The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on November 30, 1894 · Page 3
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Friday, November 30, 1894
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tof two daye^-tf ^s don't return sooner "-Hind keep the stock alive at all hazards. • "Those whiffed Apaches Will hardly attack again, but Jrott'd better stick to camp as close as possible. If we, don't get back by the morning of the third day, you'll know we've gone under. Then fetish ahead to first military post and get * new guide. Alk ready, met? then mount! The reds are waking for the • mountains, and we're got a long chase b<J- fore us. Good by, boys"—und before the five minutes Were np Kit and his com* fades had galloped away. The savages Were two miles ahead and were double the number of their pursuers, but we knew that the latter would rescue the captives or die in the attempt, Carson was a host in himself, and we had little fear of. the result. The only question was, Could our eastern bred horses run 4own the tough Indian ponies And do it In time? For it was a matter of vital importance to the well being of the women that their brutal captors should not be permitted to halt for even a half hour. ) vv"e who Were left watched our fire gallant comrades until they were lost in the distance and then prepared to pass the remainder of the night, or rather the first hours of the morning, in obtaining • much needed rest. Feeling certain that the ambushed Indians would not again molest us unless themselves re-enforced, we agreed to keep guard turn and turn . about, one man at a time, while the others slept. On drawing lots the first watch happened to fall to me, and with my rifle on my lap I seated myself in a position commanding a clear view to the edge of the canyon. ' V 1 had not been 10 minutes on duty when the loud snoring of my tired companions proved that they were already ' buried hi profound slumber, and I smiled to think how easily men become familiarized to danger. It was now past 2 o'clock. The days were at their longest, and the snn would rise at 20 minutes past 4. As it would be nearly daylight at the expiration of my watch, I determined not to disturb the fellows at all, but to let them sleep until they should awake of their own accord. One of them —an embryo surgeon—had put a couple of stitches in my cut cheek, and the wound was painful enough, I thought, to drive away all drowsiness. By and by, as I sat comfortably on one of the wagon poles, that peculiar darkness which precedes the dawn came over the landscape, and I congratulated myself oh feeling so alert and wide awake! Only a moment afterward, aait seemed to ma, i looked around in positive affright. I could have sworn that I bad never closed my eyes, and yet the sun was now above the horizon! Stranger still, every last one of the fallen Indians had been carried away! I had slept on my post with a vengeance, and doubtless nothing but the fear of a possible interruption in their supposed sacred duty of securing their dead bad prevented the savages from slaughtering every man of usl I felt uncommonly mean and cheap at my own. negligence, but made a clean breast of'it so soon as my comrades •waked np. None of them reproached rue, however, each one generously blaming himself for having slept BO soundly through it all. "Don't yon suppose, Will," said Dick Harding, "that the Indiana have been re-enforced? Surely the 14 we drove into the gulch could not have got away with 24 corpses in that short time." "I don't believe they have, Dick," I replied; "even 10 men (about the number of the uuwounded warriors) could easily remove the bodies in two hours. They were scattered along, you know, all the way from here to the canyon. If the reds bud been numerous enough to fight and take care of their dead, too, we would not be alive to talk of it. They gottmch a surprise on their first attack that I guess they thought we might be playing possum again and were only too glad to get away without another battle. Getting their dead comrade* out of the hands of any enemy is considered an imperative duty among these plains Indians. They're superstitions on this point above all others and will risk everything rather than leave their killed and wounded behind." -Well," said Hording reflectively, "the devil himself is not quite so black ai he's painted. Even these murderous villains possess some virtues, it seems. But, Will, the horses must bo taken to water at once, They're beginning to •offer," It wot* imite true. The poor boast* had passed 18 hours without drink and were now showing uumintukable signs of distress. Whatever the possible danger, AU imiuodiitto trip uwut bo made to the river. 80 nftor a hasty breakfast we divided ourrforce, seven fully armed men riding off with the horses and the luuuo number reuiuiniug to guard the wagons. The watering party had little over a mile to go and oould not bo molested by the small band of tuivagw left in the canyon unless theao hod some wiy of egress other than the month of the pass, ou emerging from which thoy must bo semi by us. AU seeiuud to be going Wall, a« we hoard no shooting from the direction of the river, but three-quarter* of an hour passed away, and our won hud not returned. Shortly afterward, however, they hove in sight, riding very slowly aud apparently bearing some kind of VmrdmiB strapped on ike books of (be three Jed Jioraos. . Tbo coast boijig clear, we walked out to meet thorn, and soon, to our infinite horror, Bftw thut their sad freight con(listed of the sculped, scorched ft»d wutl-' tated bodies of six white uum. In a little hollow close to the river Iwuk, ouv ooinriwle* told us, they had found tho ivoiw of two recently Uurued wagons and wlsud with theju the cJiwred remains of whiit a few hours before h«d dwbUeaa beeu u party of hopeful ewi. grout*. Whether uutohjrtM} by tbe tad wljioh had ttUduotea the women or by (bat which bad attacked IW they oould no* feU, Neither could we be «w« tbftt the unfortunate party had contained only Othwa there way have bowi~ at the war* tiieM Apaches and reserved (of hellish tortures. While digging grates to order to giv» the pitiful fragments decent burial none of us cguld refrain from shuddering as We thought of the cruel fate which had overtaken the hapless travelers, and reflecting how easily that fate might have been our own we bitterly regretted that We had left a single savage alive. Charlie Blake exactly voiced the general sentiment when he saidt "1 only hope those hellhounds may pitch into tut again. If they do, not a mother's son of them shall escape this time." , "And remember, boys," added Dick Harding, "those innocent women are in the power of just such scoundrels." "It's an awful business," put in Hugh Elliot. "If Kit Carson fails to rescue the girls, all the gold in California won't comfort Becord; no, nor Frank Austin either." "He won't fail," confidently rejoined Blake. "He'll bring them back all right; see if he don't. Why, I've read somewhere that Kit, single handed, once followed a squad of six Indians for five days, killed every man of them and save'd a white woman and her baby." "Yes, Charlie," said Elliot, "btit on another occasion when he and his party j had wiped out all but one of a band of' Apaches that one, the instant before he was himself shot down, cut the throat of a woman prisoner, whom the villains had tied and hidden behind a bush before the whites overtook them," While thus conversing we reverently smoothed the earth over the humble graves of our murdered countrymen, for tidings of whom relatives and friends, perhaps wives and sweethearts, would long wait hi vain—no book, paper, scrap of writing by which the bodies might have been identified having been found by our men. AU had been consumed or carried away, and who and whence were the victims of this one among scores of similar wayside tragedies might never be known—yet, over all, in the azure vault of a heavenly sky, the sun shone as brightly, wandering "birds soared as joyously as if the demoniacal passions of men had never stained with the blood of their fellows the rolling surface of this vast solitude. * , * * * * • Wishing to economize our dry feed as much as possible, we led the horses about the middle of the afternoon a little way out on the plain to graze. It was very pleasant to see how greatly the animals enjoyed the sweet buffalo grass after their 24 hours' deprivation. They bad fed for some minutes, and we were interestedly- watching them and the mouth of the pass by .turns, when we saw a single mounted warrior ride out of the latter and speed a%vay northward, parallel to the course of the canyon. It needed but this to convince us that, so far from having been re-enforced, the oa/ragas were only now dispatching an envoy to summon help, and we instantly realized that the salvation of our whole party depended upon the arrest of this messenger. Among our stock there was a 8-year- old thoroughbred mare, exceedingly fleet of foot, but not taken by Carson on bis presumably hard ride because of her tender age. At the moment we caught sight of the flying Indian Hu 0 a Elliot was holding the rein of this beautiful creature. Quick as a flash he put the temporarily displaced bit in her mouth, matched up bis rifle, sprang to her back and was off like the wind. When the warrior first emerged from the pass, he was of course 800 yards from us, and although riding furiously he was not much farther away now, aa his route lay alongside the canyon, which might be said to form the base of a right angled triangle of which the line from the wagons to the pass was the perpendicular and that between him and us the hypotbonuse. Along this latter Hugh Elliot was now racing at a flight of speed so much greater than that of bis enemy that it became at once evident the chase would not be a long one. Probably no other horeein our outfit could have outrun that swift pony, but it was no match for the blooded mare, each one of whose •weeping strides lessened the distance between them. Before pursuer and pursued bad gone a hair mile the former bad gained quite ISO yards and was then within possible rifie shot. In that highly rarefied atmosphere every motion of both men was distinctly visible to us, and as Elliot drew still nearer we saw him raise his gun, but while fltudylng MB aim thiHjuiok eyedsav- age threw himself flat uloug the off side of bis pouy, and Hugh lowered his weapon again. - Looking on then with breathless interest, we naw him press the little rnaro to a fresh burst of speed, and when within 100 yards of his quarry the piece was ouce more brought to his shoulder. This tune be pulled the trigger, A flush, a puff of smoke, and before the report reached our ears the pony fell to the ground, rolliug over aud over by it* own impetus uud burling its rider 80 feet away. * enemy. At that distance We could Hot tee the arfowa fly, but knew from U* motions that the Indian had discharged two in quick succession, and at the second shot We thought our comrade rather winced. Another instant Would hove brought the combatants together, when the red Warrior threw down his bow,-and We saw the gleam of steel as he poised his tomahawk in a last brave effort at defense—useless weapon, futile valor in such a fight! One more bound of the mare, another powder flash, and only the white man lived to hear the pistol's report! Answering our exultant thongh faintly heard cheers by'a wave of his hand, Elliot quickly dismounted, gathered up as trophies the arms and accouterments of the dead man and pony, picked up hia own rifle and started on his return. But now from out the narrow pass, yelling like demons and mad with fury, rushed nine mounted -Apaches, bent on cutting off the conqueror's retreat and avenging their slain comrade. On noticing this' demonstration Elliot coolly stopped and deliberately reloaded bis rifle and the one empty chamber of his revolver, while we, the whole 18 of us, sallied out on foot to act as circumstances might require. For a little way the Indians rode in a bunch, then took open order and ranged themselves directly across the line which Elliot would naturally take to reach camp. Matters looked rather serious for th« young hian, but no experienced plainsman could have behaved more cleverly than he now did. Instead of dashing oft at once with his half blown mare, he walked her quietly until within 200 yards of the waiting bucks, by which time she had recovered her wind. Then giving her the rein he made a wide sweep on the open plain and led the savages a merry chase around and around, playing with them as he pleased, until at last, when frantic with baffled rage, he lured them within long range of our rifles. "Now, boys, shoot to kill!" yelled Dick Harding, and we all fired together, knocking over "four warriors and three ponies, whose riders were untouched. Before we finished reloading, however, the three dismounted braves had caught the ponies of their fallen friends, and the five survivors, leading one feiderlesa pony, made good their escape. While we were congratulating Elliot on his generalship some of us noticed that he bore on his person a rather novel ornament in the shape of an arrow protruding from his left side. Examining more closely, we found that the missile had merely pierced the flesh outside his ribs and that its barbed head, after plowing its way beneath six inches of muscle, was now lodged against tha inner back of his flannel shirt. Carefully cutting off the feathered end, Charlie Blake drew the shaft clear through and out Of the wound. "That was a pretty close call, Hugh," said Fred Bronson. \ "Close enough," carelessly replied the young stoic, "and in this case a miss isn't qnite as good as a mile, for I suppose that confounded hole will feel kind *of sore for a day or two." r I [TO BE CONTINUED,] I TO VINDICATE DUNCAN. Dubuque Knights of Pythias Are His Friends. PROTEST OF WESTERN PACKERS. qulvit twit tavage threw h(«i««V Jfort Vn» off Mile of hit pony. Quito uukvirt, however, «ud quivk M » out the savage eprwig up, fitted an trrowtothe string *ad stood defiant. Billot, never w«v«ring tu bjs career, lropi»ed the piojriy rifle, taw » revolver MOM Dngerona Counterfeit. WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.— Attention to called to the moat dangerous counterfeit that has made its appearance in yean in a circular issued by the secret service of the treasury department. It is a |3 United States silver certificate, series 181*1, siffned W. 3. Booeornn, register, E. H. Neboker, treasurer, and has the portrait of the Secretary Windoiu on its face. The general appearance of the note is excellent and will bear close scrutiny. It is about one-eighth of an inch larger tban the genuine. In tha portrait of Windom the eyes appear to be larger than in the genuine and have a bulged look, Tbe shading around the large figure 9 on left end, back of note, is represented in the counterfeit by perpendicular lines only, while in the gen- nine both perpendicular - and horizontal lines are used, forming small squares. The paper contains distributed silk threads, but the silk is heavier than in the genuine. ___^___ Jtair National Bunk at KldonwU. WASHINGTON, Nov. 97.— The comptroller of the currency has authorised the Farmers' and Merchants' National bank of Eldorado, KuP^oapltal, $30,000, to begin business. j Atttt far Pointer* OB Hauflaa;. uB ROOK, Ark., Nov. «7,— Marshal Gulii*8 received a letter from Marshal Otto Peemillor of Deadwood, 8. D., asking for pointers ou bow to hang a wan, Ho waitU to know if there is any rules relative to the thickness and quality of the rope used. He conclude* by saying that if Marshal Oaiue* will reply ho will reciprocate at some future time. IJp i? t<) bang <m liyJ iau on JDoo. 88. l'rofi)»»i>r Miuou round Dead, DENVKU, Nov. »7.— Professor B, O. Masou of Muulwttttu, Kan., who disappeared from H Union Puoifio (rain at Mirugo. Colo., Nov. 10, was found dead ou the prairie tight miles south o( Mirage by bis ton and Daniel Tome, wUo have baeu »eurohiug for him, €b«rtv* lluultnr Uuuutl Over. OHKVKN.VK, Wy., Nov/BT.-w'Wie pro- Uwiuury oxniuiuatlou of OUsrlet lioul- tor, who sliot Tbouiwi O'Nolll, wiwoon. eluded aiul tba dufemlaut wn» beld to the di«triot court in $3.000 bauds to answur to (ho uhurgo of iuurd«r in (be •eooud degree, ._,.. _ nallroad OWelnii Arr«i»«4, foitT Bwrru, Ark., Nov. iut*uileut MoKee uud Walsh pf tht> MiMiourl PucJflo railroad were arrested for (lie mysterious murder ou Nov. 17 of Pullman Conductor 'i'wa traiu i^rtou \vwo aiso air- *ropo»«« Adviknce In Rules by ' on Packing Homo trorlncta Olnltti«tl to i He Too ttfgti--)tobrmka Woman Arr«»t«d I for Anon — Bancroft Girl Drowned, i Henderion Starti For Waahlngton. DUBUQUE, la., Nov. SS7.— Judge Horton's declaration hi deciding a case against the North American Deposit and Investment company in Chicago last Friday that the officers of the concern were "swindlers" and that the company waa conceived in frand has stirred up the Knights of Pythias, oC which order in Iowa Edward Duncan is past grand .chancellor, and the Pythians of this city intend to bring the matter to the attention of the Iowa lodges for the purpose of vindicating Mr. Duncan, who recently removed to Salt Lake to become cashier of the Bank of the Republic, and who was treasurer of the investment company when the frauds were perpetrated. This company waa organized in Dn- buque, June 80, 1H91, with an authorized capital of $2^,000,000, to consist of paid- up and assessable stock. The promoter, Isaac Bates, came to Dubuque with letters of recommendation from the leading bankers of St. Paul aud Minneapolis, and Samuel House of Paioesville, O., who was chosen president, had been prominent in political and insurance circles in Cleveland, had been one of Garfleld's presidential electors and had letters from Senator Sherman, Governor Foster and others. The incorporators were bankers of Iowa and Minnesota, among them A. O. Eastman of St. Paul, who was well known to Dnbuque bankers. Mr. Duncan accepted the treasurer- ship and took some paid-up, stock with a view to securing the company's deposits for his bank. If the ambition of Mr. Bates could have been satisfied by a company -with a moderate paid-up capital be could have placed bis stock here, but be insisted on the stock feature with a view to spreading the company's operations over 93 states and making each borrower a stockholder and placing the company's debentures in England and Holland. It was the judgment of Dubnque bankers at the start that the expense of placing stock payable in installments would swamp the company, and for this reason alone, and not because they believed the company conceived in fraud, they refused the enterprise their indorsement, all but Mr. Duncan. An experience of fonr months satisfied him, and over two years ago he withdrew aud exchanged bis paid up stock tor securities. Mr. Bates has sent np from Atlanta, Oa., where he bad opened a branch office, an attorney whom Mr. Duncan sent to Atlanta to investigate the securities. He pronounced ttunu all right and Mr. Duncan heard nothing of the charges of fraud until the trial in Chicago, which has now resulted in the setting aside of a mortgage Mr. Bates is found to have procured by fraud. PROTEST OF WESTERN PACKERS. PropoMd Ad»»n«* bj UaUroexlk on P»ck: lay Hoot* Producti Too High. OMAHA, Nov. 87.— Tbe meeting of the Missouri river packers in Omaha several weeks since has resulted in the issuance of a protcet against the proposed advance in rates by railroads on packing house products and live bogs to the Missouri river, and Chicago. The protest is signed I by John 8. Knot, the traffic manager of 'theOudahy Packing company to the j Northwestern railroad, and is supposed ' to cover tho situation for the association. • Tha protest says: • "Tha contention of the Missouri river ; packers i«, in belief, that they are per- i fuotiy willing, under ordinary circnui- i stances, to have the revenues of the i western lines increased by advanced i rates, on both product and live stock provided a proper parity is maintained between competing packing and live stock centers, but that owing to peculiar circumstances the present is a most inopportune time to make any cbange whatever. In ordinary yean whtn the supply of hogs tributary to the Missouri river i* in excess of tho wants of the looal packers they can reduce the prices paid to the extent of any eastbouud advance aud thus be unhurt. "This year, however, owing to the scarcity of good hogs, the packers on the Missouri river are coiupottug uguiust themselves for supplies, in consequence of whioh they are paying pretty uear to i Chicago prices for hogs, if uuotbouud rates are advaueod we cannot, as in or- diuary yoivru, reduce the priuas of bogs correnpoiulingly, but will have to take the increased freigiit charges out of the product, thereby still further iucroaaiug the loss which all Missouri river puckers expect to meet with durlug the oomiug teuton. Our theory is tbat under such clrououUucea tho roads should defer any advance* in raUs until the old time norm*! condition* in this section reassert themselves. You will then find us perfectly willing to support reasonable and general advances the wwtoru linw •eo fit to n»»ke£| _ WMtoroft Qlrl Drowned. BUNCitorr, Neb,, Nov. »7 — Miss Mary Ock«ndor, ogod 18 years, uoooiupaulod by her younger sister LHUM and Miss Ivraelton went out ou Logan oreek to ikate. Tbe ioe broke through, letting them all into tho water. Two young brothers of the girls oume to their awint- •noe aud succeeded in getUug Laura and Mi** laraolaou from tha water, but M»ry had gone to the bottom. It ww over hajf ajo bour before «ba wiw brought to tbesurfnw, life being theii extinct. Nov. tUe Aw«iio«u called u ooufe»'«woe tobabvld taw today, TUo pgiiuy w lw imrtumi by mm P«r 4r*WM Mo., Nov. «.— Mary L, Towuwud, formerly of Qoutrikl City, Neb,/a muldou Iwly 00 ywu* of age, baa bMM «rr««t«(> b.«re for co««ulr«oy Wit iiioj}, ghtf WtW to J2 ifl mths' imprisonment, and fined ?500, $]((> had a stock of good! insurer! for $1,80i) ( and had employed two men to do the firing, which was to have taken place the night of her arrest. Hhe has a Widowed sister in Omaha whose name is not known here. The woman is believed to be insane, aud expert testimony will be taken to show that she is dera"ged. IMPORTANT RAILROAD CASE. OarreUon Charged With Stealing Bondt Prom the Caynpany'n gnfe. DoutTQUE, Nov. 5v—The Manhattan Trust company's suit to foreclose a mortgage on the Sioux City and Northern railway came np before Judge Shiras on the intervention of Assignee Hubbard, of the Union Loan and Trust company of Sioux City, to establish a claim to Id,WO shares of the Sionx City and Northern stock and $'<!,HtO,000 > of Sionx City, O'Neill and TVestern bonds held by J. Kennedy Tod & Co. as collateral for a loan of f 1,500,000 to A. S. Oarrotson. Hubbard claims these securities were previously pledged to the Union Loan and Trust company for £f,OOU,000 of in- dorsements and that Garretson abstracted them from the company's safe, also that Tod & Co. did not exercise due diligence in accepting them and therefore do not stand as innocent purchasers. The evidence showed that before • any indorsements were made by the Union company for Garretson, he had hypothecated part of these securities in New York for a loan of (500,00(1, aud the others were forwarded to Tod & Co.. by Secretary Smith of the Union company. Hnbbard now claims Smith acted without authority and is beld for it. James N. (Hill has an interest of $50,000 in Tod & Co. 's loan and will add. the railway properties to the Great Northern system if be wins, and if the suit to foreclose, which Hubbard will also resist, is successful. Hendereon Starte For Washington. DDBUQDE, la., Nov. a?.—Colonel Henderson left for Chicago, where a cast oi his face will be taken for a medallion to be placed on the Iowa soldiers' monument. He will then proceed to Washington with Senator Allison. He expects the chairmanship of the bouse committee on appropriations. Two Fatnl Accident*. HAHPTON, la., Nov. 37.—Carl Ross, a farm band, waa thrown from a wagon in a. runaway and had both legs and one arm broken.' The 3-year-old child of A. Zimmer fell upon a red hot stove and had its head and arms cooked. Both will probably die. Became • Double Tragedy. EL DORA, In., Nov. «7.—The suicide of Ernest Weiauer became a double tragedy. He was found in the cellar with his throat cut. His aged sister who lived with him took a dose of rat poison and died in a few hours. Damon Hank Wrecker Cieapea. Crnr, Neb., Nov. VI.— Ellas Styles, who waa in the county jail here for the biowing up and burning of the Dawson bunk has escaped jail. He was sent to empty an ash pan and has not been heard of or seen since. Murdered In Jail. CRESTON, la., Nov. 27.— Al Bowen, the youug farmer who murdered Phillip Booth at Hastings was arrested at the home of bis uncle, a few miles northwest of Hastings, and is now in jail at Glenwood. _ A Midwinter Fair. IOWA FAU^, la., Nov. SJ7.— Several secret society lodges here and in surrounding towns have made arrangement*) to hold a big midwinter fair here Deo. 12 and 18. _ _ Knu Over bjr »n Engine, lowAFALba, la,, Nov. 27.— Clayton Stanley, a hostler in the Burlington round house, was ran over by an engine. .Both legs were crushed and his recovery is doubtful. _ Mated Into an Air Hoi*. *!DA GROVE, Iu., Nov. 87.— Clarence Whitney, son of Arthur Whitney, a well known citizen, skated through an air hole in Maple river and was drowned. V Mar Cloee tne Behoob. REMBKN, la., Nov. 87.— A case of smallpox has broken out here aud a panic U the result. School* will probably be closed _ Prominent Merolitnt Die*. FURRY, la., Nov. »7,— N. Holmes, for years one of tha utoat prominent mer chants of tiie city, is dead. Butt Involving •1,000,000, UTIOA, N. Y., Nov. 97,-43efore Judge WilliaiiiH, in special term bore, was begun the suit of Floyd O, Shepard ugainat Senator Squire of Washington. The no- tiou is for an accounting of property valued at $1,500,000, situated near Seattie. Tho lUuiiitilfc uro WiUium U. King of Miuuanpolis and Phil Oigood aud John N. Uoodwiu of Dillon. Some 90 years UKO Colonel Riug, Rmuiugtou, Oa- good and Goodwin purchased tuo property aud in )B7U it was tiirnix) over in trust to Mr. Remington, Subsequently Mr. Uuiningtou diud, aud Senator Squire, as bw uvimiuistrator, waa entrusted with tbe euro of tha property. Thetr toudi. autumn, O. T., Nov. S?.— Word has been rocolved from Pmklunt Martin of tbe Kuusos, Oklahoma uud Southwestern Railway company that they floated the bonds of tbe oouipuuy and preliminary arrangtuuttuts for beginning work on the road will bo buguu at an early date. Tbe proposed liuo will start at CoffeyvilU, Kuu., and run «outbw<Mt through Oklahoma territory, ending at Voruou, TBS. jr||« AvovtiU Nau«r'« Cu»IUu««. BOSTON, Nov. 87.-Potw M*bw'« ob«l- Ivute to Dob IfUmiuimons biw rnoolved a prompt answer (rout the Auttraltaa. He •ays ho will take on Mub«r aud forfeit all tb\» i>\ir»u money )| be doe* uot du< feat Uiw w six round*. LMtgu Urjr tlouU. ««u»r r>ll». VtOKSUuua, Nuv. 87w-Th« firm of BwiUtic, Nuwell A Co., one of (be l>t dry goods boiuuw in Ihw «t«te A**oU exceed ibu llaUlltlw, wblob PIUG TOBACCO Consumers of cliewinjtokcco 4o arewlling to ^ a little more fen the price d»$ed for tie ordinag trade tobaccos, will find ftb brand superior toall otters- BEWARE (LIMITATIONS. THE OF CARROLL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus, $5,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. 4, JSSS. DIBKCTOM: C. i. HAST, ... PTMldML S. W. WATTLES. - - Vice President, 0. I* WATTLES, - - - CUbtW. J. X. firtffltb, V. Hlnrtchs, • M. F. Sturgoi, Chas. WaltoNeaeM, Snmner Wallace, Interest paid on time deposiu. Money to IOM on good security. Drafts for sale on all putt tt ibe world. Steaminip tickets to and from all >arUot Burope. Insurance written lit ttt« tart oompanle*. CITY MEAT MARKET Nio Bairia, Proprietor. Th»oboioa*t Heats, suoh aaBMt Pock and V«al Steaks, Roasts Stews' •to., can b« had. Poultry, Gam* and Ftoh Boathfid* Fifth-it, Carroll, iowa» OTHER a U the BEST. There U nothing IDSTAft oooa trow a)15.OO to <18.OpT We nuke • term «rioty of th«w cimo mwlilnn tor UuwwhocMi not Jtonf to bur the D&T, Tli«f an nut K tawljr DuUkixl or uinfull/ nuul» M U» NEW HOME (Hit WK nUAHANTEE GVEHV ONK. mid our mutrMtee Uirooil. Wv |wr« uroitu In iw«rl)' OMIT M«m vwro Vuu i-u> u«t liuiruetloiu, n«<nlli« or ninun. U'rlle t 'or Our tf»w J'riee Utt. We will HO! »« l7H<for<el«S^ Wtwuit root order. If not for Uio Bo«t, tor out B«rt n«-l. Anjlf (j-lcoji, llborni (cruu wit »«u»iv Uo»Slu» tl macWna «t Jour h«a» fair Uoii, ufforoiiurohuintf, frou of cluuwi, Wrlto wk New frtf« Xl«t "<>•• 11ENEWIOMESEWINBUOIUNECI., ufeVrn, tt TO» 8vuM.il. I, Cttm ft, Into, »«., Su Trttdi* C*L, AUtiU, «*. IPOM «AUC BY LUDWIG BEOS.. Carroll, Iowa.

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