The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 28, 1894 · Page 11
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 28, 1894
Page 11
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*% '' ,1 >• \1^B8 going to Jltfrtenth. In :•:'t*r»* standing before Cortes in MB private tititute. At his sldo was Marina, And nfouhd ei'e seVerrtl of his companions in The grtmt man looked at too tot , then spokfi: ' '•••' "You* nftihe IsWlngflcld. You ate of V tolled blood—holt English and lialf Spnn- •','•'• ?lihi Tfott were cast »way in the Tabasco '- fcHret and token to Tenoctitlnn. Thow you ;• / *r«*e 4lomcd to jpersohate the Azteo god -••: ,,Teft>a4 Btidwero rescued by US .when we V fciptuted the great teocalll. Subsequently At Ms Bide was Marina. ;you Joined tho Aztecs and took part in the attack aud. slaughter of tho nooho trieto.. You wore afterword tbo friend and counselor of Guatemoo and assisted in his defense of Tcnoctltlnu. IB this true, prisoner/I" ,' "It is all true, ganeral,"*wered. ''Good. You are now our prisoner, and had you a thousand lives you have forfeited them all because of your treachery to your taoo and blood. Into the circumstances • that led you to commit this horrible treason 1 cannot enter. Tbe fact remains you have elalnmany of the Spaniards and their allies— that is, being In a state of treason, you have murdered them. Wingfield, your life la forfeit, and I condemn you to dlo by hanging as a traitor and an •apostate." "Then thoro is nothing more to be said," I answered quietly, though a cold fear . froze my blood. \ ''There is something," answered Cortes. "Though .your crimes have been many, I -am ready to give you your life and freedom upon a condition. I am ready to do more— to find you a passage to Europe on tbe first occasion, where you may por- •chance esonpo tho echoes of your infamy It Gocl is good to you. Tlie condition Is this: We have reason to believe that you are acquainted with tho hiding-place of the gold of Montczuma, which \vas unlawfully • stolon from us on the night of the noche trlete— nny, we know that this is so, for you were scon to go with tho canoes that were ladon with it. Cbooso now, apostate, between a shameful death aud the revealing to us of the secret of this treasure." • For a moment I wavorod. On the one Land was the loss of honor, with life and liberty and tho hope of b6me; ou tho other a dreadful end. Then I remembered my oath and Otomip, and what she would think of mo, living or dead, if I did this thing, and I wavered no inoro. "I know nothing of tho treasure, general;" I answered coldly. "Scud mo to my death," "You moan that you will say nothing of It, traitor. Think ngaln. If you lnvvo sworn any oaths, thoy uro broken by God. The empire of the Aztecs is at tin end; their king Is my prisoner; their groat city is a ruin. The truo God bos triumphed over these ''devils by my bond. Their wealth is my lawful spoil,, and I must have it to pay my gallant comrades, who cannot grow rich au desolation. Think again." te "I know nothing of this treasure, general." "Yet memory Bomotimea wnkons, traitor. I have said Hint youshull die If yours should fail yon, and so you shall, to bo sure. But dcnth Is nol, always swift. There ore muang. Doubtless you who have lived in Spain hnvo hoard, of them, "and ho arched his brows and gliircd ut nio tueaningly, ''by wliloh a man may dlo aud yot live for miuiy weeks. Now, loath as I am to do It, it Booms to mo Mint, If your memory Kill! sloops, I must find some such menus to rousu it— buforo you dlo." ''I am in your power, general," I an- sworod,' "You call me traitor again aud again. I am no trnltor. I am a subject of tho klug of Kngiwul— not of the king of Spain. I oiwto hither, following u vllluln who JUIB wrought mo find mine bitter wrong — one of your company immod Do Garcia or Sarcodtt. To dud him and for, other reasons I joined the Azteos. Tlioy are couquorud, and I am your prit>onor. At the least, deal with >nn n« a bravo man deals with a full en oncmy. I know nothing of the treasure. KiU mo and make au end." "As a uiau I might wish to do this, Wlngfleld, put I uin moro than a man. I am tbo htmd of tlio cluiiMh noro in Ano- huue. You Imvo iiiirtnkou with tho \vor- sMpors of idolf,; you h»vo soon your fellow ChrlsUnnn Kacrlflood ami devoured by your brulo oomruduu. Fur this ulano you deserve to bo tortured otornally, and doubt- leas thot will bo BO uftur wo liuvu done with you. An tar tlio hidalgo Don Bur- oedft, I kno)v him only as u bravo companion In arms, aud cwtulnly I shall not listen to' tulofi told against him by a wander- Ing MKMtnto. It in, huwuver, unlucky for you," and horu u glutun ut light shot uorou tho focu of Curtis, "that thoro should bu any old fund between you, seeing that it is totls charge that I ain about •o ooumto you. Now, for tho lout time, I •a/ eh ouso. Will you rovenl the hiding ploee of tho treasure and go free, or will i yon too handed over to tho cuwof Don Bur- coda till such tlmo as he «ltaU uua uiuans toiutikoyou w>«ikl"' Now » grwit fiiliitnww soizod ino, for I knew Uiut I was wmdomiuxl (o bo tortured, tuid that JJ» Qurolu was to be tho torturer. VVIwt inuroy had I to oxixtot from this cruol heart when I, his deaulUwt foe, luy iu his ]>owpr to wruuk hl« vuugo- MMO ou> IJut HtlU uiy will uud my hot>ur prevullod ug(Mi>i4 uiy tumira, and t uu- sworodi "I itavo told you, geuontl, that I know Iruwurv. Uu your Worst, and may tiaii furglvu y uu tor your cruelty. ' ' "Puru not niHwk Unit holy niviiio, u|Kis- "Peace, MaHha," he Sold. "Wlmtl Shall t spare this English dog some pattgg when «ty conimand and perchance my very life hangs upon the finding of the gold? Nay, he knows well Where It lies hid. YoU said it yourself when I would have hung him for a traitor, and certainly he was.ono of those whom tho spy saw go. out with It Upon tho lake. Our friend was with them also, buthocaincbaok no more. Doubtless they murdered him. What is this t««tl to you that you should plead for Mint Ccaso to trouble me, Marl Jio. Ami not troubled enough already f". and Cortes put his hands to hia face and remained lost In thought. As for Marina, she looked at me sadly and sighed as though to «ny,"l havo done rny best," end I thanked her with my eyes. ...• , Presently there was a sound of footsteps, and I looked up to see Do Garcia standing before ILIO. Tlmo and hardship hod touched him lightly, and tho lines of silver in his curling hair aud peaked beard did but add dignity to his noble presence. Indeed, when I looked at him in his dark Spanish beauty, his rich garments decked With chains of gold, ns he bowed before Cortes, hat in hand, I was fain to confess that I hod never seen tv more gallant cavalier, or one whoso aspect gave the He so wholly to the black heart within. But knowing him for what ho was my very blood quivered- with hate at Jho sight of him, and when I thought of my own impotence and of the errand on which ho had come I ground my tooth and cursed the day .that'I was born. As for De Garcia, he greeted me with a little cruol smile, then spoke to Cortes. . "Your pleasure, gonerolf" "Greeting to you, comrade," answered Cortes. ''You know this renegade?" "But too well, general. Three times he has striven to murder mo." ' "Well, you havo escaped, and It is your hour now, Sarceda. Ho says that ho has a quarrel with you. - What is it?" Do Garcia hesitated, stroking his peaked beard, then answered: ''I am loath to tell it because itisa.taleof error for which I havo often sorrowed and done penance. Yet t will speak for fear you should think worse of me than I deserve. This man has somo cause to misliko me since, to bo frank, when I was younger than I am today and given, to the; follies of youth it chanced that in England I mot his mother, a beautiful Spanish' lady who by ill fortune was wedded to ad Englishman, this man's father and a down of clowns, who maltreated her. I will bo short. The lady learned to love me, and I worsted her husband in a duel; hence this traitor's hate of me." I heard uud thought that my heart must burst with fury. To all his wickedness and offenses against me De Garcia now b,ad added slander of my dead mother's honor. • "You lie, youmurdererl" I gasped tearing at the ropes that bound inc. "I must ask you to protect mo from such Insult, general, "Do Garcia answered, coldly. "Were tho prisoner worthy of my sword I would ask further that his bonds' should bo loosed for a little space, bufimy honor would bo tarnished forever wore I to -light with BUOU as ho." "Daro to speak thus once moro to a gentleman of Spain," said Cortes coldly, "and, you heathen dog, your tongue shall be dragged from yon with rcdhot pinchers. For you, Sarceda, I thank . you jfqr .your confldcjico, ~~ THIs man nas thefCcrac of tho treasure of Guatemoo and of Moutezuma. If Guatemoo and his nobles will not toll it, he at least may be forced to speak, for tho torments that an Indian can endure without a groan will soon bring truth bubbling from tho lips of tlio white heathen. Tako him, Sarceda, and, hearken, let him bo your especial care, First lot him suffer with tho others, and uftorward, should noprovo obduruto.olono. The method I lejivo to you. Should he confess, summon inc." . "Pardon mo, general, but this Is no task tor » hidalgo of Spain. I havo been moro wont to pierce my enemies with tbo sword than to tear them with pinchers," Mid Do Garoia, but as ho spoke I saw a gloom of triumph shine in his black eyes and hoard the rlug of trlumvb. through tho mock anger of Ills voice. | • "I know it, comrade. But this must bo done. Though I biito it, it must bo done. Thoro is no other •{ray. Tho gold is necessary to mo—by tlio Mother of God, tho knaves say that I have stolon HI—and I doubt these stubborn Indian dogs will never speak, however groat their agony. This man knows, and I give him over to you because you tiro acquainted with hit) •wickedness, and that knowledge will stool your heart -against all pity. Spare not, 'comrade. Remember that ho must be forced to speak." "It is your command, Cortes, and I will oljoy 1C, though I love the task little. With on'o proviso, however—that you glv» mo yuut warrant in writing.'' "It shall bo inado out at onco," an- sworud tho general. ''And now away with him." / ••Whereto*" ' "To tho prison that ho has loft. All lf> roatly, and, thoro ho will und his ooui- nuUs." ' Tlion a guard wtMmimmoned, and I WHS drugged book to my own 'place, Do Oumtn saying as I wont that hu would bo with mo presently.' (CONTINUED.] DESH> USES HIS DIRK. Colonel Breckinridge's Son Stabs an Owen's Man, MORE BLOOD is LIKELY TO FLOW, LUItia-iton gsreil ttltneelf from • total Stub far Grabbing De«Jm'« Knife—t4Utc, a ftrecklnrldffo M«»^Ab»»e> Jndge Kin* keml on the Street* of LeXlnftota— Re. to Heady to right the Judge. womdiuur of iduUi, outer of im- UIUQ 'flosli, lxi|i fkiroodit bo «i) mmonoa. " A »ui*w>ougiM' wuul) out, auil for awluio there wtw ullonou. I uuugUt Marlua'M glftm* aud %w pity In her gentlo oyos. But »liu uouid nut liuJp niu iiuro, fur Cortoa won juuil buouuhu iiu uuJU hud btiuu fouinl, «n(f (l>u I'liunoi' of tho Boiaioru fat ruwtvrd Iitt4 wut'41 him out imd bnuiglit liliu to thla fllhUUotuV iviucKly, U« who WM nub oruoi by IWturo. Htlll bliu titixivD tu iilutd for ntu witl* liln^ wlilspi'j'ing oitruwitV )» hlti our. for uwhllu C'urtoH llst^uud; tliou hopwihtxi tier from hlni A financial writer baa said, "Tho simple foot that ludinu com is nearly as doai on wheat rufuttw, tho assertion that the demonetization of silver ban produced a universal fall iu tho prices of commodities. " Tho simple fact that Indian ooru is as dear OR wheat is owing to that other simple fact that the drought luu) heavily uffeotod tho ooru crop aud caused it to give iudioatious of boing very Boaut this coniiug fall aud winter. Tho wheat was too far advanced to be caught by tho drought, «ud so in good, bat when n iiuioioial illuminator set* Ills groat hood to iustruoUug two people be oau umko any foot norvtt aj aau*o for auytuiug. Railroad comptiulen will gain nothing by rot using to tako book stvikiug em- ployuou us font UH vuottuotwt occur, but they will lose muoh. They will low tho good will of Ihoir man ut a time when I good will in w'Qi'K important tlmu uuy- uhing tileo, Tlioy will foster aud foiuont (who blttornoBs which wan a loading factor iu tho strike Just paoiicd uud puvo tho way tor tho uoxt outbreak, Tito uoblunt vlrtuo iu u vii'tor is uiugiiuuimity, ov«n from the uUuuluoiut of UU owu golil&b iutorost. } Jumi* Aud«i'«uu of Duytou. 0., grant! OUlo 1. O. O. V.. i\l«l tuddonty wUilB «tt*udlui l Jodue. Ky,, Sept, 83.—Desha Breckinridge had a sensational altercation With James Dunne Livingston, formerly of New York City, in the Phoenix betel Friday evening. Livingston was •landing at the news stand reading When Breckinridge came in and bought ft package of cigarettes. Livingston apAte to Desha and extended his hand, •aying: "Its all over now, we ought to be friends, shake hands." Breckinridge with an angry look on his face replied: "No, yon one horse scoundrel, I will not take your hand. You profess to be a man's friend and then stab him in, the back." Grabbed the OUttetlnf Blade. Livingston replied to this by saying that he had done nothing of the kind, when Breckinridge called him a damn lAr. Then Livingston struck at Desba and knocked his glasses off, following this up with a blow on the neck. Desha reached for his hip pocket and instantly flashed In the air the long bright blade of a big dirk. Both men .were as pale as death. Livingston, In a moment of desperation, grabbed at the glittering blade which Breckinridge had aimed at his 'heart., 'The knife went between the second and third fingers of Livingston's right hand, catting the third finger to the bone. , Desha Breckinridge seemed to desire no more blood and gave Livingston two strong kicks. The hotel clerks atad sev era! bystanders rushed in and seized Breckinridge and at the same instant a strong Breckinridge man ran up . and •aid he would take a hand in helping Desha. Two witnesses say Lane also flourished a big knife, but Lane denies this. Livingstone was hurried into the washroom and then taken to a physician where his hand was dressed. Just before the trouble occurred, Desha.and Lane met Judge George B. Kinkead on Main street. Kinkead made several speeches during the campaign denouncing Colonel Breckinridge in the most scathing terms. Desha Breckinridge said to Judge Kinkead that the election was over and he wanted to tell him: he was a damn liar. The judge replied that he was unarmed and did not want to have any difficulty on the open streets. Desna told him to go arm himself and he would meet him' anywhere or at any time. He repeated this several times. ' Lano Take* a Band. ' Then Lane, who is a comparative stranger in Lexington, having recently come here fro m Mount Sterling, said, addressing the judge: "This is Judge .Kinkead, is it? When you said decent people would not entertain Colonel Breckinridge, you lied. My sister entertained him in Woodford county, and I say to-yon that you are a g— - d— s—— b ." Judge Kinkead again •aid he wanted no trouble on the streets and that he was not armed. Lane threw his coat back and said he was not armed either and then repeated the offensive language. The judge walked •way. Later in speaking of this affair, Lane •aid^ "Yes, I called him a g d— way he wants to, and If some of his friends want to take it up, I will ngh( them, too," J, Dunne Livingston is a man of about 80 years, and is the financial agent of J. Kennedy Todd, owner of the Kentucky Union railroad. Ho was a strong Owens man and worked night and day for the victorious candidate. While he says he believed ho saved himself from a fatal •tab by grabbing Dasha'sknife, bethinks Iw will have a spre hand for some time. Judge Kinkead is a grandson of Isaac Shelby, tho first governor of Kentucky, and is a first cousin of John T. Shelby, Colonel Breckiuridge's law partner, who •lapped Attorney Johnson in the face during tfle famous Pollard trial. Judge Kinkeod is about 48 years of age. He bM always been considered a man of the highest physical courage, and everybody expeett more blood will ba sued before this trouble is over. Odd Follow* Sick SUmtm. CBATTANOCKU, Tenu,, Sept. 99.—At the meeting of the sovereign grand lodge of Odd Fellows » motion to allow members of subordinate lodges to tike the order of patriarchs militant without being oompolled to take the intermediate degree*, was for tho third time defeated. Tbe question of uiaJdug tbe iiUnUuum •ink benefit |1 instead of |8 wm tabled. UroUion Uau|«d at Wluuiboro. COJ.UMBU, 8. O., Sept. 88.—John and Jasper Atkins, white, were hauged a( Wiaiuboro, 8, 0,, tor tho murder of William Chuup, also white, oil February it, MM, They killed Clamp In order that John might live with Clamp's wife •ad Jasper with his daughter aud be- twee* tueut divide up what kittle prop* arty UM dead man bad, Partially liulucd bjr a Cyoloa*. •t. PAUL., Sept. »a,~The town of Lwoy, Miuu., is reported to have beeu partially ruiued by « oyoloue. The tele- gtftfh ufltoe at Elwire reports three p*o> pit were killed at Leroy «wl the whole •Mfemwut of the towu Ittdly d«iu •fed. Fire broke out »t tu» wiu>e time, destroying • hotel and three atoijs, KwallowvU Carbolle Acid. N«w YORK, Sept. %.—Johu Delbeolio, M yew old, »ud his wi(e Lillian, c ye*r hU senior, swallowed owbollo tu.. wltk »utold«l Uttent. The wotuau died bttt tho' luau will reoovw. Ifhe Del- beohos made ujliviug ou tu'e variety utugtt. The luftu U u mualuiuu aud tbe wouttut vpr temmetlbttrg Coming Save'Ml \ itlis And IJeitroylng Propefty, EMJiETSBtmo, la., Sept. aiJ,—A tertiflc cyclone passed over this section Friday evening causing several deaths and de- itruction of much property. The Foley Sottse, one half mile eolith of this city, Is demolished, a daughter is dead and fathel 1 , mother and son are frightfully wounded, Mra. Foley's arms are both broken and she can hardly recover, Mrs. Alex Golden, living a few miles east of aere, is dead and Mr. Golden is not expected to live. At the little town of Cylinder, 10 miles east, two or three houses wore blown down and several persons seriously injured, Several whoso names have not been learned are missing and many are supposed to be killed'or wtranded. George Morse and Oliver Cole were m a slaughter house when the storm struck it. Everybody escaped with their lives. The buildings on the fair grounds, but a feW rods'away were »demolished. In Great Oak township, five miles southwest, the Rtorm Was very severe, 'Many buildings were (reported to have been blown down, but owing to the local confusion that prevails, It is impossible to obtain reliable reports. In this city the storm was severe but no serious damage was done. . - Jpror 1 ! Untimely BickneM. MARSHALLTOWN. la., Sept. 88.—Juror Willum, in the Bennett murder trial, Which is nearly closed, there being but one argument to be made, is sick. This threatens to end the trial. The former trial was brought to a sudden close after the jury went out by a juror taking sick. This case will probably end the someway. ~~ " Woman Ajk» • Dlvoree. FAIBFIELD, la., Sept. 83.—A sensation was sprung here by the divorce proceedings commenced by Mrs. Kate Shaffer against John B. Shaffer, Shaffer for IU years was secretary of the state fair and is one of the beat known men among the fanners in the state. Shaffer u in Sioux City connected with the interstate fair. A Big Hatch BM*. Siocx CITY, Sept, 28.—Arrangements have been completed for a match race between Robert J and Joe Patchen, the crack pacers, to occur Oct. U, during the interstate fair in this city. The association baa offered a parse for the race. _. Society Han Flit* With Cub. BOONE, la., Sept. 3S.—Prank McKinley, for some time chief clerk for Master Mechanic Jones of the Northwestern, has skipped for parte unknown, and lefl his friends in the hole for $400. He was a society man. ' 8«vere Wlndttorm at LeMara. LEMARS, la., Sept. 82.—A severe windstorm blew down several barns and windmills, doing serious damage about three-miles north of here. Bnrglam at Wett Colon. WEST UNION, la., Sept. 23.—Burglars entered the home of Dr. Fuller and stole |!JOO in cash and jewelry. GOVERNOR M'KINLEY'S ITINERARY Arrangement* Completed For Bit Trip Through KaiuM* and Nebraska. TOPEKA, Sept. 88,—Governor MoKin- ley's itinerary throngh Kansas and into Nebraska was completed today. Gov ernor. MoKinley and party will arrive in Kansas City from St. Louis early Wednesday morning, Oct. 8. A special train will be in waiting for them and at 7:15 the party will start into Kansas over the Bamta Fe, The train will stop 10 minutes each at Argentine and Lawronce, where Governor McKinley will apeak from the rear platform of his special oar. The train will reach Topeka at 9:80 a. m. and the distinguished guest will be entertained here for an hour. At 10:bO the special will start west for Hntohinson,- which will be reached some time during the afternoon aud where bis principal Kan sss speech will bo made. The McKiuloy party will leave Hutch- insou at 10 p. m. over the Book Island for Lincoln, Neb. The first stop along tho Hock Island will be at McFnrland at 7 a. m, on the morning of Oct. 4, A 10-ininnte speech will be made while the train stops at Clay Center, and a 5-min- ut<> atop will be made each at Clyde and (,'linon aud 10 miuutes at Bellville aud •Fairbury, Nob., reaching Lincoln at 1:80 p. m. MoKluler I* Sick. O., Sept, 88.—Governor McKinley is confined to his room by ill- neas, and way possibly be unable to fill his engagements to make political speeches in Indiana, DiinoU andthlt state ne*t week. NEWS IN SHORT PARAGRAPHS. Addressing a deputation of visitors, Ptinoe Bismatck indorsed fimperw Wtll- .am in his course toward the Polish noble mrty. Because h)» fife refused to live with ilm, Charles Pease of St. Joseph, Mich., drowned himself in the rivet. Dr. J. 8. Richardson, ex-speaker of the Missouri house, is dead. M. D. Garliflgton, one of the wealthiest men in Texas, died suddenly at Dallas. Lightning struck the rnzot of a Qoshen, tad., barber who was shaving a customer. Committees were appointed at Nortln Platte to assist the 18,000 poor of western Nebraska. * It is not believed that Dr. Clark, biblical instructor in tbe Earlham college (Qttaker), will be dismissed for being baptized. Captain Qalesworthy, commander of the ill-fated Kow-Sheng, landed at Victoria, British Columbia. He IB on his way to London. Richard Elkins, son of Hon. Stephen ElVins, acoldentlr shot and dangerously wounded his guide white hunting. Huailau MluUUr Itooallad, LONDON, Sept. 99.—A correspondent at Shanghai states that Count Cassint, the Russian minister at Pekiu, h«s been recalled and has been replaced by M. Pitrove, who luu been the Russian inln blur at Tokio. Friday 1 * NATIONAL U3AOOH. IxmliriUe, a; Bamoo, U. Knell and Lake, Bltiluy aud Ottiinul. Umpire, Koch. 81. IxjuU. 4; Ualtluiorv.ia. Brolteustoiu aud J't-'Uz. Htimwlu* awi kobtunon, Umpire, lluntl. I'laindvluUta, 5i Chicago, U. Bullivau and OlviulM, Hutuulnioii and 8carlv«t. Umpire, liytiuli. IMlUburg, «; Now York, t. Blind, Mauk ami Wo»vw, Muoklu and Partvl, Utuulra*. Hotu aud UaUnuy. tUovoUud, 8; \V««liiii«tuH. i. Youiig and 0'Coimur, Jluinrkuy uiid Dutfdnlu. " WWIT1IUM I.HAQU* UAMM. Jl)ivi>«ku«, 10. . »ud Uol»n4. Uiuplr*. liutrott, V; Kuumw City, 6. CUk-lttaud/auv- Ktui, DaftluU uitd Uuuuliuu. Uiuplrv JJo- Dmiuld, ToliHlo, 18: MtuuvAi>olU, «. Uluii aod Mo fiirluud, furviu ttwi liurr^tl. Vutulr UflfcUU. lu'liuuujiuUn, TI atom C.'Uy, 14. fvpp«« \\'i!»i i«ko, HurnuiU Krmm Umpire, ~ Uuu. WWTHIIN J,ir'iift»y|l) t , VI LlllUDlli, 6. Diualm, 7j Uiwk Uluuil, i. Dew Muliia, V; (julmiy, D. l'«0ri», «! tit. JWoyU, 4. Your Blood iportant part of Three-fourths of « the complaints to which the system is subject are due to impuri- —^ ties in the blood. You can, there-^ ••• fore, realize how vital it is to J Keep It' Pure , W\ For which purpose nothing can •; equal UUMI It effectually re- < 5} movesBKBflall impunties, W: cleanses the blood thoroughly A: and builds up the general health,, ^f. OurTreuiseonOloodlnilSklndlKueiinUlcd ' FKCIowytddKU. . M f ¥ f KANNE & ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET Fish, fiarae, Poultrj, etc. ALL OBDEB3 ABB PBOMPTL DBUVBBKL Corner Bth and Adams streeta, Carroll, la. ADELiCIBIS DRINK llbPACKABHrr MANVFINE PREMIUMS GIVEN FREE 70 DRINKERS OF LION C0PPII Wm. LYNCH, JUSTICE OF THE PEAO& ABSTRACT, LOAN *»» V •.• LAND OFFIOB I hBTe a eomplete Mt of abstracts of CsnoB Countj, All holiness will be attended to prompt PPBLIBRTO Of" Dailv Report of Transfers." Offlee, three doors south of poet office, upitaM WM. LYNCH. Carroll, Iowa. -. H. C. STEVENS & SON. MAPLE GROVE i BREEDING FARM 'Short horn icattle and Poland China hoes kVTounff Stock for Sale. Carroll ' r — AT- 'S WHILE OUR STOCK LASTS — WB Wnili SELL — 6 (t. Ash Extended Tables ........ $3.80 8U " " ". ........ 6.09 Hard wood Chamber Seta ........ 12.50 4 Spindle wood Oboire, per set. ... 2M @T"V7e must reduce our stock and these prices enrely ought \o do U. Green Bay Lumber Company, OEAiBfiflOi Lumber and Coal, AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL New yards north of Carroll mills. Carroll. Iowa. woudortul niorft LUM mluloiu, NerToiw , olthtir eozcaaaa4 broveroxorUon. yo»«hnil error*, excowlvo UMI of tobacco, onlom orMla* anu, wtotolt lead (o Intlrnilir, Ooanunipilon or Insanity. Ciui he carrtad M >«t pock«u a)l p«rboi,« furSltt. by mail , ptuuulil. WlxhkV iid tati m«uer< ower, oaucio, *«u , nou,*lldntn«andlOHor iKjworliiOunurativuOrtaiu u: olthtir eozca broveroxorUon. yo»«hnil error*, excowlvo UMI of tobacco, ufanu, wtotolt lead (o Intlrnilir, Ooanunipilon or Insanity. Ciui , • written «u»r«ut«e to ; cur«nr rctaii tgllU. Alk lor II, Ittko no oilier. Wruo far free Medical Uook ' rws*li>l>iC<uTull.lowa.byJ. W. UArroN.aoUUytiTUnqKa ATUUItUMAKti. Utagftlll *«REVrcW«REVIEW$ is the one magazine which the world has agreed is INDISPENSABLE. It will be more brilliant than ever during 1894. The readers of THE REVIEW OF REVIEWS say that it would keep them well informed if it were the only literature printed. It is especially valuable to clergymen, professional men, farmers, and to all those who can take but one monthly. FAMOUS PEOPLE AND GREAT JOURNALS HAVE GIVEN IT TUB MOST UNQUALIFIED ENDORSEMENTS EVER RECEIVED BY A PUBLICATION* Bnrc*,M.P. Auvhot o( —, i CumuumwcaUU. " U b JUM wittl wti have wanicd." Mto* Pr«pc«*WHUrd.-"TliUuiaK«lncli*» lha brightou outlook window Iu CUrluau- dun) (or Duty people wltu waul lo Ke whit U golitv ou Iu the grval warW." Cardinal Olbtxiu -"To th» tm»y wodd who bare HOI leisure to |«ru»c ihv cuircni laonlhllcs, Tim KKVIKW ov KKVK\V> will Iw opn-Uily wclioinc, u ic will j*rv« «* a mirror, tortctiUis the coutemporuy ihdugUt o( (.ittal Hriulu tixl Aiucrua." TUB Ravww or R*. W «P N»wVotkW»Hjl. 7 «T vuwii I* ajiulrable," Boitan Olob»,-"Tu («4 a rctolve (o never mitt on*. Cklcayo TribMM.—'' f n»t vucful »nJ »lw«y» Intenttln^ puiudlcil, Tun K*n»w or Atlanta Coa»tUHUMl<—" CiWci »« clo»r »n Wc» o( the bwory of ll>e wontu u could I* obtalncil (tow yuluoie* ete»«WBef«." Bortagllcld Itnhia.-" TIIK R«VIMW or ,!<»• Vi«w» U lb« bin publUviltua of Hie kind wiM tw muulhly vlwU,''^ To the b«st agent* w» can off«r eirtra- ordinarily literal torou, w»il«h mak« The Re view op Reviews without «p««r tram tho canvM«cr'a point of view, ^ REVIEW OF REVIEWS, \) Astor Place, New York City. SUBSCRIPTION R PerVear, • , . Trial SulwrlptkM, • Mwitk*. i.oo Kur tat* |>rlog Tita lUvuw or K»» w* tclvM.a* tuucb KUMUf «Mt{*r U contAUwt Iu two wdliurx i&^'»y

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