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The Ottawa free trader. [volume] (Ottawa, Ill.) 1843-1916, October 15, 1881, Image 3

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To Stop Nohe.Bi.ekd.-TLo Seir.ttifte
American gives tlio following novel plan: TLe
best remedy for bleedinp 8t the nose, us j. iven
by Dr. G lesson in one of bis lectures, is it the
vigorous motion of the jaws as if In the cl or
chewing- In io case of a child a wad f a
per should be placed in its mouth, acU tnc
child should be instructed to chew it hard. It
is the motion of the Jaws tuai stops uic
of blood. The remedy is so very simple that
many will teel inclined to laugh at it, but it
never lias been known to lail in a single in
stance, even in very severe cases.
Trofessor Blount, of the Colorado A(?ricul
tural College, averts that "a single gram or
wheat cannot carry out its habit and develop
according to its nature on less than sixteen
square inches, and that every pound or seed
w heat should be made to produce its bushel
all over the world." For this reason he avers
that sowing much wheat "to get a good stand"
is the worst kind of economy, as the tanner
loses bis seed, aud never in any instance can
make as large a yiold as by thin sowing. It
should be understood, however, that thin seed
ing requires thorough preparation of the soil.
Tlie Wool of Irelnuit .
The most important export of Iceland, next
to codfish, is wool. Considering the amount
of wool required to keep a sheep warm up
here, says a writer, this is more of a tempera
ture index than a sheep census. Iu Iceland
the sheep are never shorn ; the wool gets ripe
and is pulled oil" quite easily without causing
the animal any pain. It may, in truth, be said
that wool grows in Iceland. The annual ex
port amounts to 1,1500,000 pounds, and, though
when it conies off the animal, it is the dirtiest
wool in the world, it goes to murket the clean
est. Near Heykjarik there are a number of
boiling springs, where all the household wash
ing of the town is done. To this spring all the
plucked wool is brought and washed in the
steaming spring, then taken out and dried on
the grass la the sun.
A nrr.itipl i?!irdener makes the following
important statement : "Last year as a test of a
frequert practice among growers ot melons
and squashes, 1 pinched the ends of the long
mum Kimuts of the melons, squashes and cu
cumbers, and left some run at their own will
One SQUash plant sent out a single stem reach
ing more than forty feet, but did not bear any
fruit. Another plant was pinched until it
formed a compact mass of intermingling side
shoots and main branches eight feet square,
aud it bore sixteen squashes. The present year
a musk-melon plant thus pim-hed in covers
the spare allotted ( it, ii'id it liu m ut twenty
three epecinirns of fruit, the mosi of whirh
Lave been pinched off. The psnchinir causes
many lateral branches, which !a'ter pro.
duce the female or fertile blossoms, while
the main vines produce only the male blos
soms. The difference in favor of the yield of
an acre of melons treated by this pinching
process may easily amount to 100 barrels."
A Trap lor STieep-lillliiiK 1oe.
The Lynchburg Virginian- describes an in
genious trap devised by a Virginia farmer to
capture sheep killing dogs. Having suffered
severely from the depredations of dogs upon
bis sheep-fold, he built around a number of
sheep that the dogs had killed an inclosure
ot rails about twelve feet high and about ten
feet square at the ground, the sides of the trap
sloping in until an opening was left about five
feet square. Any dog could easily climb such
a blopinc fence and enter the pen, but not even
a greyhound could jump out of it. Iu three
nights the fanner captured forty-six dogs, in
cludinir fifteen or twenty that had never been
seen befoie in that neighborhood. This, after
there bad been a public slaughter of all dogs
Buspccted of sheep-killing, save one, whose
master could not be convinced of his guilt.
The trap was built for his especial benefit and
it caught htm the first niglit.
Why wouldn't the same trap catch wolves?
The Cabbage I'eat.
The imported cabbage worm has come to
stay. His first summer on Long Island
Bbowed that he was capable of advancing the
price of cabbnge $300,000 worth wasdetroyed
in the suburbs of New York, lie has follow
ed the tide of civilization and gone west. The
problem now is, what will kill the worm ami
not injure the cabbage? We would suggest
that delivcrence must come by pi eventing the
moth from laying the eggs on the cabbage.
Wo Lave suggested to our neighbors to try ty
ing newspapers or sacking of any kiJd over
the cabbage plant during the prevalence of
the moth: when it disappears the covering is
to be removed. Few ot all the remedies so far
named have given satisfaction. Prof. C. V.
Hiley, always practical and intelligent, sug
gests the use of pyrethrum. He first tried it
in 1870, but did not recommend it that year,
as be wished to test it further. He has made
tests and caused tests to be made by agents,
and general experience has been most favora
ble. lie unhesitatingly recommends pyrethrum
for all the different worms which infest cab
bage plants. Prof. A. J. Cook, of Lansing,
Mich., says he tried bi sulphide ot carbon as a
weapon acainst these pests. It has been suc
cessfully employed in fighting the phylloxera
in France, wlnefi suggested us use nere. lie
made a sum hole close to the plant, three or
four inches deep, and turned into it about a
balf a tcasnoonful of the liquid, then quickly
filled the hole w ith earth and packed it by
steppini: on it. The same experiment was
tried for the squash borer and with gratifying
success, lie thinks the ut-stupiude oi carnon
would prove effective in tiching the peach-tree
borer and the radish and onion maggots.
Western Ilnrnl.
A I'ie-Pliint Leaf ait ltlg an a Tbl.
About three weeks ago tie local of the L'n
ion gave a notice of a mammoth pie plant that
is now growing on the premises of J. W. Ilug
Pins. in Sherman'a addition. We stated at
the time that the lanrest leaf of this plant
grown from seed put in the ground on the
20th of last April, measured seventeen feet in
circumference. Our contemporaries criticised
us as though we were the lineal descendent of
the celebrated liaron Munchausen, ana nao
inherited all the leadine trails of our noted
ancestor. This treatment, of course, has been
as a thorn in our flesh ever since. We vowed
we would get even. We are no ready to vin
dicate our honor as a truthful journalist. Yes
tcriiay we measure' that leaf in the presence
of two witnesses Mr. Ilucrins and Ir. Port.
Its circumlerence was twenty-cue feet and nine
inches. There is no "sbenuniijan" afoui mis
The plant is somewhat the shape of a palm-
Ieartan, witu a smooth edge, ana noi mil oi
deep scallops, as has been surmised by those
who bad not seen it.
Mr. Ilnggms, who was formerly an lowa
farmer of the old school, has many other "big
things" growing alongside this pie plant We
saw a beet of six weeks' grow th that meas
ured three feet one and a half inches in cir
cumference, and a turnip of the same age one
foot eleven and a hair inches in circumference,
We also saw a small bush, transplanted last
spring, that bore a quince which measured
eleven and a half inches in circumference; a
fig cutting, planted about the same time, is
bearing fruit. Besides these there were squash
es, watermelons, muskmclons, tomatoes and
flowers, ail growing in tropical luxuriance.
The man who wrote a little book entitled
Five Acres Too Much," must nave seen a
duplicate ot Mr. Hoggins' place. The amount
of "truck" on that lot of 100x200 feet is some
thing simply amazing. We have seen "pore"
farmers with a good sized ranch who couldn't
make a good a showing. San Diego Col.)
Ottawa mm riUiL; ; Saturday, October is, iffi.
The Application of FertllUer
Perhaps something more may yet be learned
in regard to the application of fertilizers and
their supposed propensity to waste. Certainly
faats like the following are sugeestivo as well
as instructive: In West Ppriugfleld is a field
of corn of about three acres, that stands re
markably well and has been noticeably vigor
ous all the season. On inquiry, we learned
that on about out- third of this piece fresh sta
ble manure was spread iu mid-winter, wnenu
was drawn. On another third the manure
was piled, and spread at the time of plowing,
as is the usual way. Ou the balance of the
Held a common mixture of fish and potash
was iir-nlied. The proprietor tells us that the
suniTiontv of the first st vie of treatment was
plainly visible all tnrougtt tnc eariy stages oi
its growth, and that thU accords with his pre
vious experience. If that is so, it upsets some
. . "... .
of the theories of the so-called professors ot
agriculture. The idea bns been prevalent that
manures are injured by exposure to air and
frofct, and consequently they are often boused
at considerable inconvenience till the time' of
planting, when they are covered with earth as
quickly as possible. Some plow them i.i, lest
some of their precious qualities should be
evaporated, and others harrow them in,
through fear of leaching. There are those
who fork over their manures several times,
believing that it pays, and othen mingle it
with the soil by frequent plowinirs. 1 he corn
grower above referred to is a man ot cautious
speech and abundant resurces, and nis icsii
monv can bo relied on. Ad opportunity s
here invea to establish a principle that may
be ot value to farmers. Let us "prove all
things and bold fast that which is good."
SpringfuUl (Ma.) llepuhhcan.
OtltclHl Program f Four Daya' Cere
uionleH, The great national celebration of the centen
nial anniversary of the surrender of Cornwal
lis opens at Yorktown on Tuesday ot next
week and will occupy four days. A number
of distinguished Frenchmen and Germans, de
scendants of Lafayette, Baron Steuben, &c,
have already arrived in this country and will
be present to participate in the ceremonies. As
Yorktown is a mere hamlet of a few dozen
buildings, temporary hotels, pavilions, camps,
&c, have been provided to accommodate the
vast crowd that is expected to be present. The
foreign guests, President and heads of Depart
ments at Washington, Governors of States,
kc, will be mainly taken care of on board the
large fleet of government vessels that will be
collected in the bay in front of the village.
The following is the olllcial program of the
four days' ceremonies:
Firt The President and his Cabinet, the
Congressional Commission, the Governors aud
Commissioners of the States and the guests of
the nation will bo received by the Governor ol
V lrgiuia and his 6talt in Lalayette ilall at 11
a. m.. w hence they will proceed in a body to
the monument site, where the ceremonies will
take place.
Second lhe chairman ot tuo joint conimis-
sioii ot uongress, lion, joiin w. .lonnsion,
United States Senator from the State of ir-
ginia, will call the assembly to order at 12
o'clock noon.
Thin! Prayer by the Rev. Hubert Nelson,
grand-son of Governor kelson of Virginia,
who commanded mo Virginia minua ciuring
the siege ot Yorktown.
FtiurthUw Star Fpaugled mnner," iy
three hundred voices under the leadership of
Professor Charles Siege!, of llichmoud. V a.,
accompanied by the Marino Land.
Fifth Address ol welcome- by
His Excel-
lency F. W. M. llolliday,
( jovernor ot v ir-
.Sixth " Tlio Marseilles Hymn," by the
chorus of voices under the leadership of Pro
fessor Siegel, the accompaniment by the Ma
rine Band.
Seventh Introductory address by the chair
man of the Commission, Hon. John W. John
ston, of Virginia.
Eighth "Hail Columbia," by the chorus of
voices led by Professor biegcl, the accompani
ment by the Marine Band.
Xintu Laying the corner stone of the mon
ument by the Grand Master of Masons in Vir
ginia, assisted by the Grand Masters of the
thirteen original states.
Tenth Grand fantasia, International Con
cress, Sousa, by the Marine Band, conducted
bv Professor J. Philip Sousa.
At seven r. m. there will be a pyrotechnic
display from a boat moored in lork river.
First The Assembly will be called to order
by Hon. John W. Johnston, Chairman of the
Yorktown Centennial Commission.
Serond Overture, Le Caid, Ambroisc Thorn
as, by the Marine Band, conducted by Proles
sor J. Philip Sousa.
Third Prayer by clergyman not yet se
Fourth Hymn, words by Charles Poindex
ter, music by J. E. Sdimolzer, rendered by the
chorus of IJ00 voices under Professor C L
Siege, accompanied by the Marine Band un
der Professor Sousa.
V7A Address by the President of the I'm
ted States.
Suth Centennial Ode. words by Paul H.
Hayne, of South Carolina; set t music by
Professor J. Mosenthal, of New York; ren-
dcred by the chorus of 1100 voices under Pro
fessor C. Li. Siegel, accompaniment tiy me ma
rine band.
Secenlh Oration by Hubert C. Wiiithrop.ol
M assachusetts.
Einhth "The Star Spangled Banner," by
the chorus under Professor Siegel, accompan
ied bv the Marine Band.
A'inth Centennial psalm, by Mr. James
Barron Hope, of Virginia.
7Vm7i Overture by Dodworth's Thirteenth
Regiment Band ot the National Guard of the
State ot ew orK.
At the conclusion of the ceremonies arecp.
tinn will be held bv the President of the Uni
ted States and his Cabinet, the Congressional
Commission, and the guests of the nation, in
Lafavette Hall.
At seven v. m. there will be a pyrotechnic
display from boats moored in l ork river.
Grand military and naval parade and re
view bv the President of the United States of
the troops ami other organizations present, un
der command of Major General Win field S.
Hancock. United States Army, the arrange
menu for which will be made by him and an-
nouaced later.
Grand naval review by the President of the
United States and exercises of the fleet under
command of Hear Admiral K. II. Wyman,
T'nitpil Stitrs Navv. the arrangements for
which will be made bv him and announced
Chicago Abead.
All tli world now looks up to C'lncatro as the
srrent western metropolie of America, being far
ahead of all competing cities; but none the less
so, in IU line, is Electric Biltere. From their
real intrinsic value they have advanced to the
front, and are now Ur ahead of all other reme
dies, positively curing where everything else
falls, to try ihcru is to be convinced. For sale
by E. Y. Gr'.gg'e at fifty cent per bottle. (1)
Fell Down.
Mr. Albert Anderson, York street, Buffalo, fell
down stairs and severely bruised bis knee. A few
application of Dr. ThornM Eelectric Oil entire
ly cured bim.
Culled Here and There from the Columns of
the Daily Press.
Ilrutul Murder at Lanoaater, 1'a.
A Chicago Time special ' from Lancaster,
Pa., Oct. 7, gives the datails of a fearful crime
committed in the latter city the night before.
The perpetrators were Philip Itogers and hd-
ward Sanders, aud the victim Mrs. Mary Sey
mour, a widow lady with three small children.
lingers was in the house of Mrs. Seymour,
sleeping on the kitchen tloor, and about 11
o'clock Sauders knocked at the door, and
asked admission, w hich was refused at first,
but he was finally admitted. He then made
attempts to outrage Mrs. Seymour, who
screamed for help, and fought him until ex
hausted, w hen ho accomplished the deed, tue
three children meanwhile cowering w ith Tear
in a remote corner of tlio room. hen Mrs
Seymour finally broke loose trom the brute,
ho caught her again and pounded her on the
head, face and body until nearly dead, i he
woman finally escaped and ran into the street,
calling the neighbors for help. She succeeded
in arousing Mr. Nathaniel Pickle, to whom
she said : "For God's sake, let mo in." San
ders attempted to follow her into the house,
he having pursued her from her own resi
dence. He was, however, refused admission.
Then ho left, saying he would hunt a doctor,
as be had hurt the woman badly. Mrs. Sey
mour at the time was bleeding profusely from
tho mouth, nose and ears, ana was evidently
in a dving condition. When asked what San
ders aud Rogers had done, she said they had
outraged and then beaten her. Sanders egain
came to the house, saying he could not find a
doctor, and that the woman Seymour had
drank two quarts of beer, which was the cause
of her sickness. When told that she was vom
iting bloo.l, and was in a dying condition, he
replied that he had given her an injection at
the other house. While the woman was dying
Sanders stood over her, jeering and taunting
her. The last words uttered by the woman
were: "God have mercy on me aud take care
of uiv children." Warrants for the arrest of
Sanders and Rogers were at once issued. San
ders was found in front of the house where the
woman died. When arrested he said to the
officers: "Here's my wings, put on the irons."
He was lodged in jail. Itogerswas touudcon
cealed at the Pine iron works, where ho w as
lying beside the furnaces with a gang of
trnnins. He was also committed to jail. San
ders, who is the principal in the crime, is about
2r years old, hikI is well known to the ofllcers,
having lieen fnquently anested. Kogers is
about 20 years old, aud ha a bad reputation.
The children Mrs. Seymour will betaken
iu charge by the authorities, as they are left
without protectors.
A ;xl Job lly limine Lynch,
Extract from a dispatch from Las Vegas,
Mexico, Oct. yth:
On Wednesday night James Little, a former
conductor on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa
Fc railroad, was murdered at his bouse at Las
Lunas bv a party ot drunken Mexican des
peradoes, three of whom were Seljo Spinosa,
Aristote Narauio and Fernando Chavez. They
were arrested tno next morning and made full
confession, and, it appearing that there was
no good reason for the deed, they were taken
from the calaboose there last night by a quiet
and orderly mob and strung up to Cottonwood
trees along the Rio Grande, where they were
found stark aud still this morning.
Double Murder at Uulney, 111
Qn.NCY, 111., Oct. 8. A fearful tragedy w as
enacted m luis ciiy mis aueruoou, which win
probably result in the death ot John McDade,
ex-chief of police and ot a gambler named
Jackson. McDadc was standing iu a door
way opposite Jackson's gambling room, when
Jackson accompanied by two other gamblers
crossed the street passing the doorway, where
upon McDade stepped out and fired both bar
relsot a gun intojackson's necit auu snouuiers,
faiallv wounding him. Jackson then shot
McDade through me urease witn a revolver.
. . . i t
The cause of the assault is unknowu.
I'ink Cotta-re lui3 been sold bv a Bbcritl' t
satisfy a mortgage of only $(50. It was opened
a year or two ago by the l(cv. George O. Tlarnes,
lu the mountain region oi ivumuxKy, no mum
pital for the miraculons cure of patients thro'
oravur. liarues was a famous reviralist in
that region, and wonderful stories of his mira-
elfs are circulated : but the virtue seemed to
denart from him when he established Pink
Lottage, lor me bic-k persons on wuoui no ituu
his liands were not cured. The receipts failed
, . .. - , ... i i :.i
to cover the expenses, and hence tho sale.
"Dear friends," Uarnes says in a sarcastic let
ter for publication, "what will you say when
the Master comes you who say that you and
yours have been blessed beyond the power of
tongue to utter u, oy me Lora, lurougu nie:
llere have I been in these wild mountains for
years, and what have you given to this work
Not a dollar. I might bavo starved for all
you reem to have cared. I Jo you think I have
not gone with this to the dear Lord many a
time, saying, 'Lord, let me not hate and despise
theue friends Ot mine?' It is easy for OllU to(
. i. il .i.-i ..el
torgive an enemy wuo Knows wen uie nve
Go.i. My struggle has been not to despise my
friends. Ami dow I have conquered this last
indignity. nau u ni ueen c.i"iuiTr.i:
I would not write these words, ho I make
what excuse love unrequited can make, and
leave it all with Jesus.' "
Buckien's Arnica Salve.
" Tim Hkst Sai.vk in the world for Cuts, liriiises
Son s, L'lcers, Suit I'.lietiin, Fever Son s, Tetter,
Chapped Huhds, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles. It is guar
anteed to cive perfect sutir-fucUon or money re
funded. Price '-J5 ci-uts per box. For sale ,y E.
Y. Griggs.
The Secret of Happiness.
How often we have longed for tii-rfect enjoy,
ment, and how seldom found it. Misfortune bus
come, or ill health overtakes us. Perhaps a
cough has come upon us which threatens thut
dreaded of all diseases, Consumption, and we
feci that death is wear. With what joy should
we be blled then, when such a remedy ss Uu.
KiX'-'s New DinCovKity ful Consumption i
placed within our reach. It has cured thousunds
who were nearer the grave than ourselves, and
made their lives peaceful and happy. Asthma,
Bronchitis, Hoarseness. Lots of Voice, llillirulty
of HreathinL'. or any affection of the Throat at.d
Limes are intuitively rurel by this Wonderful Dis-j
covery. ow to Kive you satis-tactory prooi iiibi,
Dr. Kino's New Dimxivkkv willnirr, if you will!
call at E. Y. Grieg's drug store you can get a :
trial bottle for ten cents, or a regnlur size bottle i
for ft. u 'M i
Mrs. O'Brien publishes a card, at I'otk Is
land, 111., to say that Methodism is a failure.!
She has been brought to that way of thinking;
by the conduct of the Hev. Mr. Meredith, w ho
converted her, induced her to el.-pe fnru her
husband and finally de-erted her. She ha
humbly returned lo the Itoman Catholic
From a Prominent Physician.
W"-uin;tonvii.i e, O , June 17, ). Itead-
Inir the advertisement of Kendall's spavin Cure,
and having a valuable and speedy horse which
had been lame from a spavin eighteen month. I
sent to tou for a bottle by express, which in six
weeks removed All lameness and enlargement,
aud a large splint from another hore. and both
borses are to-day as sound as colts. The one bot
tle was worth to me one hundred dollars.
Your truly, H. A. Kertolett, M. D.
Tumors, erysipelas, mercurial diseases, scn)f
tila, and general debility cured by lr. Litdsey s
Blood Searcher.
All icbool book used in the city ichoola aold
by Osman & Iiapeman at the very lowest prices.
fleto atoertteemrnta.
Tlie init iioccfl revolution ot tne rentnry. nd. t
American roiul.-m of b-H.k. Uio imt tuiimrtiuit. Only
iHwkl "f the hWit i-l re pul.lfh.a (y u., nd the
Dricf! ire low lH-y.,uJ ...imwri.mi with the cheHK-.t h-H.
ewttfore Ui'l. To lllustr.te ami Uein.;i..trte tli.-.e
mith. we m-iiu the fulh.wimt buW. nil commie nd una
bridged, iot-inil, t the rlcis wutied:
I if,, o Frederick the Great. Former rice, tl.25. Urge
breUcr heuutlful rli.t; prut ltrtt ctutu
t.lfe of KolM-rt rturni. Furmer price, II.SS. lrgt brevier
t) , beautiful print ; prM tltrttcenu.
Light of Asia.
Hy Rdnlt. Arnold. Former price, l.50. lleaullful print.
Iireblertvpe; pried fleecentt.
Thos. Hughes's
Mrtnllnot of Chrim. Former prk. I.CM. Beantlful print,
brevier type; prk thrtecenm.
John Stuart Mills's
cimnier. on SorlnlMn. Kwy of exceeding lntcreit and
Uiioriunce. mv uimicn.
Baron Munchausen.
ilia Trnvela ami Snrprimim Aeventiire". Former price.
LIS. nuiirgeoigc tyic; price nrt cent.
Mary Queen of Scots
nr.. hv Tjuiiertlne. Former price, vi.cn. nu-na
heuutlful iirlnt: lric three cenu.
Vicar of Wakefield.
lly Oliver (.ioUlsiiillh. Brevier type, tifuunrui prii..;,.
llunysin's Pilgrim's 1'rogress.
Hotirpeolse type, leaded; beautiful print; pn-e fix
Private Theatricals.
By the author ot "SparrowgniM rcrs." Dinaii r-.
.eaileii; pi we ui-occni.
Stories and Ballads
For Yomm Folka. bv Ellen Traev Amen; nu -rj
illuKtrailomi. Selection complete from her book. Ijirgi
type; price fice cent.
Leaves from the uiary
Of an old I-nwyer. Short atorlea or IhriJiiiiK, lauBiiamr.
pathetic tiiteruat. t rue tnrcat-cnu.
Everywhere (only one dealer In each u ' h" C. "T; ".'"
oiirlameln.toLtandurd hooka, which are aelllliB h ' the
million volumes. beuiuwJ the people believe In the Literary
Hecolutlvn. nwn,T i vnv
AMtKlCAW .BUUJk iAvnani
Tribune Building:, New York.
JOHN U. ALPEX. Hanautr.
Cljtcaao aubcrttecmrntsf.
Morgan Park Military Academy.
The best llova' Ttoanllim School in the Went. Prepares
for College. Scientific Heboid or Hualneae. V""""0" KIJr?c:
tlve anil elevated, bcstloii )rln Sept. 13. W . Send for
Clltlllok'lie to Cant. El). N. Klhlv TALUOll. '.J.1'1 1
MorKau l'iirk. Cook countv. III.
sutii:) 'iiuoa
Denver & Rio Granle
Afford theOnlv or MoH li lruhle all rail I'oiimiuiilcallru
between lh nveriind
Colorado Springs, Manitou, Pueblo
Canon City, South Arkansas,
Buena Vista, Leadvi?1
latnosa, Antonitc
and Espanola.
Now in operation bv the Kin (iranile hxtennloit
plelea to liubinson. whence the Khurtent roule I
Kokonio, llieckenrlilKeand Frlacu,
... I com
rtred to
Is In active eonstriictlon throuch
t'UIT. constltiilinn the best routi
Hivcr ami Akpen districts.
Tetinewee PnM to lied
to the llolr Cn, hagle
Is In operation to Alpine, where direct stairn connections
are nimle. via Alpine I'ui.. for I'ltklii.Uunnli'on. and all In
terior poluto, and for Ilillcrtnn and Vtnjlhla Lily.
Is open fur traffic to Silver Creek, lit hlch point trains con
nect with J. I., hiindi mnn A- Co.'s stiiiees, via Marshall and
l'linclm 1'asM-s. lor Mitriuiciin, i.unniwui, num. uoum-,
( rinteil Unite, Luke Cltviind Ouruy. This route Is timch
Hie shortest, iiulrkest anil easier! In all sections of the hlk
MoiinUiin, Oiiniilsiin and Sun J mill countries.
l. under construction from Menrs. on the Ounnlwm DIM
kioh in Itnniiiia ( it v. via Poncho l'nss. anil tap' ci.niii-c
n,,; w ,j, ,. ,,,,. lis terinlims fur Haifiia.ihe. Umm
liei None, ami an inims m tin- san l.uis Valley,
.,,,,.,,, , w,Me!,tr... there ...,.., with Trai.sf.
UlleS tor MiVt-1 I.JIII. one fill M . "ii'i r-'-.i", r. hum -
I ,.nn..et ut K'llloro Willi Hulk lilies f- T Trllllll.ld five miles
..iui.l,. i-iiiiiiei-t'oMi are niade at Alamosa with .1. I.
Sanderson A- :. tnir'-a for IJi-l Norte, saKiuiche, W aiioii
l,..l dun iJike City. (Mir:iv. sod all districts
,i. i:, ,,,!.,.,, uii.l san.lilHli. these staKi a ill eonnei-t a'
tl.e ti-riiilims of the S in I-uls branch, us it proKrcseci Irom
Alaniosato Wiikoii Wheel dap.
i. ....n t.. At,,,-., wLere close ei.nni-etlons are mailt- Hltl
1 I m,i..r,.n A I o V slniri-s for lur-il.i.-.i. eVhty nilles.
,l for siiierton. l:ico. hurt lit wis. l'urrolt t lly. ami all
points Iu the ban Juan region,
rir-rilrwt connections ar' a!i made with .1. L. Sand
ai.iiAt o.'ss'asal Kspnnolii. for Minta l-e. twenty ti. re.
luilea aav.
Tourists and Invalids
The best route to the leading tiioiuitain resorts.
.Manitou, Grape Creek Canon, Hoy
al (Jore, Toncho SpriiiRS, Cot
tonwood Snrinss, Twin Lakes,
Mount of the Holy Cross, Ve
ta Pass, Wagon Wheel Cap,
Phantom Cur ve, Toltee
(iore, Paosa Sprinirs,
Oj Ca!iente,Ciiir Dwell-
inss, Aztec Kuins. etc.
A Strictly First Class Mil,
Westinghouse Air Brakes. Miller Cou
plers. Steel Rails. Iron Bridges and Rock
Pullman Palace Sleepers, Hsrton Re-clining-Chair
Coaches, Opeu Observation
r..A....iL.riii, t'r-l,.Ti Ih.H.ts thernlob
Psridc ral.war lines at lienrrr. and with the AhhisD. Tw
Kki and mo la Ke raoroail al I'uel.lo.
Throtmh tirVets l a l principal p:!
and West, with rah aias as Ut
I C. rOIr,F,r.er.eral Manatrr.
t W Yi't UA tien rmhl Aenf.
K.ClM.Un.Pa auTktAt.
Magnetic Ointment.
To Cur Pile, and Chafing: Sor.
Alao.SoreKje. Hor Throat, r arachr. Brule,
B.raa.Cuta, t urns Skin Hhordf r. Scrofulous
Id all Hon'. Ita edeot in "ill KHnrjt llM't
ltowrl ami Lung UIeaS lltaeannilam. IUck
the, UnrafMi. Kpmlns, nud. hwellln re
vardeU by the beat pliyaicinn aimply wonder
ful. Foraalclirdruunrista. P. i 3.1 n 1 4oenU.
D. Rnaom, Sim Co., Trop.., Buffalo, X.I'
Bcuarxeepera. Unildera.Falnteri, remember that I keeri;
larite stock ol pure Lead.. I'alnta. Olia, arnl.hea. Fin
brushes, and all aiUui oi n.ateriai wr pniu'iiia
be undersold.
K. V
A viotim of vouthful luivrmlene causinR Prema
ture leav, tfcrvoua Itebility, Lost Manhood, et.
bavinR tried invam every auowu reim-uy, u. u
ccveml a smij'le self cure, which be will at ml i'KKK
to hie fellow -sunerera, auoreaa n. nr.c r.-H
43 t liatliam St., X. V.
obtained for new fnrmffona. etr for improvement
on old one, for med teal or other compoundi.lrad
mark$ and label, eaveatt, Aeeiynments, Inter'
fcreneel. Appeal, Fail for Infringement: and
n .i..n un.trr the l'ntritt i.dira, prompt'
ly attended tn. Invrntlnnt that have bem
ly the Patent Of'
fee may ttill, its
mnitf cae. b
pattnttd by ut. JJiiny uvputUt the V. 6. 1'nriil
ieparmenf, and tng(yed in Patent Uiemn ex
clutvely, iet can make rioter tearrhei. and errurt
Patent! more promptly, and tcith Iron-hr i niriii.
friars f'm.e r'io are remnrr rrm u unij
I'lHI Vi v moil
el or A of
yonr dei i -e; ict
make examination and iulcu at to patmt-'iility,
free of charge. All correspondent etr'-iy -in-ttd'ial.
l'n Une.and So t ll.iiiu a- M'
'l.trmit P.JTR.vr IS SECCRKIK
Wt refer in, Washington, to lion. Pnetmaster
General D. M. hep, Kev..F. I). Power, The Herman
American national Hank, to oflicialt in the U. H.
Patent Offlce, and to Senator and Rrpre-ientativet
1n t'ongrett: and especially to our clients in every
Stattintne Vntnn nn in f vinnirrt. Annrtem
Opposite Patent ujjice, H uthmyton, D. O
T'l".w W A, ll.l'
Is the Onlj (ienaan i'aper
iu La Salle CoiiMty,
Also between Chicago and wavenport, anC
therefore well Hdapted as an
it rit Lisa to x no i rr:.
t17.No nthor line rims Three ThroiiKh l'a-pi-ncr
Trnina Iciily ln-lwren I tii-K". !'
M'diifa, '(tiiK-ll ItlufK Omntia. I.lnenln. Ht.
.Iiimi-iIi, Ali Iiiki.ii, T"M-ka nml Kniisiis City.
IHri-i t ciiiiiM-ctmim fur all jxiltita in Kntiiaa,
Nt'line-kii. t'lilnrmln. Wviiitilinr. Mninann, N
vailn. Si'w Mcxn-ii. Arizmia, liliih",t)n-sT'm anJ
The Miiirt""!. SMli't ami Moat loiiiforta-hit-
KniitM vin llaniiiln.l to Fort Sri .t, In-nium,
Ihtllna. Mouatoti. Autlti. Sun Antonio, tiatvtf
tmi mill all iointa In Tenia.
Tho iiiiiiiuiil' d Iniliiceniotitri ofToreil tiv thbj
t.itio to Traveler and Tnurisls, arc iv foKows:
'I'd., ci-lrliniti'il l'lillliian (lo-wlieell Palai-0
Slr-i-plinr Cnra. run only un thin I.Iim, f. H.
t. 1'iiliic-i! lrwiii(-Uiioin l ara, witU Morton's
Ui cliniiiif liHlrtt. No -tra chaive for Pt-st
In lli-cliiiiiiir Cliaira. The fuminia C. H. Q.
I'aliirc IHtiiiia-Cara. fiirt-ou SmokinsT I'arS
ntu-il with Klep'ttit IliKh-MiM-kwl llrtttan II
uUiiirf i haira fur thu exelustve ut of tlrt-rl:i-.
Stfi-I Track Htpt Suiwrlor rulpmetit. cora-liiii.-.l
with thi-irtirciit Through tar ArranK"
tiH tit. tnitkos thi. iihovi' Mllotli.r, thofuvonte
I'oiitc to tlio South, South-West, and tho Kar
Try it, and you will find traveling a luxury
Instead of a iliniiniifort.
Tlimuh Ticket via thH reletrntit Lfnei
for wilr t all ollkei" in the 1'nlted btati t and
t'aiiadii m ..,
All information n'tit Ilatea of Faro. Sl'i
linr far At ri.tiiino.lallona. Tunc Talli-!, 4e.,
will In- chi t rfnlly Kiven I apolyiim to
Ceueral rui-ntr'r Airi-nt, fhuMisro
T. J. fOITKlt.
(ii'iicral Manager, t'hioao.
vim .1,1 rvermit rtia to aar hare the hest ItnacrtpL
( ITiMn the worut. hat taef axw as careful an 4 ai eomi
(band ap stairs, id door to tnclell.
Prsarrtanons -4l up ai an ntinn- nisui un, vw
..laiiHjriuiiiriEii. m.
, uKU.tta
18 LaSalie Street.
Wett ef tie Ceart Home: Ottawa Ilia.
t'T nil Ilimijnin lumrg"
Free Trader
$1.50 a Year
One-Third Mrc Heading
Matter than any Other
Taper in La SMI
AU Made ITpUt Home or Sueclally Prepartil
nome consumptlonj
The Oldest Newspaper,
The Ablest Newspaper,
The Handsomest Newspaper,
The. Largest Newspaper,
The. CHEAPEST Newspaper.
Id the Congressional District 1
nnortant Foreign News,
General Domestic News
General Countv News'
II thi Courts,
The supervisors,
Public Meetings
of the em
Ani:all Farts oftlie County.
i.i .ii.-h. n ntr who da nof taaa at
;cat one wr printeJ in hia wn Cwuniy. wtnr.
Tb lWat:rIr PnbllaheJttn LSllCol
n Coaling the.Lwt Money M
Tbervot ( Oi poddiac to It
Take it Year and be Continctd

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