The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1894 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 7, 1894
Page 11
Start Free Trial

rmtm and stared again. No* at length he knew me through my paint. "Mothet of God!" he gnsped, "I* Is the knave Thomas Wingfleld, and I have saved his life!" By this time my flenses had come back to mo, and knowing nil my folly I turned, seeking escape. But Do Garcia had no mind to suffer this. Lifting his sword, IIP •prang at me -with a beastliko scream of tftge and hate. Swiftly as thought I slipped toumt the stone of sacrifice, and after mo came tho uplifted sword of my enemy. It •Would have overtaken me soon enoxigh, for t 'was weak with fear and fasting, and my limbs wore cramped with bonds, but at that moment a cavalier, whom by his tlross and port I guessed to be none other than Cortes' himself, struck up Do Garoio's •word, saying: "How now, Sarceda? Aro you moil With tho lust of blood that yon would ttiko to sacrificing victims like an Indian ' Lot the poor devil go." "Ho is 110 Indian. Ho Is an English •py," cried Do Garcia and once more Struggled to got at mo. "Decidedly our friend Is mad," said Cortes, scanning mo. "He says that this wretched, croiiture Is on Englishman. • Come, bo off, both of you, or somebody eleo may mako the same mistake," and ho waved his sword in token to us to go, deeming that I could not understand his words, then added angrily as Do Garcia, speechless with rage, mado a now attempt 'to get at me: "No, by heaven I I will not suffer it. We arc Christians and como to save victims, not to slay them. Hero, comrades, hold this fool who would stain his soul •with murder." Now tho Spaniards clutched Do Garcia by tho arms, and }io oursod and raved at them, for, as I have said, his rage was that of a boost rather than of n man. But I stood bewildered,' not knowing Whlthor to fly. Fortunate it was for mo Indeed that ono was by who, though she understood no Spanish, yet had a quicker wit, for while I stood thus Otoiule clasped my hand and whispering, "Fly, fly swiftly 1" led mo away from the stone of sacrifice. "Whither shall we gof" I said at length. "Were it not bettor to trust to tbo mercy of the Spaniards?" "To tho mercy of that man devil with tho sword?" she answered. "Peace, Teule, and follow me." Now she led mo on, and the Spaniards let us by unharmed—aye, and even spoke words of pity as wo passed, for they kuoy that wo were victims snatched from sacrifice. Indeed, when a certain brute, a Tlascalan Indian, rushed at us, purposing to slay us with a club, one of tho Spaniards ran him through the shoulder, so that he fell wounded to tho pavement. So wo wont on, and at tho edge of the pyramid we glanced back and saw thai Do Garoln had broken from those who bold him, or perhaps he found his tongne and explained tho truth to them. At thi leoet ho was bounding from the altar of sacrifice, nearly 50 yards away, and com ing toward us with uplifted sword. Then fear gave us strength, and we fled Uko tho wind. Along tho stoop path wo rushed, «ldo by side, leaping down the steps am •vcr tho hundreds of dead and dying, only pausing now nnd again to save ourselves from being smitten Into space by tho bodlca of tho priests whom tho Spaniards wero hurling from tho crest of tho tcocallU Once, looking up, I caught sight of Do Garcia pursuing for above us, but after thut wo suw him no more. Doubtless ho wearied of fcho chase or feared to fall into tho fcftuds of such of the Aztec warriors as still clustered round tbo foot of tho pyra raid. After that I rcuicmbor nothing till 1 found mysolf once more in my apartments in Montenuma'8 palace, which I novoi hopocl to seo again. Otomlo was by nio and sho brought mo water to wash the paint off from my body nnd tho blood from my wound, which,,leaving hor own un tended, sho drro.-iod skillfully, for tbo ou of tho priest's knife »v<is deep, and I luu blod much; ulso sho clothed herself afresh in a white rubu and brought mo raimeu to wear, with food and drink, and I pivr took of thorn. Then I bade her oat some thing herself, ami when sho Jmd done so ; gathered, my wits togotlior and spoko to her. "What next?" I said. "Presently tin will be on us, uud wo shall bo drag god back to saorifleo. Tiioro Is no hopo for mo hero. I 'must fly to tho Spaniards am trust to their moroy." "To tho mercy of that man with tbo sword? Si\y, Toulo, who is hof" "Ho is that Spaniard of whom I hnvo • spoken to you, Otoinio. Ho is my morUt enemy, whom I liavo followed across tho seas." ''And now you would put yourself Into bis power. Truly, you are foolish, Toulo.' "It is better to full into tho hands o Christian men than into those of your /' I uiibworod. "Havo no four," she said, are harmless for you: You havo esoupoi them, und there's un ond. Fow huvo ovoi como ullve from tlielr clutches before, um bo who docs so la a wizard Induod. For the rest, I think that your God IB nfcrongor than our gods, for surely he must have oast bis mantle over us when wo lay yon- dor on tho Btouo. Ah, Teulu, to what have you brought mo that I should live to doubt my gods! Ayu, and to call upon the foes of my country for suooor in your need Believe mo, I hml not done it for my own •ako, slnco 1 would have dlod with your klgf) upuu my llnu and your word of love echoing in my curs, who now must live knowing that these joys have paused from mo." "How cor" I answered. "What I have said I have mild. Otoinln, you would huvo died with mo, and you saved my llfu by your wit in culling on tho Spaniards. Henceforth it is yours, for there is no other woman in tho world so tender und so brave, und 1 tiay It again, Otuntlo, my wife, I lovo you. Our Wood liiw mingled ou the Htouu of sucrUioo, and thorn we have kinsod, Lot thane bu our marriage rites. I'erhapa I have not loug to live, but till I dio lum your*, Otamlo, my wifo." Thuu I spuku from the fulluiw of luy hourt, for my strength uud courage wure shuttoml. Horror and lunullnow hud taken hold of ma. Hut two tlilnga were left to mo hi tho world—my trust In Prov iilouco uud tho love of this woman, wlm bud dared so iiuioh for mo. Thcroforo I forgot my troth and clung to hur as a child U> Its mothor. Doubtless It mis wrong, but I will bo bold to wiy tliut Aw jneii no placed would huvo uotixl otherwise. Moreover, I could not tuko buck the futeful words tliut I hud apokou uu the «Uu>« of uuorluoe. Wliuu I Raid them, I wu* uxpooUuu death indood, but to re- iiouuoo tlium now tliut Its shadow w<w lifted from inu, U only far u llttlo while, would havo boon tho not of a coward. For tfuoil or ovll I hud glvun inyBulf to Monto liuniu'u ilnughUir, ami I munt abUlu by It or bo slmmcxl. Btlll uuuli wiw the nohlu- ut tills Imlluu liiUy that even then alto ' mo ivt my word. For u stood .mulling sudly und r luuk of. hor lung hair through ibo hollow o! her hand. Then sho spake: "You aro not yourself, Teule, and 1 jhould be base indeed if 1 made BO solemn a compact with one who does not know what ho sells. Yonder on tho altar and n » moment of ileath you said that you Jovcd mo, and doubtless It was true. But now you have come bock to life, and say, lord, who sot that goldon ring upon your hand, nnd what Is written in Its circle! 1 Yob even If tho words arc tstio that rou havo spoken and you lovo mo a little, ;here Is ono across the sea Whom you love better. 'That I could bear, for my heart Is flxed on you olono among men, and at tho least you would bo kind to me, and 1 should move In thesnnlightof yourprcsenco. But having known the light, I cannot live to wander In tho darkness. You do not understand. I fear that if—if wo wero wed you would wenty of mo as men do, and that memory would grow too strong for you. Thou by und by it might bo possible for you to find your way back across the waters to your own land and your own love, and so you would desert me, Teule. This is what I could not bear, Toule. I can forego you now, aye, and remain your friend. But I cannot bo put aside like a dancing girl, tho companion of n month, I, Houtezuma's daughter, a lady of my own land. Should you wed me, it must bo for life, Teulo, and that is perhaps more than you would wish to promise, though j'ou could kiss mo on yonder stone, and there Is blood fellowship between us," and sho glanced at tho red stain in the linen robe that covered the wound upon her side. "And now, Teule, I leave you awhile, that I may find Guatemoo, if he still lives, and others who, now that the strength of tho priests is shattered, have power to protect you and advance you to honor. Think then on all that I have said and do not be hasty to decide. Or would you mako an end at once and fly to tho white men if I can find a means of escape?" "I am too weary to fly anywhere," I answered, ''even If I could. Moreover, I forget. My cnomy is among the Spaniards, he whom I have sworn to kill; therefore bis friends aro my foes, and his foes my friends, I will not fly, Otomlo." "There you aro wise," she said, "for if you come among the Teules that man will murder you. By fair means or foul he will murder you within a day; I saw it in his eyes. Now rest while I seek your safety, if there is any safety In this blood stained land." [CONTIHCED.] - SEARCHING FOB BODIES Relief Parties Looking After Victims of Forest Fires, Alt CLEARED OF SMOKE BY RAIN. ST. CLAIR GRANTED A RESPITE. One »T the Hnrderonii Sailor* of the Hei- |>erii* OIVKU a Few Dajra longer. SAX FRANCISCO, Sept. 4.—Thomas St. Clair, one of the murderous sailors of the bark Hesperue' crew, under sentence to be hanged Sept. 81, has been granted a respite till Nov. 2 by President Cleveland. Two others of the crew are under sentence for the same crime, the killing of Mate Fitzgerald, and the execution of St. Clair is delayed pending the action of the United States supreme court on the appeal of their cases. A similar appeal in St. Glair's case has already been passed on and the sentence of the lower court sustained, so there is little probability of a contrary decision in the other cases. It is probable that the three um tinous sailors will be hanged together. The three condemned men were of the crew that conspired to kill oil all of the officers of the Hesperus, including the captain's family, save bis wife, who was to bo kept u prisoner, and then to cruise as pirates over the southern seas. The killing of Mate Fitzgerald as he paced the quarter deck one dark night was the first murder agreed npon. Fitzgerald's body was thrown «vorboard by the murderers and when the captain came on deck early in the morning he was told that tho mate had fallen into the sea and drowned, but there on the quarter dock were the telltale blood-alums that the murderers hud been unable to wash from (lie boards. Before night came on again one of the conspirators confessed all to the captain and tho plotters were thus foiled. Set I>ale «n<l Place. HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. 4,—The Demo* cratic central committee of the Fifth congressional district met hero and named Oct. 8 as tho time and Hastings the placo for holding tho congressional convention. Nothing at the meeting gave any indication whether the Democrats would indorse MeKolghau or not. Entrance Guarded by Torpailoot. LONDON, Sept. 4.—A dispatch to The Times from Choufoo says the Japanese float IB assembled at Dnutilus harbor in southern Corea. Tho entrance is guarded by torpedoes. The Chinese fleet is moving between the gulf ports. The hostile armies in the vicinity of Piugyang are quiescent. ConireMiutn Cmuenlttl Withdraw*. BAOIUMENTO, Cal., Sept. 4.—Congran- maw A, Oauiouitti, who was recently r*> nominated by the Democrat* of tiris district, has notified the chairman ot the district convention that under no circumstance* will he accept the nomination. A second convention wilt called. Chloftgo Lumbar IM«l«n fltiMtr. CHICAGO, Sept. 4.—Chicago lumber dualera sutler heavily from the recent forest fires. No estimate can yet ba uiude, but from interviews had with leading lumbermen of this city, it would suern that tbe losses will go into the millions, Tweulf t'cu|il« Drowned, LONDON, Bopt. 4.—A report bos been received here front Uorecambo, county Lancaster, that an accident occurred to u boating party on Mowwambo boy by which »0 people were drowned. Old Bottler* Outing. NKMAIU CITY, Neb., Sept. 4.—At a mooting of H number of oitizoua arrange- meiib* were completed for an old tattlers' piuuic, to be held nt tho park in Nuinaha City, Tuesday, Sept. 8ft. NEWS IN ABBREVIATED FORM. Smuku from forest iiri'H Imuame a<> ck'iisu In tin 1 city of Bimton thut artlllutul light win* uuucumry ut< noon. G'lulmliiK 'I'"*- tho iiK'rauw wan lllegnl, whUky man will rufiiMu to puy the new tux iiiid tipper.! to tho yiiimmii) court. Willluiu 11'" Ktiruwuu, a couimhwlou muruUuul of C'lilougo, died from u stroke of uiimlysU, uiivU W vtiura. The Disaster One of the Most Appalling In Amotlcnn Hlitorjr—Prompt Action of ¥»rdnia*tor Williams — t,o«s Around ttlnckley Will E*ceed •<8,000,OOO—Chi- cago Lumber Dealers Lose Hoarlly. 9t. PAWL, Sept. 4.—Later reports sinfly confirm the reports received Sunday as to the magnitude of the Hiuckley disaster. The most conservative estimates of deaths in the six towns of Pint county i» 862, and from that figures go up to l.UdO. Although the exact number of dead will never be known, enough is known to' make this one of the most appalins disasters in American history. More have perished, but never so many in-so terrible a manner. As to the property loss, all thoughts have been of death and few could be made to talk about their business losses. It is probable the loss at and around Hinckley will exceed |tf,<rt)0,00lt, although no careful estimate* have yet been made, nor can they b( made where all papers and records havt gone up in the same flames that sc quickly devoured all the bowses, the vegetation and almost the land in a large section of Pine county. Kulni Cleared the Air. Bains Monday cleared the air somewhat from smoke, bat were not heavy enough to entirely quench the fires whicl would break out on slight provocation il they bad aught to feed upon. Of th« fires across in Wisconsin less is known here, but there has been no loss of life reported and it is hoped that it is over Notwithstanding the showers, however, the ground is dry and parched and all vegetation is so dry' it would igniU easily and burn with horrible rapidity. A Pioneer Press man accompanied Judge Nethaway of Stillwater and the members of a relief party which etartec on a handcar loaded with provisions, to relieve the people of Sandstone, who were reported in great distress. Two miles above Hinckley they found lying by the trunk of a tree the body of a man which was evidently that of a lumber man. The relief party proceeded as fai as Skunk lake, where the Duluth limited tram was burned. Search For Bodlm of Vlntlnw. Here they found Engineer Williams in charge of a gang <jf men rebuilding the burned bridge. From them it wag learned the people living at Sandstone had been taken to Duluth by special trains on Sunday night and their press ing necessities relieved so the help from | Pine City was not needed. The partj i therefore resolved itself into one ol search for todies of victims of the disas ter. The "louse of John Robinson was near Skunk lake in the edge of the woods and the family sought refuge in the cellar. There waa no escape from the fire and the party found the bodies o Jobu Robinson and his wife, and Maiy, their eldest daughter, and two eraal children. All tho clothing was burnec from the bodies, but the victims hac evidently been suffocated before the flames reached them. The hands of the eldest daughter were uplifted with palms together in an attitude of prayer. William* Proved Hlnuelf n Hero. Tardmaster David Williams of Duluth has proved himself a hero. He is the man who grasped the situation, acted on bis knowledge and promptly relieved the peopU of Sandstone. He received a message from Miller which said: "There are 160 people at Sandstone without food or shelter. For God's sake get them out of there." Within an incredibly short lime an engine in charge of Yardmaster Will iaras was on tho way to Sandstone. The entire road after the burned district waa reached was patrolled and the engine kept up a continual whistling, so any persons who might be near tho railway would come at once to the track. When tbe train arrived at Sandstone Junction or Miller, as it is generally called, it was met by nearly the entire population of Sandstone and Miller. Tbe depot platform at Miller had been burned "and there was not a house left standing anywhere in view. About 170 people were taken aboard and a messenger was sent to Samlstonu, who Informed the people of tho arrival of relief. Very few remained and they were those with loriug ones lylnx dead. No one was burned seriously who waa not fatally injured. There was no attempt to care for the dead who were wittered through tbe streets of tho town. Everything inflammable at Baud •tone was destroyed and Monday's in vostigation brought the number of the dead at that place up to W with 81 people missing, Uodlo* D«cuu>|>o*lnf IU|>ldljr. Mr. Webster, the father of Mayor Lee Webster, of Pino City was among the dead, and Mr, Webster i went to Sandstone to bury his father and mother. The scene at Standalone as discovered by Mr. Wabfter was heartrending. Tho street* of the town were only linen of sand between heaps of asbca. Within those tines lay 40 bodies scattered at random and 88 more were found afterward* in the outskirts of the town and along tlie hollowi and manhes towards the river bank. The bodies were lying exposed to the suu and ralu alike and were rapidly deoouiposiiig. They wore idtiutl- fled as far as possible. THREE BOLD ROBBERS. Daring Work of Highwaymen at University Place, Neb, FATHER ENGLISH'S STTQOZSSOR. CrngrnaMimn llnlner Welcomed Homo, McKclghait listens to His Opponent, Red Cloud Dank Damaged by Fire. Twelro Mlsiourl PaolBo Station! Cloted. Tliurstim «t fork, UNivKnrtrry PLACE, Neb., Sept. «.— Armed men made a bold attack on the poatofflce here Saturday night at 8 o'clock and though little booty was lecured the desperate conduct of th« robbers baa alarmed the entire community. Postmaster Smith was locking the doors when he felt a revolver pressed against his head, Looking up he observed three revolvers in the hands of ai many strangers. He opened the doors and returned to the office when invited. All the stores Were open around the office at tbe time and many people passing. The robbers coolly locked the door and Ut the gas. While two stood guard over the postmaster the other leisurely proceeded to take all the money from the safe, $100. Then they passed out tbe rear door and conducted the postmaster to tbe suburbs before he waa released. GOSSIP FROM ftBBOAD. Summary Act of Vengeance Against an Athens Paper. CHINESE WAR PABTY ViaiOSIOTTS. Balner Welcomed Home. AURORA, Neb., Sept. 8,—Congressman Hainer and family arrived home from Washington Saturday. In the evening the citizens of this city turned out en masse to welcome them home. The Aurora Silver Cornet band led a long line of torch bearers to the congressman's residence and escorted him to the band stand in the park. Mayor Bishop presided. J. F. Houseman of the Firat National bank delivered the address of welcome and the congressman responded in a short speech. His opponent, Judge Stark, and wife, were in the audience, Twelve Station* Cloted. OMAHA., Sept. 8.—The Missouri Pacific has closed twelve telegraph stations, all but one being in Nebraska. The stations closed are: Manley, Avoca, Glenrock, Lorton, Kraemer, Sprague, Padonia, Burr,- Panama Springs, Wei- ton and Paul, Neb., and Blooinington, Kas. And still there's more to follow. This is one of the results of the drouth and moat of these stations have been maintained for ths benefit of grain shippers. Father English'* Hncceitor. HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. 3.—Rev. William McDonald, the new Catholic priest wbo is to take charge of this parish preached his first sermon to hid new congregation Sunday morning. Father McDonald comes here from Dawaon, Neb., where he was highly esteemed. He •upersedes Father English, who wae ordered to David City by Bishop Bona- cuiu. Mounted Highwaymen In Omaha. OMAHA, Sept. ».—Two mounted highwaymen have been at work in Omaha for several nights. They ride together and ride rapidly from one part of the city to another, easily evading the police, A number of people havo been held up. They ride up ou the sidewalk and with revolver* hold up pedeatrians. Red Cloud Hank Damaged by Fire. RED CLOUD, Neb., Sept. 8.—The Farmers' and Merchants' bank caught fire and was damaged to the extent of f4,iHH). Insurance, f 0,000. The Chief newspaper plant in the basement sustained a loss estimated at $800, caused by water; covered by insurance. McKelglmn Lliteus to lilt Opponent. SEO CtOVD, N«b., Sept. ».—Prof. W. E. Andrews spoke lo a larg* audience at the opera houie here. Tbe house was packed. Hon. W. R. MaKeighau ocou- pied a seat ou the ttage. Tluiet Ol»e« Op. GRAND ISLAND, Sept. 3.—Because of insufficient support the Evening Daily Times bos suspended. The Weekly Times still lives. C. Williams U the editor. ________ Thortton at Torh. YORK, Neb., Sept. »,—Hon. John M. Thurston spoke here in tbe court house i-iuuro. The Arion quartet furnished tue music, Which Meant That the War With Japan Will Be vigoromlr Proteovted—Qer> mmir and tbe Samoan Qaeitlon—Prepar- ing the Tomb of tHe Pope—Kt-Cont«l Attempts Suicide, ATHENS, Sept, 8,—Much excitement has been occasioned here by ft summary act of vengeance against a newspaper published in this city. For some time past the Akropolis has been publishing a leries of articles derogatory to the army. The articles excited much indignation in the army and the matter was heatedly discussed, Finally it was decided to pvt a atop to further adverse criticism on thi part of the Akropolis. One hundred and thirty officers and men of all arms proceeded to the newspaper office and wrecked the place. Nearly all th» attacking party were armed with axes with which the press and type and type cases were destroyed, The library was then attacked, the books therein being torn to pieces and everything of vain* backed to bits. The debris was thrown into the street. Inflamed with their success at the office, it was proposed to attack the residence of the editor of the paper. This proposal was immediately acted npon, the soldiers marching in a body to tbe objective point. Arriving at ths bouse, the •, men burst in the doors and destroyed all the household effects. Twenty soldiers h&ve been arrested, CHINESE WAR PARTY SUCCESSFUL. Which Mean* That the Straggle With Japan Will Be Vigorously Prosecuted. LONDON, Sept. 8.—The Standard's correspondent in Berlin telegraph! aa follows: The wat party, of which Prince Tehlng is the head, has, I learn, got the upper hand in China, which means that the struggle with Japan will be prose- cnted with vigor. A large army Is now gathering near Pekin. Half of this army will guard the capital; the other half will march to Corea before winter. Owing to the freezing of the gulf of Pechi Li the Japanese will then not derive so much benefit from th,e,ir navy as they have heretofore, and will be doomed more or less to inaction. The correspondent states that rumors of nagotia tions between the United States, Great Britain, Russia and Germany for the holding of the conference to pave the way for peace is unfounded. PREPARING THE TOMB OF THE POPE. Italian Sculptor Manual Receive* Ordert From Leo for Hit Monument. LONDON, Sept. a.—The Italian sculptor, Marassi, is preparing to sculpture the toinb of Leo XIII. upon order of the pope. The monument is in white Car arra marble. Upon the lid of the tomb is a lion having a paw npon a tiara. At the right the statue of Faith with a torch in her band and the holy scriptures in the other. At the left of the statue is Truth, bearing in one hand the arms ol the pope. Above the lion, upon the flank of the sepnlcher, cut in great black letters, is the brief inscription: "Hie, Leo XIII., pulvis cst." Germany and the Sautoan Queitlon. LONDON, Sept. 8.—A special dispatch from Berlin says that the Gorman press, in commenting on the Sainoan affairs, emphatically demands that an end be put to the intolerable situation there, Tho German papers declare that the tripartite agreement of the governments of tho islands is the root of the evil anil should be repealed. The Vossische Zoituug suggests that Germany summon a conference in Berlin for tho purpose ot endeavoring to Bolvo the question. At the same time, it is added, that Germany does not intend to relax her claims or to agree to tho proposal made by New Zealand, that tho administration of the government of the islands be submitted to that colony. Bishop Scnnnell of Omaha bus been charged with contempt of court lu refer ouci' to luu St. Paul Polish church at Omaha, ! Huuday at lli» Fair. I DBS MOINKS. la,, Sept. 8.— Three thousand people attended the state fair and listened to a sermon by Rev, F. H. Bauderson, of Storm Lake. The buildings and eihlblts were cloied, N«w«|>»l>«r Again PANAMA, Columbia, Bept. II—Tho liberal newtpuiwr here, El Debor, luu again been niml for oritloUiug of He in I measure*. UojjorU front Guityuiuil confirm tho uowb that Somlnario, tlu> da- foaled Peruvian rebel, is now in Bantu lio»t», Ecuador, severely wounded. l*rc«il Uliuruli atruolur* |u Nuilluru Iuw» MASON CITY, lu,, Bwpt. «.—'i'hu uoruur Vtouu of u uuw Methodist clmi'ub WHO laid huro with much coremouy. It will be tho liutjo*t lUui'uit utruoturu iu uur> Uieni low«. STANDING Of _BASEBAUL CLUBS. Matlootl League. Clubt P W L itallluiore 101 « H buslon 108 W 89 New York 110 TO to )UT M 47 »07 U 40 OlovulunJ 1U& M W PllUbuut IU8 (3 U ClilcuHo 108 40 M Cincinnati 1UD 4T at Bl. LuuU 100 4} 14 Wattiiiuiituu no tw 7s LouUvllIu 10» U 76 Po .UK ,t3» ,tM .Ml .Mi ,6S« .4U1 .4IKI .431 .4111 1'utltluu of Wwtiiru Clulw. WKSTKNN A Club* W Hock Ul'il WMTKIIN l.KAOOK. .6m .AID .BH .4411 .80S |ta**i»»ll QauiM. VH1BTSHX I.KAUUK (UUM. L™, »; Tulwlu, a. U«kvr *iul Hol»n, miU McKurluitU. Uluplro, McijutiUt, Heuuiul (litiiiti-MllH'uukov. 8; Tuli'ilo, J. 8t«|i|iuiiH Hinl llului). Koruu)»u •ml MuKtr- land. Uwi>lrt> McU»»ld. Kiiii6«« Oily, 11; Uuirult. 5 Dmiloli «ml ; Uaylu uml JkiiUuu. l!iuplru«, »rul Kurlo. piilb U; Ufuiul lUpUU. HI. Hukar, I'urvliuuul llurrull; Uliliu-K, 1'nrkvr kuU Splo*, , . bluus flly. IB; litilltkimiiulU, D. Hurl eiul Kruuu, l'fo«t uml Murkily. Umpire, tlu- Uuuulil, »u-ri:i<N AmiM'i.vnoN tuuu, ttt, Jutipli, »; Oi; u/a, I*. Uuult UUuU. «; guiuu)-, L MARTHA WASHINGTON COOK-BOOK FREE! 320 PAGES. ILLUSTRATED. One of'tliatcst Cook- Booka publisned. It contains recipes for all kinds of cooking. Also departments on Medicine, Etiquette, and Toilet recipes. Indexed for tiandy reference. MftlLED FREE, In Exchange for 20 LAEGK IilOBT HEADS out from Lion Coffee wrapper, and a 2-cent Stamp. Wrlto for list of our other Fine Prrralums. Wo tare many rulimblo I'lctnreB, nine n Knife. Game* ote., to give away. A bcnullful IMcturo Card Is In every pncltngo of J..ION COFFBE. Huron & Oak Streets, I TOLEDO, OHM). won SPICE co H. C. STEVENS & SON. MAPLE GROVE i BREEDING FARM » Short born 'cattle and Poland Oblna boga W Young Stock for Sale. Carroll I» Wm. LYNCH, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. ABSTRACT. LOAN-«. V '.' LAND OFFICE I have a complete set of absuaeu of Canal Counti. Ail business will be attended to promptly. PCBLISHSB OK " Dailv Report of Transfers." Offloe, three doors south ol post offloe, upstair* WM. LYNCH, Carroll, Iowa, — AT — WHILK OUR STOCK LASTS — W* WIM, SKI.Ii — 6 (t. Art Extended Tablee $3.89 8tt " " « 5.09 Hard wood Chamber Seta 1_.W 4 Spindle wood Ohaire, per «el.... 2.6C |?&~We mnat rednoe onr stock and these prices Barely ought to do it. KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET Hib, Game, Poultry, etc. ALL OBDKR8 *BR PHOMhTL DKUvKBtt Corner fitti and Adams atraau, Carroll, la. Green Bay Lumber Company, Lumber and Coal, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL New yards north of Carroll mills, Carroll. Iowa. Page Woven Wire Fence The Page Fenue boiug made from coilod spring wire, readily adapts itwult' to all changes of ttiiuperature nnd Htill retains its toiiHion. It is a sinootU feucM that will turn all kiudB of stock without injury. It is manufactured in lars, will on or address C. M. MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa. Oftloa with Duncan It Sprout, K. A. I'orlor, (il Milan, Iti. ; II. I.UIIIIH* irctij|», lit; WalturaulioUl Uru*., lUlUur, la. k-uaiauluuu oeuro ttlTui>r»iu»OUo»»?!;iu rftklulitCitrrull,iuwBiby J. W. U-Vl'UK.*uUby «'l'<'TiuWl

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free