho doctor says I must lie quietly in tho sun. I have no one to take care of mo, so I try to take a llttlo care of myself, and then I am laughed at. It Is bad enough to to ill, but it Is worse when those who might help you a little won't oven boliovo In your Illness, I wrote homo onoo and told them, but they go by what ho says. And they, too, tell 1110 to rouse myself." His chocks were sunken; his eyes wore leaden. There was no power In his voice, no vigor In his frame. Ho was just slipping quickly down tho hill for want of proper care and understanding, "I don't know whether 1 inn much bettor off than you," suld un English lady, Mrs. Brldgotowcr. "I certainly have a trained uuree to look after mo, but sho Is altogether too much for mo, and she does just as sho pleases. Sho Is always ailing or else pretends to bo, and she Is always depressed. Sho grumbles from 8 In the morning till 0 at night, I have heard that sho is cheerful with other people, but •ho never gives me tho benefit of hor brightness. Poor thingl Sho does fool the cold Tory much, but It Is not very cheering to see hor crouching near tho stove, with hor arms almost clasping it. Whon sho is not talking of bur own looks, all she says Is, 'Oh, If I Imd only not come to I'etershofl 1 or, 'Why did I over luavo that hospital in Manchester?' or 'The cold Is witlng Into tho very marrow of my bones.' At first she used to rood to me, but it was suoh a dismal performance that I could not bear to hear her. Why don't I send her homo? Well, my husband will not hour of me being alone, mid ho thinks I might do worse than keep Nurse Prances. And perhaps I might." "I would give a good deal to have a sis- tor like pretty Fruuloln Muller has," suld llttto If rauleln Oborhof. '' She came to look after mo the other duy when I was alone. She hits the kindest way about hor. Hut whon my sister came In sho was not pleased to llnd Frmilolii Sophie Muller with me. She does not do anything for mo hursolf, and sho duos not like uiiy one else to do anything either, Still she Is very good to other pooplu, Sho oonios up from the theater sonuitlwou ut half past 0—that Is the hour when I aiu just sloepy—and nho stamps about the room and makes corn- Hour for tit* old 1'olUh lady. Thou off she goes, taking with hor tho cornflour, together with my sloop. Onoo I complained, Cue sho wild I was irritable. You can't think how teasing It Is to hear tho noise of tho spoon stirring the cornflour just when you lire fooling drowsy. You say toyoursolf! 'Will Ibut ooruUour mivor bo muilo? U Booms to take centuries.' " "Ouo could bo mum imtlcnt If It wore being niiulo I'or oiuwolf," suld M. Llohln- sky. "But tit least, fraulolu, your sUtor does not iiuurivl with every ono. You must bo grikoful for that mercy." Even as ho spoke a stout lady thrust herself into the reading room. She 1 joked very hot and excited. She was M. Lichinsky's mother. Sho spoke with a whirlwind of Polish words. It Is sometimes difficult to know whon these people are angry and when they ore pleased. But there was no mistake about Mmo. Llchin- sky. Sho was always angry. Her son rose from the sofa and followed her to tho door. Theft lie turned round to his confederates and shrugged his shoulders, "Another quarroll" he said hopelessly. 1 ' (TO BK CONTtNtTED.] j CONGRESSIONAL FORECAST. Committee on Appropriations Will Bart I Right of Way In the Senate. ' WASHINGTON, July li.—The commit-' t«e on 'appropriations will have tin rirrht of way in the senate during th« present week and an effort will be made to dispose of a number of bills which havo been held up awaiting the disposition of the tariff bill. Some day early in the week will probably be alloted to the committee on foreign relations, as Senator Morgan is very anxious to hate the Chinese treaty disposed of. He think' that one day will be sufficient. Senator Cockrell, chairman . of the committee on appropriations, says that the pension bill • will probably be first taken up. Later in the week thesmallet appropriations, for fortifications, military academy, postofflce and other bills that will not consume much time will no doubt bo disposed of. It is expeute'I that during the week bills of local importance, which may be passed without much delay, will be considered in the two hours set apart for morning business. The resolution introduced last week by Senator Kyle to prevent federal interference in railroad strikes is still on the table and may be called np any morning. Outlook In the Home. WASHINGTON, July ».—The house ol representatives will be resting during the present week, ready at all times to lay aside its regular business and take np a conference report upon the tariff or any other bill. The rules committee will probably give several days for the bill tc elect United States senators by direct vote of the people, and also several days for numerous bills of legal and judicial i character reported by the judiciary com-' mi t tee. ASKED PULLMAN TO GIVE IN. Cleveland Besought the Corporation Kulei to Arbitrate. WASHINGTON, July 9.—It is reported here that President Cleveland, through Secretary of the Navy Herbert, hat made an effort to bring about a settlement of the strike. The story is that Secretary Herbert went to New York two days ago, at the president's request, and had a conference with George M. Pullman, at which the western millionaire was urged to consent to an arbitration of tho trouble between him and his employes. Secretary Herbert returned but declined to discuss the report. Judge Hallett's Injunction. DGNVEK, July 9.—Judge Hnllett of the United States district court has is-' sued an injunction restraining railway employes and all other persons from in-1 terferlug with the passage of the United, States mails on all roads in Colorado. I The order went into effect immediately and to enforce its terms a number of additional deputies have been sworn in and, if necessary, tbe United States troops will be called upon. Merchant Prince Driving • Cab. MILWAUKEE, Wis., July u.—Frank A. Lappen, who was a year ago known •s the merchant prince of Milwaukee writes a letter to G. A. Farbell of this city, stating that he is now driving a cab in London and that he hag been almost penniless for several months. Lappen left Milwaakee to escape prosecution on numerous charges of swindling. He conducted the largest house furnishing establishment in Wisconsin. tiotis, were summoned by telegraph to return forthwith. Superintendent Byrnes Is preparing for a spread of the strike to this city. Latest From Cores. SAN FRANCISCO, July 7.—The steamship Oceanic from Yokohama has arrived. Since the landing of Japanese troops in Corea and the marching of a fore* of 1,600 Japanese^ to Zcml for the alleged purpose of protecting the Japanese legation, there have been no startling changes In Corean affairs. Costly Missouri Pacific Wreck, SEDALIA, Mo., July 7.—A costly wreck occurred at Midway bridge three miles west of Sedalia on the Missouri Pacific. Thirteen cars of freight went into the ditch scattering merchandise in all directions, No trainmen were injured. Three unknown tramp negroes are In the debris. Insurance Bate* Raised. KANSAS CITY, July 7.—W. F. Better, chairman of the lc\cal board of firj underwriters, received an order to increase mercantile insurance 25 per cent. It is said this will increase the total insurance carried here faOD.lHiO a year. The companies claim to have been losing money. Elkliorn Brakeman Killed. BEWABD, Neb., July 7.—P. W. Mnr- phy, brakeman on the Elkhorn, was instantly killed at Beaver Crossing. He was struck by a bridge while going np a ladder on the side of the car. The body was taken to his home in Fremont. Kelly'* Army Stranded. VANCEBURG, Ky., July 7.—General Kelly and his army of commonwealers are stranded at Moore's Landing, 10 miles above here. The army is foraging off the farmers and causing great uneasiness among them. Boldleri for Spokane. SPOKANE, Wash., July 7.—Strikers here have commenced tearing up Northern Pacific tracks east of the city.- Nearly 1,000 men are removing the rails. The troops are ordered here from Fort Sherman. Fjrthlans Will Build a Temple. MiLWAUKEE.July 7.—At a meeting of prominent Knights of Pythias, it was decided to build during the current year a large temple in Milwaukee at a cost of |200,<KiO. Killed Engineer and Fireman. OTTUMWA, la., July 7.—The Fort Madison passenger train going east struck an obstruction, ditching the engine and killing the engineer and fireman. Provisions ROB Low. SALT LAKE CITY, July 7.—The copper plant, smelters and manufacturers have shut down for lack of fuel and material. Fatal Cholera Case*. ST. PETERSBURG, July 7.—Since Sunday BO cases of cholera, 20 of which were fatal, have been reported. Friday'* Baieball Game*. Plttebarg, 7; Philadelpuln, 13. Mack, Kll len and Qumbcrt; Buckley and Haddock. Urn, plre.I^noh. New York, 10; Louisville. 6. Weaver, Pep- par and Hemmlng;R«sieand Carrel. Umpire, Emslle. Cleveland, 0; Boston, 17. Onppy and Zimmer; Ryan and Stlvetts. Umpire, Stage. WEBTEIIN LEAGUE GAME1. Indianapolis, Hi Minneapolis, 11. Cross and Woatluko; Sowders, Frazer and Burroll. Uin- plro, Kerlns. Grand Rapids, 18; Milwaukee, 5. Brooms, Parker and Spies; Wlttrook and Booth. Umpire, Sheridan. Detroit, i; Sioux City, 9. Borohen and Jant- nn; Hart and Twlnt'liam. Umpire, McDonald. WESTERN ASSOCIATION OAHKI. Peorla, 0; Qulnojr, 1. 8t. Joieph, 13; Lincoln, 3. Rook Island, 5; Jacksonville, •. Onmhn, S; Ilea Ifolne*. IS. SMALL SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. Murdered and Swain Away. DBS MOINGS, la., July tt.—John Deardon, a tough character, was fatally stabbed in a drunken row on the river, participated in by himself and half a dozen companions. The guilty men all escaped the police by swimming the river. Iowa Republican Convention. Des MOINES, July U.—The Republican state convention was postponed from July 11 to July IS and may bu later on account of the railroad utriko. Burglars robbed Mrs. Albert Hayward of Warsaw, Ind., of jewelry and oash to the amount of $700. •Fred Oepplng of Moscow, la., a bondsman for Auditor Johnson, tho defaulter, uommitted suicide. Daniel Ijiuuby of Jacksonville, Ills., R'Uttjuaoyer by a tram and killed. Cholera Increasing In Huaila. ST. PBTKKSUURO, July 0.—Thirty-nine new oaten of cholora and thirteen deaths were reported here Sunday. CLOUDBURST AT HOT SPRINGS. fUuy llrldfei Waclivil Away and Hall atnudS riUd »li ru*t High. HOT SJMIINUB, 8. D., July 7.—A tre- inondout hail storm and cloudburol north of town Friday afternoon caiMod a flood, doing grout damage. Twenty bridges \voru washed out, including the big arched stone bridge near tho court hoiwo, put iu rocuntly at a cost of $9,^00. Dull'alo Gap Lumber com puny bud sin, OUO foot of lumber washed away. Railroad tracks aro covered with water on tho Uurliugton and Missouri and Elkhorn. Drifts of hall atone* nix feet (loop aro lodgud along Full river, which cainu (touting down on the raging current. Duuuiga probably $10,000, •trllior Khot by » Wuuuu. CHICAUO, July 7,— iieruort Letters, • striking Uurliugton muploye, was shot and instantly killud by Mrs. Win, J, Luliiiiaii, Lohnuin took tlio pluuo of * Burlington llrmnan who wont on » strike. Lottors mot Mr, uiul Mrs. Ltilnnau uuJ endeavored to argue Lohmun Into joining thu strikers. A (jnarril twsuoil In which Luhuiuu was gutting worsted when Mrs. Lohnuin shot Letters. l'r«ii»rliiK at Nww Vurk. New Yoitit, July 7.—All vacations In the |iolioi> diipui'liuent have binni stopped by ui'dur ol' Bupurlniundont liyrnw tiuO •11 uiembwrs of Uia force from cuptalui down Who loft the city on their viioa- An Old hasnioned Tieup (f you would know more about the young man's quurrol with this surly Spaniard tieU to a treu read RIDER HAGGARD'S NEW SERIAL Tnia new story is thu mustomieco of that fumuu* author. Jt will uu Church people at Engliind are flooding Premier Rosebery with protests against hla patronage of horse racing. Herr Ludwlg Bam berger says European nations are utterly unable to agree on the silver question. One man was killed and eight other per- •ons were Injured by the wrecking of an express train near Pocahontas, Ills. Thomas Shea, a pioneer of Milwaukee and • aurvivor of the Lady Elgin disaster, is dead, aged 64. Lord Arthur Charles Hevy, bishop of Bath and Wells, died in Bastingstock Hants. "How to Cure All Slcln Diseases." Simply apply Swayne'fl ointment. No internal medicine required. Cares tetter, eczema, Itch, all eruptions on the face, hnnds, none, etc. Leaving the skin clear, white and health?. Its great healing and curative powers are possessed \>1 no other remedy. Ask tout druggist lor Swayne's ointment. 6 1-95 — AT — WHILK OUR STOCK LASTS — WB WILL SELL — 6 (I. Ash Extended Tables $3.80 8 ft " " " 5.00 Hard wood Chamber Sets 12.6>' 4 Spindle wood Chairs, per eet.... 2.51 J3T"We mnet reduce oar stock and these prices surely ongbt to do it. Wm. LYNCH, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. ABSTRACT. LOAN ^ V ••• LAND OFFICE 1 h8T« a complete set of abauact* of Carroll countf. All business will be attended to prompt PDBLI8HJIB OK 11 Dailv Report of Transfers. " Office, three doors soutb of post office, upitalrr WM. LYNCH. Carroll. Iowa. KANNE & ZEBWAS, MEAT MARKET Flab, Game, Poultry, etc. ALL OBDIH8 ABB PROMPTL DBLIVBRM? Corner 6th and Adams streeu. Carroll, la. Manifold Disorders A>e occasioned by an Impure and impoverished condition of the blood. Slight im purities, if not corrected, develop Into ' serious maladies, such as SCROFULA, ECZEMA, RHEUMATISM _.. other troublesome diseases. To cure thdse Is required a safe and reliable rem- , edy free from any harmful Ingredient! and purely vegetable. Such Irf It i e moves all impurities! f ro' •• the blood and thorough- 1 ly cleanses the system. Thousands of t cases of the worst forms of blood diseases have been Cured by 8.8.8. Send for our Treatise mailed free to any address * SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Qa. H. C. STEVENS & SON. MA.PLE GROVE •* BREEDING FARM K Short horn i cattle and Poland China hogi. jy Young Stock for Sale. Carroll Is. McNEILL & CO., DEALERS IN MARBLE and GRANITE Tombstones and Headstones OFFICE AMD IABD8, WBST END OF FOURTH 8TBBBT, CARRO.L.I... • ' IOWA. NEW LIFE FOR MANKIND. W!fiI2.PEUtEI9 The Greatest ftemevf known to science for diseases of tbe N EttVM. BLOOD and BRAIN (tho Important 3 funor Clous of The anatomy that should act In unison.) Guaranteed to permanently cure Nervous Prot- tratlon, Seminal Weakness, Falling Memory. Broken Sleep or Restlessness, Headache, General Latitude or Debility,-LOST MANHOOD. Nightly Emissions, VarTcocele, Spermatorrhoea, Pimples and all the evil effects of youthful errors, overwork and over-indulgence of any nature. It tone* up the entire tysttm and creates new vigor in mind and body (of either sex.) NO CHARGE UNLESS CURED. Coit of Certain Cure, 81 to 15. Advice and circulars free. If you suffer write to us and we will tell you the best remedy for your case. THE WISB PELLET CO., 81 S. Clark St., CHICAGO. Page Woven Wire Pence The Page Fence being made from coiled spring wire, readily adapts itself to all changes of temperature and still retains its tension. It is a smooth fence that will turn all kinds of stock without injury. It is manufactured in styles adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country. I also handle the Lewis Combination Force Pump and Spraying outfit. The best is always the cheapest. For further particulars, call on or address C. M. MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa. Office with Duncan A Sproul, E. A. Portor, tilldden, In.; U. Irrupt), Arcadia, la.; WallorsoholU Bros., llalbnr, la. Green Bay Lumber Company, JKALKHd Lumber and Coal, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL. New yards north of Carroll mills. Carroll, Iowa. DO YOU KEEP IT IN THE HOUSE ? PAIN-KILLER Will Cure Cramps, Colic, Cholera- Morbus and all Bowel Complaints. PRICE, Mo* Me* MU 11,00 A BOTTUB. * a

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