The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 10, 1894 · Page 11
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Friday, August 10, 1894
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lord, and no longer Bought to put nio to tafcrlflce.. Fat from It indeed, t, was well clothed and fed and. suffered to wander f^herb I would, thongli always undef care of guards who, had I escaped, would have paid for It with their lives. 1 learned that on the morrow of my res- 6Ue from the priests messengers were dls- patclicil to Montezuma, the great king, acquainting him with the history of my capture and seeking to know his pleasure concerning me. But the way to Tenoctltlan Was fnr, and many weeks passed before the messengers returned again. Meanwhile 1 filled the days learning the Maya language and also something of that of the Aztecs, Which I practiced with Marina and others, -for Marina was not a Tabuscan, having "been born at Ptiinalla, on the southeastern borders of the empire. But her mother :sold her to merchants in order that Marina's inheritance might come to another •child of hers by a second marriage, and thus in the end the girl fell into the hands -of the caziquu of Tabasco. Also"! learned something of the history .and customs and of the picture writing of ''tho land and how to read it, and, moreover, I obtained great repute among the Tiibas- •cans by my skill in medicine, so that in •time they grow to believe that I was In- •decd a child of Quetzal, the good god. And the more I studied this people the less I could understand of them. In most •ways they wero equal to any nation of our •own world of which I hud knowledge. None are more skilled in the arts; few are letter architects or boast of purer laws. Moreover, they were bravo and had patience. But their faith was the canker at the root of the tree. In precept It was noble and had much in common with our own, such as tho rito of baptism, Inifc I have told what it was in practice. When I had lived a month in Tabasco, I had learned enough of tho language to talk with Marina, with whom I grew friendly, though no more, and it was from her that I gathered tho most of my knowledge, and also many hints as to tho conduct necessary to my safety. In return 1 •iuglit her something of my own faith nnd »f tho customs of tho Europeans, and it tras tho knowledge which she gained from tno which afterward made her so useful to the Spaniards and prepared her to accept their religion, giving her insight into tho ways of white people. So I abode for four months and more in tho house of tho cassiquo of Tabasco, who carried his kindness toward me to tho length of offering me his sister In marriage. To this proposal I said no as gently as I might, and ho marveled at It, for tho girl was fair. Indeed so well was I treated that had it not been that my heart was far away, and because of the horrible rites of their religion, which I was forced •to witness almost daily, I could have learned to love this gentle, skilled nnd industrious people. v At length, when full four months hud passed away, tho messengers returned trail tho court of Montezuma, having been much •delayed by swollen rivers and othe;' fieri- dents of travel. So great was the it '<pur I had learned ciiMwh of the language to vflth Ma talk vflth Marina. tanco that tho emperor attached to tho fnot of niy capture, nnd BO desirous was ho to seo mo at his capital, that ho had sent Ills own nephew, the Prince Guatcmoe, to fetch mo and a great escort of warriors •with him. Never shall I forgot my first mooting with this prince, who afterward bcciuuo my dear companion nnd brother in linns. When tho escort arrived, I wris away from tho town shooting deer with tho bow nnd arrow, a weapon in tho use of which I hud Buch skill that all the Indiana wondered at mo, not knowing that twlcu I hail won tho prize at the butts on Uungay common. Our party being summoned by a messenger, wo returned bearing our door with us. •On reaching tho courtyard of tho cazique'B house, 1 found it filled with warriors moat gorgeously attired, and among them one more Bplendlil than tlio rest. Ho was young, very Uill and brood, most handsome in fuco nnd having eyes like those of an eagle, while his whnlo aspect breathed majesty and command. His body wan incused In it cuirass of gold, over which hung a mantle made of the most gorgoou* foath- 1 'Ore, exquisitely set in bands of different •colors. On hia head ho wore a helmet of golii surmounted by tho royal erent, auea- glo, •tnndlng on asnnko fushlouoU In gold and tjoms. On his arms, uud boiiouth Ills kuoee, ho wore clrolota of gold and gems, and in his hand wan a copper blndod spear. Round this man wore many nobles, drained til a somewhat similar fuHhlon, except that tho nio*t of them wore a vest of quilted cotton In place of the gold out- rasa and a jeweled panache of tho plumoa of birds InsUtud of tho royal symbol. Thin was Guatemoe, Moutoxuma'ii iiojih- cw and afterward the last omporor of An- ahuao. Bo soon as I saw him I salutod him In the Indian fiwlilon by touching tho earth with my right hand, which I tlion ralsud to my hood. But Guutwnoo, having wiaimod me with hU oyo as I stood, bow In hand, attired In my simple hunter's druuoj nulled frankly and said: "Surely, Toulo, If 1 know anything of tho look* of men, wo arc too equal In our birth, a* In our ago, for you to naluto mo ana slave gntoU his uuwUir." And he held hla hand to mo. And I took it, answering with tho hulp of Murlnu, who wiw watching this groat lord with unger eyos; "It may bo no, iirlncxi, but (hough lu my own country I am a innu of reputo ami wealth hero I am nothing but a fcluvo NluUihod froiu thosooi-liloo," "I know it," hu wild, frowning. "It In ycoll fovall liom that you woro so siuttohud Ixjforo tlio InvttUi of life had loft you, olso Mouto/umu'B wrath Imcl fallon on this city." And hu luokoil at I ho uaglqup, who trouiblod, snoh la tlmsu ditya was tho terror of MonUaiimii's nuiuo. Tluni ho lukiul mu If I wua a Ton In, or Bptuiliii'd. 1 told him that 1 wan nu Spun- timl, but ono of uuulhor whlto ruuu \vlto hud HjiuulMJU blood in his veins. Thin nay- tug tiuumuU fco jHuxUi lilin, fyr liuhiul HOVIW so much as heard of any othe* whlto race, so 1 told him something of my story, at least so much of it as had to do with tny being cast away. When Iliad finished, he snld: "If I havo understood aright, Teule, you say you are ho Spaniard, yet that you havo Spanish blood in you and came hither in a Spanish ship, and I find this story strange. Well, it Is for Montezuma to judge of these mat- tery to let us talk of them no more. Come and Show mo how you handle that groat bow of yours. Did you bring it with you, or did you fashion it hero? They tell inc, Teule, that there is no such archer in tho land." So I came up and showed him the bow, which was of my own make nnd would shoot an arrow' some 00 pnccs farther than any that I saw in Anahunc, and we fell Into talk on matters oNiport and war, Marina helping out my'want of language, and before that day was done wo had grown friendly. Vor a week the Prince Guatcmoo and his company rested In the town of Tabasco, and all tho tinio we three talked much together. Soon I saw that Marina looked with eyes of longing on tho great lord, partly because of his beauty, rank and might, and partly because she wearied of her captivity In the house of the caztqu.e nnd would share Guntemoo's power, for most i Marina was ambitious. She tried to win his heart In many ways, but ho seemed not to notice her, so that at last she spoke more plainly and in my hearing. "You go hence tomorrow, prince," she said softly, "and I havo a favor to nek of you, if you will listen to your handmaid." "Spcnk on, maiden," ho answered "I would ask this, that if it pleases you you will buy mo of the cnr.ique, my master, or command him to give mo up to you, and take mo with you to Tenoctltlan." Guatomoo laughed aloud. "You put things plainly, maiden," ho said, "but know that in tho city of Tenoctltlan my royal wife and cousin, Tecuichpo, awaits me, with her three other Indies, who, as It chances, are somewhat jealous." Now Marina flushed beneath her brown skin, and for the first and last time I saw her gentle eyes grow hard with anger as she answered: "I asked you to take mo with you, prince. I did not ask to be your wife or love." "But perchance you meant it," he said dryly. "Whatever I may havo meant, prince, it is now forgotten. I wished to see tho great city nnd the great king, because I weary of my life here and would myself grow groat. You have refused mo, but perhaps a time will come when I shall grow great in spite of you, and then I may remember tho shame that has been put upon mo against you, prince, and all your royal house." Again Guatcmoo laughed and of a sudden grew stern. "You are overbold, girl," ho said, "for less words than these many a one might find herself stretched upon tho stono of sacrifice. But I will forgot them, for your woman's prido ia stung, and you know not what, you say. Do you forget them also, Teulo, if you havo understood." Then Marina turned and went, her bosom heaving with anger and outraged lovo or pride, and as she passed mo I heard her mutter, "Yes, prince, you may forgot, but I shall not." Often since that day I havo wondered if somo vision of tho future entered into tlio girl's breast in that hour, or If in her wrath she spoke at random. I have wondered also whether this sccno between her and Guatcmoe had anything to do with tho history of her after life, or did Marina, as she avowed to mo in tho days to conio, bring shame nnd ruin on her country for tho love of Cortes nlono? It is hard to say, and perhaps those things hud nothing. to do with what followed, for when great events have happened we are apt to search out causes for them in tho past that wcro no cause. This may have been but a passing mood of hers and one soon put out of mind, for it is certain that few build up the temples of their lives upon somo firm foundation of hope or hate, of desire or despair, though it 1ms happened to mo to do so, but rather take Chnnco lor their architect, and indeed whether they tuko him or no ho is still the master builder. Still that Marina did not forget this talk I know, for in after time I heard her remind this very prince of tho words that had passed between thorn—aye, and heard his noble answer to her. For a whole month wo traveled, for tho way was far and the road rough, and sometimes wo must out our path through forests and sometimes wo must wait upon the bank! of rivers. Many wore tho strange sights I saw upon that journey, and many tho cities In which wo sojourned In much state and honor, but I cannot stop to tell of all these. Ono thing I will relate, however, though brleily, because It changed the regard that tho prince Guatomoo and I felt one to tho other Into a friendship which lasted till his death and indeed endure* lu my heart to this hour. One day we were delayed by tho banks of a swollen river, and In pastime went out to hunt for dew, When wo had hunted awhile and kil'txl throe dour, it chanced that GuaUuuou perceived a buck standing on a hillock, and wo set about to stulk It, five' of us In all. But the buck was In tho open, and the trees and bush ceased a full 100 yards away from whore ho stood, so that there was no way by which we wight draw near to him. Thou Guatemoo bvgau to inook mo, saylug: "Now, Teulo, they toll tales of your arohory, and this door Is thrice as far as wo Aztecs can make sure of killing. Uot us wo your skill." I will try," I answered, "though the , •• tlio puma battle) striking n blow upon hlsi head that rolled him over nnd caused the blood to. pour. In n moment ho was ufr and at mo roaring with rage. Whirling; the Wooden sword with both hands, 1 smote him In jnldnlr, tho blow passing be- twcen his opened i < nnd catching hlin> full on the snout ; hcnd. So hnrd wns this stroke that niy weapon wns shattered. Still It did not stop tho ptimn. In n second I was cast to tho earth with n great shook, nnd the brute .wns on me, tearing nnd biting nt my chest nnd neck. It wns well for mo ftt that moment that I wore n garment of quilted cotton; otherwise I must have been ripped open, and even with this covering I wns sadly torn,, and to this day t bear tho marks of the benst's claws upon my body. But now when I seemed to bo lost tho great blow that I had struck took effect on him, for ono of the points of glass had pierced to his. brain. Ho lifted his head; his claws contracted themselves In my flesh; then he. howled like a dog In pnln and fell dend upon my body. So I lay upon the ground unable to stir, for I was much hurt, until, my companions, having taken heart, came back and pulled tho puma off me. By this time Guntcmoe, who saw it nil, but till now wns vmnblo to move from Inck of breath, had found his feet again. "Teule," ho gasped, "you ore a bravo man Indeed, and If you live I swear that I will always stand your friend to the death, ns you hnve stood mine." Thus ho spoke to me, but to tho others ho said nothing, casting no reproaches at them. Then I fainted nwny. [CONTINUED.] I THE NEW JAPANESE MINISTER. Kurino, a Graduate of Cambridge Law School, Has lieon Appointed. WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.—Immediately after the announcement of the recall of Mr. Gozez Tetenoe as Japanese minister to this country, it was stated Mr. Kenteroa Kantaroe had been appointed to this position. This was an error, due, it is supposed, to a mistake in the transmission of the name. A telegram was received at the Japanese legation Monday announcing die appointment <>f Mr. Shiriieharo Kurino chief of the diplomatic bureau of the department of foreign affairs to he envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to the United States. Mr. Kurino was one of the students who were sent to this country by the Japanese government as soon as that government decided upon the policy of sending young men abroad to pursue the course of study in colleges and universities of Europe and America. Some 20 years ago when Mr. - Kurino had thoroughly mastered the English language he devoted himself to the study of law in the Cambridge law school at Harvard. Subsequently, upon his return to Japan, ho received an appointment in the department for foreign affairs, where he especially dealt with matters involving legal questions. In the summer of 1HU1, when certain changes were introduced in the organization of the department for foreign affairs, he was appointed chief of the diplomatic bureau. Within the last three years, many' important questions M OF YilLDING. Voorhees Says the Senate Should Make Concessions. BEMOOBATS TO HOLD A CAUCUS. ftelther Speaker Crlp|> Nor Chatamnn Wilton Cotmnltetl—Call Not Indorsed tij- Con' toreng—New Jnpaneno Minister a Grnd- •mtc of Cambridge Lniv School—ttonn Proceedings—National Capita* New*. WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. — Chairman Voorhees of the finance committee has been unable to attend the conference on account of ill health and is- still confined to his house. He has not yet been heard from on the points now at issue among the conferees. It has been assumed that he stood with the senate conference managers, not only for the senate duty on gugar, but also for a duty on coal nnd Iron ore. He announced the contrary in an interview with a reporter Monday. He talked very freely, advocating such concessions on the part of the senate as would bring abont a speedy agreement and took strong ground in favor of yielding to the Democrats of the house for free coal and free iron ore. Compromise Settlement on Suunr. He said: "It seems to uie there ought to ha but little, if any, difficulty in reaching an agreement between the two houses. The ways and means committee of the house did not in the first instance report in faror of free sugar, but were overruled by the house and free sugar put in the Wilson bill. I would have gladly concurred in this, but it was soon ascertained with mathematical certainty that such a bill could by no possibility pass the senate. On this point of difference of the two houses, I look upon the president's letter to Mr. Wilson as a help rather than a hindrance towards a compromise settlement. The concessiou which the president advises the house to make on sugar is liberal and ought to be satisfactory to every legitimate sugar interest. I can entertain no doubt that it will furnish the basis of a successful sugar schedule. "Mr. Caff cry has announced in the senate, as I understand him, that Louisiana will accept 4!i per cent ad valorem, without any reference to tho trust, especially if the bounty, or at least a portion of it, is continued on the present basis a tew months longer. Under tho present circumstances, I ain unable to see how the sugar schedule can remain any longer any obstacle to an agreement. The other points of serious disagreement are embraced in the question whether the coal and iron shall be free, or have a tariff duty laid on them of 40 cents a ton. These are exceedingly small and insignificant items of controversy on which to defeat a great'national system of revenue reform, obstruct all legislation looking to that end, disappoint and derange every business of the country; •f Mr. Wilson, expressed the opinion that ttte caucus would prove a boomerang. He believed Mr. Wilson and the other conferees ftnd their friends Would attend the canons and undertake to carry it. With such men as Speaker Crisp, Chairman Wilson, Bour^ Cockran and others urging loyalty to the house conferees, Mr. Strauss did not think an antagonistic resolution would pass. Mr. Strauss said also that he expected the caucus would bring out some startling conference secrets, which would insure the conferees support from the honse. Messrs. Springer and Bynum made no concealment of the fact that the caucus it for the purpose of ending the contest by accepting the senate bill. In this connection they quote a statement made to them by Senator Mills to the effect that further house resistance meant the killing of all tariff legislation. Who would! believe it? Two Boston men—Boston—have fought a duel. If this had been in South Carolina or Kentucky, now r MARTHA HINQTON ILLUSTRATED. One. of '.he U-rt Cooh- I!r,v!is i»ubli"!i'.'<l. It riii 1 .- talns rocijurs f»r;.ill Idml!; of cooking. Also depart mntts on Medicine. Kti- qur'ti-. r.ml Toilet recipes, liul :.«•<! f-.-r i'.andy refer "lifUL&D FREE, In E3tobD,ntre for 20 MARCUS LION HEADS cut i'roro. lii^u Coil'co wrappers and a 2-oent Stamy>. Write fur list ot' our rlliiT Fine Premiums, v. 0 Imvoniuny vuluiihle I'irtuivs. ul:-o h linite, Came, pte,, to civo nviiy. A lu'imtlful 1'lctiiru Card la in every pncltnt'o of LION I'orFKS. ooss on!P?" on Hiirn " & Oak VlllJ \^ - S Directs, iVl I tl- '.: ii. I TOLEDO. OHIO. H. C. STEVENS & SON. MAPLE GROVE •* BREEDING FARM i Short lioru .cattleand Poland China hogi jar Young Stock for Sale. Carroll la Wm, LYNCH, [U8TIOE OF THE PEAOB. ABSTRACT, LOAN um LAND OFFICE I have a complete set of nbsttnctft of Carroll -ounty. All builnens will be attenoed to prompt- t. PCBL1SHKR OK Dailv Report of Transfers." OfBce, three doors south of pout office, upstaln WM. LYNCH. Carroll, Iowa. AT — WUILK OCK STOCK LASTS — WK WIMi SELL — 6 ft. Ash Extended Tables 83.80 8 ft " " " .... 5.00 Hard wood Chamber Sets 12.5ft 4 Spindle wood Chairs, per set.... 2.549 ~We must reduce oar stock and these prices surely ought to do it. KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET FIsb.Game, Poultry, etc. ILL OBDERS iRK PROMPTL DELIVKBKIt Corner 5th and Adams streets, Carroll, Is. •hot U long. Bo wo drew bonoath tho cover of a colba tree, of which tho lowwt branches drooped to within 16 foot of the ground, and having net an arrow on the Hiring of tho great bow that I had fashioned after the shapo of those wo use lu Knglaud I alined and drew It. Straight ipod tho arrow and struck the buok (air, uassing through It* heart, and a low murmur of wondoriuout wont up from thane who SAW tho fuat. TKun, jutt an we pro|»uml to go to the fallen door, a male puuiu, which Is nothing but a oat, though 60 Union as big, that had beet! watohlug tlio buuk from nbuvo, dropped down from Uio houghs of the uol- ba troo full tin to tho shouldurg of the Prluoo Quatoiuoo, foiling hlui to tho ground, whuro ho lay fuuo down ward, while thu florou brute bit undvlawt'd at Ills buuk. ludood had It not boou fur hU gulden mil- rass and holm Quatoinoo would nuvur havo Uved to be enipuror of Aimhiino, mid porhajMi U might iiuvo boon UottDr Ha Now, when they ttaw tho puum simrl- Ing uud tearing at thu iiorson of thulr prlpco, though bravo niuii uiumnli, the lluw uutilus \vho\voro\vllh us w.ofo auUod with muUU'ii imnlo ami run, thinking hint doud. Hut 1 did not- run, Ihmiifli 1 blunihl Imvu lu'i'ii glad i'iHHi|,'h to do to. At my ttldu IIIIIIK ono uf thu Indltiu wi'uponb thiil borvu llii'in Insuuul of hVY.mlx, u ululj of wood nut tin Liulli Hldus with ui>ikun of ol>- Hldlun, Jllio tlio tooth lu tho bill of iiHWUixl- lluh. HimtchliiK It from lt# loon, 1 gtvve have arisen in the relations of Japan, including the abrogation of the consular jurisdiction clauso of tho treaty concluded with Portugal, the claims uguiust tho Uorean goveruinent for damages accruing from certain alleged arbitrary actions of tho local authorities of that country and the present difficulty culminating in the declaration of war between Japan nnd China. In ull these questions, Mr. Kurino has flgured prominently and ho has bceu a favorite auioug the members of the diplomatic corps. CHAIRMAN WILSON AGAIN SICK. Sl.p- Fi-otructuU Fight OUT tho TitrlflT Ulll lilt Strength. -A- U 8 '• — T UO strain on Chuirmuu Wilson is nguin showing its effects and hia associates fear there will be a recurrence of tho uaiijful maladies which sapped his strength during the first tariff contest. His face is again swollen and he reluctantly admits, that he is well-nigh physically exhausted. ChlUMV llntrod uf Foreigner!. WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. — Some idea of the feeling entertained by tho Chinese toward foreigners which have caused anxiety for tho safety of American missionaries is given in tho report ot the Canton plague received Monday at the Marine hospital bureau, Consul Charles Seymour, writing under date of Juno ±>'S. says: "Natives are trying to bltiino I'm- eignoro for tho plague and havu golt-ii op riots in Canton and the surrounding country." Tho consul reports that UK plague does not seem to yield to mudu'ii! treatment, that the mortality U oti per cent of the cases and the deaths since March 1 number at least 40,000, Cholera has niiulu its appearance in Canton in an ktpidumiu form. greatly embarrass the Democratic party and inflict tho gravest calamities on all classes of people. Will !)<• Held M Criminal*. •If legislation shall entirely |«jl at this time owing to a stubbofii disjgree- ment as to whether there shall be a email duty on coal anil a small duty on iron ore or whether theso two articles shall bo on the free list, tho men who make that result inevitable may,,foe assured that they will bo held in eve/lasting remembrance and everlasting execration. They will bj hanged in effigy from ono ocean to the other and their names \vttl be pilloried in thu estimation of ths American people. There ifl so little //round in my mm 1 now for a final disn/ rcernent that thosu who continue to iliBi/1 on suiall things and thus compel disagreement will bo hold as criminals by All just minded people. "Tho sugar schedule being practically oat of the way, as I have shown, by concessions, tho bouate ought, in me judg- Kent, fo concede free coal and free iron Are; and of course it would do so but for ft membership in that body which could be counted on the lingers of on* hand. I bavo no disposition to reflect on the motives of those who differ from me in opinion, but this small minority of the •enato have substantially carried their point on sugar, can very easily and very honorably afford to make concessions on i ual and iron. Such action on their part .ml the great result which would follow would be hailed by tho American people iu a blewed deliverance from the present crisis in oar affair*." u ID YOU EVER SEE THE SEA? HnUM WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.— Tho boose transacted some unimportant bundles* Monday of a routiuo nature, but spout most of tho day debating the aenatn aiuondiuuuU to tho Indian appropriation bill, providing for tho ratification of the treaties with the Noi Paroee, Yiikimii aud Yunia Indians, but no vote was takou. Johuiou (O.) presented the memorial of the Central Labor union of Cleveland, O., praying for tho impeach- munt of United States District Judge Ricks of Ohio, and it wan roferred to the judiciary committee. N«lir«*k» I*ud WABIIINUTON, Aug. 7.— The sonata continued the following nominations! John F. Hliidmun, North Plutte, Nub., register of land oHlci<; F, McDonald, North Plutto, Nob., rucjiver of liuui olHco. _ Qruutod thu Dululh Hlght of \V»y. WABIIINUTON, Aug. 7.— lu thu house a bill win pumud grunting to tho DuUitli aud Winnipeg Uuilroml compuny a vik'lil of way through tho Chippowu mul White Earlli Indian rosorvatioiu, Tliu largest piece of out glass over made in Aiiu'ni'u was lately tumutl out tit the pioneer fur t my locututl in Ni'W York. Ut.'foro riming thu glu«t! wrighud 70 pounds, -0 of which wore lust uudor the cutter's wheols. DEMOCRATS TO HOLD A CAUCUS. Neither »|M.ker Crlip Nor CtwtruiMi Wilson Were Couttilted. WABIIIKQTON, Aug. 7.—Within la miu- ntot of the time the honso caucus petition was circulated Monday, AU mum bo re had signed it, and tho caucus became a certainty. MemborH who had not wuutud to sign lust week wort) now anxious to do so. Tho petition rtxjucsted Chairman Holmau to call the caucus for 8 o'clock Tuesday to consider what action, if any, should bo takou in order to Botnira tU<3 v*iijr •otttauient of thu tariff bill. The petition U not the ouo formerly c'ruuUted by Representative Springer, although b« i* interested in the Utter. luteiu* toling was developed as noon •• thd caucus movemant began. Mom- kara g«tu*rtd in the lobbies and tulked picitexlly for and agauwt the eauona. RejireBeutntivoi Straiuw, Wuruer and frlNtdly to the administration do U on a tire "iu the mar." N»llh.r«rU|> ur WIUon CMN.WII**, Noituor ttpeaker ^rup nor Chairman WiUoii had U'»n voiiaultod a* to tliu o*u- can, aud it wua rocoguuwt directly in opposition t« thoir winhu*. Huprwwuta- t.vu OuthwaUo, an tiuaodato of Speaker CrUp on Ibe.oguiiuittoe on rules, said: '•The ctiuciw iii not imiurawtl by th* committee Qii rulim or by thu conform*. It is uvideutly n movu nguinat thw hoiuo Contort**). Munition of I lie rulon com- x.itlfo will pvolmhly i'iiti i r the fuumu, iut 1 cxpoo*; thu confMVfs will rumuiu •way, iu vtowjof th" t«i't that «yuun by UIH caucus would t u vote ui' 'vn«t i>f ruusn, u clou* PERHAPS NOT, but you can see the best and most complete stock of furniture in Carroll county by calling on the new furniture dealers, Boos & Laughlin, opposite court house, Carroll, Iowa. They have CHAIRS ROCKERS CURTAINS WARDROBES PARLOR SUITS BEDROOM SUITS UPHOLSTERED GOODS UNDERTAKING GOODS CURTAIN FIXTURES, ETC., ETC., In endless variety, and new goods coming in every day. In fact, they are prepared to furnish a house in the best of style from cellar to garret. They also do all work in the cabinet line aud repairing. SSF'Don't forget the place. BOOS & LAUGHLIN, FURNITURE DEALERS, Opposite Court House. Carroll, Iowa. Green Bay Lumber Company, IN Lumber and Coal, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL. New yards north of Carroll mills. Carroll. Iowa. Page Woven Wire Fence The Pngfl 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 ia styles adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country. I also handle the Lewis Combination Force Punip and Spraying outfit. The best is always the cheapest. For furthor particulars, call on or address C, M, MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa, Oflloo with Dunoan A Sprout, K. A I'orior, (ill Won, In.; U. I.umiw, iroiutla, lu.; W»llur»clu'lii Utoi., tiulbur, U MANHOOD L'uttittiiU'uiriuiuruinTH no»«,ullUi»!h«ttiiiHumc>f |> 'l . tiU), I vMiiuiuulUu r . .wliTl)- KuiUMui Mt<riu(ltiuuntUvuOrnuii. ut ulilivr , kyuvvroiurllou, yuullil'ul crrur*. c»iHiulvuu»uul l ulaiit*. HlUcliU'nOriulml rb

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