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The Ottawa free trader. [volume] (Ottawa, Ill.) 1843-1916, October 22, 1881, Image 3

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Mr. James Vick, tho U.icliwiter nurseryman,
is quoted m savins; that tho "Wli'te Worm."
or any otUcr wtirm, in pots umy ho destroyed
by stick iiii three or lour common matclicH
down into the soil, nlo ouo or two up into the
dram o.i.nini?. Tlio iilnwplioroiw on the
match i 4 certain death to iiniiutl lite, and a
powerful fertilizer lor plants.
No Chinese f irmer ever sows a seed of grain
before it n Ijix-u soaked iu liquid manure di
luted with water and has begun to germinate;
and experience lias taught him tlm this oper
ation not onlv lends to promote the giowth
and devolopmcnt of the plant but also to j.ro.
tect tho seed from tho insects hidden in the
Tho waternielon, onco dreaded ns tin ajfent
of cholera mid its contingent ills, is now an
article of diet welcome in cery household.
The watermelon is now said to bo a euro for
summer complaint. Even when it becomes
chronic, watermelon taken two or threo times
a day has been found to cure after all tho usual
remedies hav? failed. At the close of Dr. Tan
tier's fast his first meal was of watermelon.
This item is a littlo lato iu tho season, but we
publish it in time for you to paste it in your
summer hat, before laying it aside.
A writer In the Vcutm Journal advises every
farmer aud farmer's boy to plant black wal
nuts on the firm. This is the month in
which to plant them plant them with the
shuck on, just as they fall from the trws, put
ting them in the ground six to ten inches.
Illack walnut is becoming rare anil desirable
wood. Time was when it was wasted wanton
ly by beiu'i pounded into fence rails by prodi
gal farmers. J!ut now every log H hunted up
eagerly by thii cabinet makers. Walnut trees
grow rapidly, are never infested with insects,
aud are very hardy. They should never be
transplanted, l'lant them in the tir.-t place
where you want them to remain. There is
hardlv a fanner in Leo county but has
some out ot the way corner on tho farm that
can be t:t".l:zcil by the growth of black walnut
timber. Plant your walnuts now, and in a few
years you will' have a walnut grove that you
will be proud of. JUxoit Sun.
A sheep raiser of Dayton, Wis., carried a gun
in ilrivmi? his sheet home, as wolves were
known to be prowling about, lie soon saw
two old wolves and live three-quarter grown
whelps wrangling over a deatl sheep, lie
fired into them with a charge of No. 4 shot,
when war began. Immediately the whole sev
cn came bounding toward htm, and before he
had time to climb' a tree they were full upon
him. lie reversed the gun aud used it for a
club. Tho fight lusted an hour, and so savage
and ferocious were tho wolves that, as one after
another received a death-stroke from the old
musket, they pounced upon their fallen com
rade and proceeded to devour him. At this
juncture the farmer would rush iu with his
gun and kill another, hauling one or both
of the dead bodies back to the tree where the
fight took place. He did this, he afterward
said, to save their carcasses, as there is a boun
ty of .$11 on each wolf killed in Waupaca
county. After the hour's skirmish tho seven
wolves lay dead nt the farmer's feet.
The South Elgin Sorghum Sugar Company
has proved a failure, and On. Malcolm Mc
Dole, of Chicago, tho chiet owner, has made
an assignment to Mr. Frank Sheppard, of
South Elgin. The Elgin Sen says: "The
mills were built and fitted up a little over a
year ago. Everything wns on a largo scale,
and the best of machinery was put in. 1'rac
tical sugar makers were hired; farmers were
induced to plant early amber and other canes,
and it was given out that a practical test would
be made of tho possibilities ol sorghum sugar
making. Last year the experiment was a fail
ure. The cane did not ripen as it should, and
frost came too soon. Only a poor article of
syrup was made. This year there was no at
tempt to manufacture sugar. An excellent ar
ticle of syrup, however, was turned out, some
being now on sale in groceries. The farmers
who have received no cash for this year's cane,
some of them, esteem themselves lucky to
have succeeded in getting some of this syrup.
Ifhere are multitudes ot other creditors who
will have hard work to get this much satisfac
tion." A u rora Jieacon.
Some Experiments with Wheat,
In the fall of 173 I put in two acres ot
wheat and soweil one bushel of seed on one
acre and one-half bushel on the other. It was
sown September 8, and when it first came up
there whs a marked dill'erencc between the two
strips. Hut the fail was favorable for growth,
and before winter it was difficult to tell which
was the thin seeded part. A neighbor cut it
for me. and I told him thai one side was seed
ed with halt a bushel and the other with a
bushel, ami asked him to pay particular atten
tion and see it he could tell which was the
heaviest, but he could detect no difference.
We had 10;i shocks, fifty-one on oae acre and
lifty two on the other, and the yield was thirty
five bushels per acre. The next year I added
four acres to the piece and seeded it with three
.picks of seed to the acre. The yield was 10
bushels, or thirty bushels per acre. I have
grown on picked acres over forty bushels of
wheat Irom three pecks ot seeu.
In the tall of ls7S I manured a strip of thin
land w ith bone meal at the rate of about :w0
pounds per acre, and left a space one rod wide
through the center to test the difference. As
soon as the wheat started to grow in the spring
that on which tho bone was used outgrew the
other, so that it could be seen from a distance
in passing the field, and at harvest the nnma
nured strip wns not worth cutting, while the
part "boned" made fifteen bushels of excellent
wheat to the acre.
In the fall of 1879 I sowed four acres of
wheat on corn land. It was a cold clay, aud I
had rarely grown a paying crop on it, the corn
that year did not make twenty bustiels to the
acre. I divided it into lour equal strips and
manured the first with one barrel of sifted hen
manure ; the second with twelve loads of stable
manure; the third with 200 pounds ol ' round
bono and the fourth with 200 pounds of super
phosphate. I left btrips ten feet wide without
any manure between the different plots. From
a companion of the unmanured strips I esti
mate that I doubled the crop by the fertilizers.
The four acres yieldea 120 bushels, and al
though I did not thrash the strips separately,
I found that the barrel of hen manure made
as heavy a crop as the twelve loads ot stable
manure. 1'ossibly it supplied just what was
needed in the soil or gave the wheat just the
quick start needed to enable it to find material
already there. If a barrel of hen manure, as
the experiment indicates, will add ten or fifteen
bushels of wheat to the acre, it is time farmers
were finding it out.
I am much in favor of top-dressing wheat
land, and Irom experiments extending over
several years 1 find one load of manure made
fine and spread on the surface is worth to the
wheat crop two plowed under. If used in this
way every hair cord of manure will make an
extra bushel of wheat and under favorable
circumstances It will often double this. I be
lieve that manure from a shed where it has
been allowed to accumulate and retain all the
liquid, is worth two or three times as much
for wheat as that from the barn yard, and I am
so situated this year that I can test the matter,
as I have several loads of manure in a stable
where I hare kept a mare and colt all sum
mer. Waldo F. Brmrn, in Iiural Xem Yorker.
A " triny,'
-!Mtt,(-t vnl Anil rAnttlnt
disroition to
. - -
expectorate indicate incipient
throat trouble of dangerous tendency. U Dr
Bull't Cough Syrup In food time and b saved
much trouble and annoyance. For ale by all
Culled Here and There from the Columns of
the Dally Pre33.
Munler mid Sutrlttf,
A dispatch Irom Plain City, Ohio, to the
Cincinnati 'miuinr, contains the following
horrible relation :
Tim rrniri.iK- i, ! 1 1 i-j 1 1 niimit :t miles north
east ot Plain City ou the ltfth, being no less
than the munler by a man named Hill Wil
cox, o his wife, and the subsequent hanging
of himself. When found the woman was still
living, but had been cut, head, body ami arms,
almost beyond recognition. The weapon used
wns a I'urn.kiiiti'. whieh did fatal work III a
deep cut through ti e back skull. Ilothaims
lay uncovered', with the flesh literally hewn
away from the bones, while numerous cuts on
the body gavelurther evidence ot the terrible
IWUIlll it Sunn utiiT ti iid iii it tlie woman in this
condition, the body of Wilcox was found hang
ing Ly tlie necK, siispeiuieii irom me umo oi u
hickory tree. The tree stood near a rail fence,
and the limb from which the body was sus-rii-niled
win broken so as to lower the suicide
till he rested on bis knees. The black, swol
len, protruding tongue, contorted lace, and
rigid muscular condition of tlie body favc dis
gusting evidence ttiat the man had hanged
himself soon after the tragedy at the house.
.Mrs. x licox eiieii at? ociock next uiorumjr,
but before death made an attested statement of
llm nll'iiir Wilcov liiid ri'iu'iiti'dlv threatened
her life, and wanted the custody of their girl,
wlioin he claimed me mother was allowing u
rr iwtrm- (in fiiinm-' home about 11 o'clock.
somewhat in liquor, he aUacked her whilesbe
was in lied. I he boy, who was sleeping up
stairs, heard the noic, and, coming down to
his niothi r's assistance, picked up acorn knife
and dealt his father a blow that cut through
the skull back of the ear. Father and son
clinched and tell to the floor in a struggle for
the possession of the knife, Wilcox finally get
ting it in his grasp, lie then followed Mrs.
Wilcox from the house, and, chasing her about
a hundred yards, overbad: hei in the road, and,
heedless of her cries for mercy, attacked and
cut her down. The dead body presented a
horrifying spectacle. One ear is severed, and
two cuts from the keen-edged knife, beginning
near each temple, penetrated to the brain, and
met near the crown of the head. A portion of
one hand is severed. The bones ot one arm
are cleaned oil' in two places, the member haug
imr iiii'etlier mil v tiv .sliri'ds of tli'sh. Tlie otti-
er'ariu is nearly stripped of flesh, and the neck.
chest, ami one nip near terriuic marKs 01 me
murderous knite. 1 lie neighborhood is widely
excited by the cruel deed, and there are many
expressions of regret that the murderer evaded
speedy justice from avenging hands by inline-
uiaie suiciue.
Neuro Kuvixlit-r Lynched.
CiiAiu.iisTON, S. C, Oct. 13. Jack Williams,
a negro, convicted at Orangeburg, S. C, on
Saturday, for an outrage upon a white girl,
aged 11 years, was taken from jail about 2
o'clock this morning and hanged. The jury,
through a misunderstanding, rendered aver
diet with a recommendation to mercy. Under
the statue, such recommendation reduces the
punishment from death to life imprisonment,
and the prisoner was sentenced on Wednesday
accordingly. The public, incensed against
tlie jury, determined that the prisoner should
never reach tho penitentiary. The crime was
a revolting one, and the prisoner confessed his
guilt. The following was found fastened
across the breast ot the body of Williams, print
ed in large letters on a piece of white home
spun : "Our wives, mothers, sisters, and daugh
ters shall be protected, the decision ol the
Orangeburg jury to the contrary notwith
standing." Kuin'8 Victim.
The Sunday Time contains the following
Cakmnviu.k, 111., Oct. 13. This city was
the scene of another terrible murder this after
noon, John Naytz, jr., being shot and instant
ly killed by Lewis Biggs. The evidence be
fore the coroner's jury was in .substance that
liiggs ami Nant. went into tlie saloon of John
Stoddler and there quarreled over who should
treat, liiggs applied a coarse epithet to Xantz,
who knocked him down, when Stoddler, the
bartender, interfered and separated them. The
next morning Biggs drew his pistol anil killed
Nantz. liiggs at once gave himself up, and
is now confined in jail to await trial, (J real
excitement prevails over tho tragedy. Biggs
is a married man, and his father was with him
at the time of the shooting and will bo a wit
ness against him.
Pktiioit, Mich., Oct. 13. A family quarrel
had a fatal ending to-night. James Valier was
shot by his stepson, Marquis Lafayette Defoe,
in a quarrel. V alter came home drunk, and
began abusing his family, and threatened the
life of his wife and Defoe, lint words ensued,
and Defoe was caught by the throat bv Valier.
Tho former drew a revolver and shot Valier in
the bowels, from tho effects of which he died
at 11 o'clock. Defoe is under arrest, and
claims to have done it in self defense. Valier
was 113 years of age. The same revolver acci
dentally shot Mrs. Valier's husband some
years since.
Paw Paw, Mich.. Oct. K!. Yesterday after
noon, Charles 1 lowland, a farmer who resides
about live miles west of here, came home iu
toxicated, and, after abusing and poundinirhis
wile, attacked his son, Henry llowland, with
a knife, cutting him in several places, when
the son drew his pistol and shot. The ball en
tered the body a little above tho heart and the
man soon died. The son, after all was over,
came to town and gave himself up to the au
thorities. The neighbors say he has often
been compelled to defend his mother from a
vicious husband's abuse, and that Henry has
heretofore sustained a good character.
The Knrle Kxcciitinn,
One of the most notable executions of the
year was that of Edward Earlc, on Friday ot
last week at Sageville, Hamilton county, .V Y.
His crime was the murder of his wife- on the
17th of March last. Ho was -II years of age,
a man of supeiior education, had parsed under
various aliases, and had traveled apparently all
over the world. No one ever knew anything
about his family, or whether lie was American
or Spaniard. He was in the Union army sev
eral years during the rebellion and had Let n
taken prisoner. On his release ho settled
down in the Adirondack region in New York,
where be married Anna llurgess in 153, and
pursued the calling of a blacksmith. His wife,
a tew years afterwards became criminally in
timate with a man named George I'rown, and
a quarrel with her was the basis of a charge of
assault with intent to kill, and on the trial, at
which Earle maintained that she perjured her
self to convert him so that she could live with
Brown, he was convicted and sent to prison for
three years.
After his release from prison he went to his
home, arriving there cold, wet and hungry,
and concealed himself in the barn. The scene
at the place of concealment on the fatal day
was very graphic. When the wife discovered
him and their eyes met, she fell on the floor
and begged piteously for her life. "For God's
sake, for the sake of your little dead children,
have mercy on me," she pleaded. He said :
(in his confession afterwards), "I could not
think, I could not reason ; I was bereft oi ev
ery sense except pun. All my miseries were
before mc; tho disgrace, the dishonor, the
long, lonesome days, months, years in a prison
cell, the desolate home, the terrible oath, were
there, aud there knelt
who had caused all. I threw the knlte on the
floor at her fee t and went to tho door; stood
besido her, undecided, stupid. Where could I
go? I had no object in life. The hope of ven-
geance that had kept mo alive lor years naci
hit it wrested from me by the earnest plciulincs
of the woman. She had promised that she
would not mention my being in tho barn, but
1 knew sho would, i knew that as sure as I
stood beside that door she would send me to
prison again. But sho had disarmed me. I
could not hurt her. She thought 1 had gone.
She irot up and rushed for the small door, call
ing, 'George, George!' That was the name
that was connected with all my sufferings.
George was the one who had planned the
thing sho had executed. It was George who
was the partner iu all her guilt. It was George
who had induced her to deal mo blow after
blow, until reason staggered and life baa be
come unbearable. It was tins same George
she was now calling to repeat the dose. She
called in vain. George could not help her.
The good God hiniselt could not save hertheu.
All that I had guttered at their hands present
ed itself before mv eves with the vividness of
a picture. Hit present treachery maddened
me beyond all control. I was no longer human.
knowing nothing, fearing nothing, wild. I
rushed through the barn; she slipped iii the
door and tell. 1 snatched the knife from her
hand, and, did I strike? No! It was ye-ars of
sntl'erinir, woe, shame, dishonor, the desolate
home, justice, and the hated name of George
that held the knife and impelled the blow, as
she shrieked 'murder!' Murder is a tetrible
word. I could never hear the word spoken
without associating it with something awful.
There is something horrid about the shape of
the word, as we see it in print, but to hear it
uttered wildly by one whom you had once
loved, by my victim, knowing it was the last
word she ever would utter, oh God! it was hor
rible, indeed. 1 stared iu horror for a mo
ment, then like a wild boast fled across the
field, the fearful cry of 'Munler!' ringing in
my ears; the slow-timed step, tho pleading,
pitiful look pursuing and keeping pace with
me. I fled without a purpose, save to get rid
of the horrible cry of murder. It was repeated
with a learlul distinctness irom every direc
tion. I raise.l my bands to my ears to shut
out the awful sounds, and- became conscious
that my hands grasped something. 'Horror
on horror!' it was a
I hutted it from me, and as it toll it shrieked
'Murder!' My limbs were palsied; I could
not flee fast enough ; the snow once so white
now looked red. All things seemed changed ;
nothing seemed real except the cry, the look,
the step. As I turned the corner at Bass' and
lied along tho road past tho grave-yard, two
little voices that had been hushed in death for
years cried 'Munler, murder!' I looked back
and the slow, timid step, the pleading, pitiful
look met mine1, and I sank in the snow."
He gave himself up soon alter the crime
and was duly indicted and arraigned for trial.
His attorney undertook to detend hi m on inc
plea of insanity, but be arose iu court and de
nounced his counsel for insulting him by of
fering such a pica. On his conviction he
thanked tho jury and said their verdict was
just, and when sentenced to death he thanked
tlie Court, saying death to him meant release
from further trouble. He was exceedingly
cheerful afterwards to the day of his execution,
writing several facetious letters inviting 1ns
friends to his "neck-tie party."
At tho execution at It o'clock a. m. Earle
said he was ready. The death warrant was
read to him, and lie responded with a smile:
"That's all right and just." He went to the
callows with free arms and legs and spoke
Pleasantly to tho officers and iurors in the
yard. He said that the presence of his friend
cheered him and he was supported by an un
seen power. He did not want to be under
stood as dying game or making false proles
sion. but hoped he was prepared to die the
death assigned him by a just sentence nnd a
fair court. Alter a line! prayer he said : "1 here
is one thing more 1 have to say. If any of
you boys ever meet my little Kirl, June, please
give her a kind word. It won't cost you any
thing. Now, sherilt, good by; I am ready""
His neck was broken by the fall and he died
in a few minutes without a struggle.
Ti'Iclitiiii- III Man,
It luts been lueviously stiitetl tluit lor t.ni
thirty years Hiikseniii'iit to tbo first description
ot the capsule liy Hilton, ami some twenty
live years itlier tlio lileiitiliciition ot the para
site itself in iiKin, the s:uue were looked upon
ns mere htiriules-i curiosities, mul tlmt. nliho'
J.euly discovered the iiur:i.iite in the tlesli !
the sw ine in is IT, still it was not until ISlio
that the connection wns established between
them, iippeariiiiT, tis they had, in two totally
iliih-Tciit siii cies (men and swine). The honoi
of this important discovery belongs to Dr.
Zenker, ot Dresden, (ieriniiny. The disease
was discovered in a servant, eirl admitted as a
typhus patient to the City Hospital in Dresden
She died nnd her llesh was found to be coin
nletely infested w ith trichina' Leuckurt's and
other experiment.-! have show n that a tempera
ture of 1 10 deurers Fahrenheit is necessary' to
render trichinie inert. Dirict heat applied to
the shoes holdini' specimens ot tnchiuous
pork, by means of the Schultz heating tablt
lias demonstrated under the microscope that
a temperature of !M) decrees cenliL'rade (1"J
decrees Fahrenheit) is necessary to the certain
death ol the trichina-. J.ciseniii: s experiment
with trichinous pork, made up into sausnire
meat and cooked twenty minutes, jravu posi.
tive results w hen fed to one rabbit and nea
tive by Hiiother. lie sums up his experiment
as follows :
Tnchiiue are killed by loni-continucd
stilting of infected meat, and also by subjecl
inir the same lor twenty-four hours to tlie ac
tion of smoke in a heated chamber.
J. Thery are not killed by means of cold
sniokinir tir a period of three days, ami it also
appears that tuuity minutes cooking freshiy
prepared sausage meat is sullicitnt to kill them
in nil cases.
Tlie various kinds of conking, however, are
quite dill'iTent in their effects on trichinous
pork. Frying and broiling are most efficient,
roasting coming next. Iioiling coiigulati s the
albumen on tlie outer surface and allows the
beat to penetrate h-ss readily; it should be
kept up, therefore, for at ea.-t two hours for
large pieces of meat. Whether boiled, broilt d i
or fried, pork should always be thoroughly I
cooked. I'ractK &'y speaking, the cooking.j
salting and hot-smoking which pork in its va-j
rious forms receives in the I'nitcd Stvtes mustj
be, in the va.-t majority of cases, sullicient to I
kill the trichina- and prev. nt infection of the
person consuminu the meat. Kverything likei
those reported in Germany are unknown here,!
and tri.liini;isis iu a fatal fnriu is undoubtedly
a rare disease. In the vicinity of the creat
pork-packing establish nier.ts near Huston, the
"spare-ribs." containing the intercostal mus
cles are very largely bought and eatrn by the
people near bv, and trichiniasis among them
has not in a single case been reported, so far
as I have been able to learn. The cuts being
thin nnd well cooked, any triclumi- in theu
arc quite certain to tie killed. Even wheni
trichin-e are introduced into the intestinal ca-l
n.l .1...,. At-., . .,.., f,,i. a ..v.... ll.wl l.i-jti.r !
111,19, l'JF, OILJ C.l CMIUV klllll .n ......
rlnea. aud the Invasion "f the system bv a
saiall number does no harm. Amerii'iin Jf,
crvpicd Journal.
A Story of IdIv1 Wflmtfr,
There are several interesting anecdotes re
lated of Daniel Webster, who was the foremost
lawyer, statesman, diplomatist, and orator la
America. . Id tho early years ot his profession
al life, a blacksmith called upon him for ael
vieo concerning tho title to a small estate be
queathed to him, as tho terms of the will were
peculiar, ami the kind ot estate transmitted
doubtful, an attempt had been made to annul
tho will. After Mr. Webster had examined
tlie case he was unable to give a definite opm
ion on it for want of lenal authorities. He
therefore, nt considerable expense, purchased
a number of extra law books from Boston, and
spent his leisure hours of several weeks iu re
ferring tottiem. llo suecessiuiiy argueei un
case ou its trial, when it was decided in his
favor. On account of the poverty of the black
smith, Mr. Webster only charged him if 13, in
tending not only to suffer the loss of money
paid out, but the lime occupied in securing
tho verdict After a long period had elapsed
the case was forgotten; but not the knowl
edge by which it was won. On one of his
journeys to Washington, Mr. Webster spent a
few days in New York city, when the cele
brated Aaron Burr sought his advice ou a very
important case then pending in the state court.
Having heard the facts on which it was found
ed, Mr. Weh.-ter perceived at once that it cor
responded exactly with tho blacksmith's will
case. On being asked if ho could me.it ion
the law applicable to such he immediately re-
tilled that he could, and then began to quote
decisions hearing upon the case Irom the time
of Charles II. As lie went on citing his array
of principles and authorities with great pre
cision, mt. isurr rose in nsioiiisiiiueiu, imu
asked with some warmth, ".Mr. Webster, have
you been consulted before in this case?"
".Most certainly not," ne repneu. -i never
heard of your case until this evening." "Very
well," said Mr. Burr, "proceed." Mr. Web
ster concluded the quotation of his authori
ties, and received from Mr. Burr the highest
praise for his profound legal knowledge, and
a fee sufficiently largo to remunerate him tot
al Hie time and trouble he devoted and the
expense ineurrcii in me uiacKsruun s win ease.
The following resolutions were passed at a
meetinir of the Uticii Land League held nt
their hall on the !th inst., 1881 :
WiiKisiCAs, It has pleased the Almighty in
His inscrutable wisdom to take from our midst
our beloved and honored brother member,
Francis A. Leahy, one of the organizers and a
guiding light ot this branch ot the i.anu
League, an honest, whole-souled nnd liberty
loving Irish-American.
ThcM'orti lie It A'. Wiv., That by tho de
cease of Francis A. Leahy we have lost a wor
thv. intelligent, active and faithful advocate
of'otir cause, ami the cause of Ireland has lost
one of its most self saci ificini: Hnd devoted
Jhsiilcal, That while we sadly deplore his
loss and sympathize heartily with his afflicted
mother nnd bereaved relative, we feel that he
loved liberty and hated oppression; that his
upright and manly conduct as a Christian, a
citizen and a son nave nu rucu ior nun uiu re
ward of eternal happiness.
ItVi'ilnil, That these, resolutions bespread
ou the minutes of this League anil a copy be
sent to the mother ot deceased ; also to the Ot
tawa newspapers, the rit It orlit and i uca
llnzettf. John Ci.kah, Sec'y.
Astonishing the "World.
For a purffft renovation of exhuustcd nnd cn-
foi!l)lfil foiiislltiitioim, ffinalti weakness nnil jri-n-crnl
decline, nnthiiiK so Barely ami apeedily pro
duces a permanent cure as does Klecirie Hitlers.
I licir wonderful rnres are asionisnuiK inu oriu.
For Kidney mid I l ium y Coin plaints they are a
perfect Bpeeltlc. Do not five up in despair, for
Klectrlc Hitters will positively cure, ami inni
where, cvervtliinjr else fails. Sold by K. Y.
tirii;S nt lifty emits a bottle.. '2)
TRADE MARK 1'he lirent l'lmlifhTR ADE MARK
ink cure for Seiulinil
cHknc&K. S pe r iiih
(orrhen, Iiiipotency,
mul all PifCuMcM licit
follow II A H Rl'tpicncc
ofseif-Abnuc; !.oih
of Memory, I'niver
mil ljwitii'lc, Pain in
the Buck, lllnilieof,
V I h I o n. Premature
itcnit-nr. An in inn-
lewl M Infinity or roiminiipllon iiml n I'reiimtnre i.rny
IrV Kit 1 1 oiirtlculurH In our pamphlet, willed w
denlre to
Helill frer
ltv toio To I'vcrv one. rr iiu r
Kpcclnc. Medicine
Nmilil by nil (IniwWmit 1 per pitckiik'e, or six piickiWH fo,
or will bo sent free bv nmil on receipt of the money, by
ii.lilreiwlnir TIIK OKAY MKIUUXK Ol.,
hold In Ottawa by O. iiehrlin; and Korbe A liranim. (t)
(f r . (TOn per day at Inline. Hainplen worth J.tfrce.
4i TO bU A'ldroKKTtNNoK 4 Co., Portland, Maine.
Every Style & Price.
C2u;ir;uil''l lJii"nuilol
Icprc7eneut3 azi C:avc-nierces fcasi la
T.i ethers.
Always ReSiabie,
Tor Sale in Every City and Town
in tho TTnltnd Ptat. '
And ly Maiih y. J-Tdan A: Ccmles.OttfiwrvIllsj
100 Teams Wei
T- do rrid hi --n the hmiKiikee & Sencc llaii"". heir
8eiie-.i. I urreiii w -nip-ii pmd d url ng t he mm on. I'aymcota
ina-le im-iiiiily l'-r no worn.
nitt'CE A JACKo'.
Ottawa. 111. iunl
A Pat it,
V Cofton. llonne.
i n. j a k -
Published by FUCHS & ZWANZ10,
(C. ZwftXZiM. Wltor.)
Is tho Host Cernian Newsiaper
And Adrrrtiatnc Medium Id La Salle
aud adjoining counilw.
rb;Ubed Rvr7 Friday Moraine M Otuwa, EltBOl
OK'i' i-iii-i BEST!
ilcto anticrtlscmems.
The nioft sueo-wMI revolution ol me ct-nliiry. iiu, in
AmiTlotu nwliTit of lhik. tin' most liniioitmit. On))
iNKika of the hlnhent i-lnwi nre imHInlii'.l !y ii. nt thi"
nripmRiwlow Ix-voiul rmniiitrlmn Willi Hie clieMt Ihm.m
ever before limned. To llluslrate mul ileuioimtrme tliew-
trnttm. we semi tlie ioiiowhik imik, uu u..--
brklKKd. lumt-imiil, ill the price unineil:
MacRula-y s
tlfeo Frederick the (Irent. Former price, fl.41. J.rgf
brevier type, b-.'untlfiil print; price three venu
Carlyle s
Ufeof Hohert Unrni. Frmer price, fi.jj. Lare nrevlcr
tyie,beuutifiil print; ;ri three coin.
Light of Asia,
lly Kilwln Arnold. Kom er price, II.S0. llenutlrul print,
breblcr type ; pnet five teiiu.
Thos. Hughes s
MunllncM of e iirlut . Former price, ft ill. Itcuullful print,
brevier type; prh-4 three ceiiH.
John Stuart Mills's
t'tniptem on PocIhIImii. Kwiy 'f exceeding Intercut and
Important-?. Price three cent.
Baron Munchausen.
llln Tr:ivel and Stirprinne Aeventiives, Former price.
l.'JS. lloiirtRHlrt! type; iric iiecniM.
Mary Queen of Scots'
1 ire hv tjinicrtlne. Former prlic, f l.. Prevler type,
lieiiiitlful print; prht three cent.
Vioar of Wakefield.
IU- Oliver ilnldmiiltli. Urcvlcr type, beautiful print; prior
fire rent.
Itunyan's Vilfri im's Progress.
nmirncolse type, leaded : beautiful print ; ;rlc U cents
Private Theatricals.
Hy tlie author ol "SparroWjriM iMpein. email pica )!-.
.ended; price Vcoceim.
Stories and Ballads
For V.mnuFolkn. bv F.llen Tracy Aldcu; with very fine
llluKtratton... Selection, complete from her look. l-ar'
type; price fire rent.
Leaves from tho Diary
Of an iHil Uycr. Short morle of thi-CUiiR. laughable,
pathetic IntercKt. Price tare rent.
KVi.rvwIiere i onlv one dealer in eacn tnn . ;""
' ii.. .,. ...jmi imi.li. which are sclllnn ny me
million volumes, occuiinc mi -ii; vr... . .
'!" " ' . ..it.. in the tAtemru
Hies, becaime the people Mlere i
i,i .illinium ih'um.. nu. -
Tribune Building, New York.
tSWrago aaticrtlsrmrntg.
Morgan Park Military Academy.
The best llovn' tlonrcllnij School In the West. Prepares
for College, sclcntlllc Scl I or llimliiemi. location attrac
tive and elevated. Hcton be,... se,.t. 1.1. isa . Send for
ralalomie to I apt. ID. X. hll.K l.M.ci'ii. "'"'"
Mornnu ram, t ook conuiv. in. -
Denver & Rio Granfle
ITS MAIN mm; divisions
AtTonl Hie Only or Mont lie.lr.-ible all rail comniiiiilcuHi n
between lienverainl
Colorado Springs, Manitou, Pueblo
Canon City, South Arkansas,
Buena Vista, Leadville,
lamosa, Anlonito)
and Espanola.
Now in operation bv the lllo Orai.ib- Kjlcimon Co.. I coin
iileien to ItubliiKoii. whence the Khorlml route in olfi-red to
Kokomo, llreckcnriile :unl 1-rico,
In In active cMii-tniciInn throiiuli Ti-mii---e M Her!
( Mir. coimtltiitlni! the bct ro.ile to tlie Holy l rim. Kuiilc
P.iver and Anpcn dlmricla.
l In operation to Alpine, where dlrei-t utai-'e i-oiinertionii
are made, via Alpine l'n-. for Pitkin. oumiiHoii. and all In
terior polntx, and for illllertoii and Vlixmliit.lty.
In open for trallle to Silver Cre.-k. nt blch i-lnt traln con
nect with .1. I., bunder-ton ,V t'o.'n ntire, via Mnrliall and
! -io I'auea, f-ir SiKimche, Onuiili-on, Irwin. Oothlc.
rented Unite, l.nke ( liv mul Ouniv. 'I'll im route U nim h
tin- Himrti-n'. inu ki-Ht mill ciili l In all ctloin of Ihe l-.lk
Muuiilaln, OiiiiiiIi-oii and Sun Jimn count l ien.
In under eotiiriietlnn fr-.m Mcr. on Ibe (.unrilnon I'lvl
ion, to llointiia i in . m i I'oim ho I'.ihu. nnd Miuji-conncc.
tmiiK will I"' ina-le lit il t.-rn i li for SiiKiia.ibe. IiuiiiiImiii,
Hi-I Norte, mid all iim In the sun I. nit Valley.
I coiiiiiieted to We.ii-liftV. there eiii'iii-etiiitf w-lh Tranfer
linen f..r silver ( lilt, one mile, nnd riit. n mih-n.
ti nt Kliuoro with II.u k lliiin fori rliihlad live miie
liellnhle coiiiiectlnin mc m-uli- lit .Aininon with .1. t..
Smidertoll A ( ' -tn." f--r llel S..rle. S iKimebe, Wnu-'li
Wheel linn. I ixnnl--n. l-iki- I'l. ' mriiv. and ill I ilnlrlct. ot
The Oiiiinloon btmI snn .I'ihii. Then- i !. u ill i i.nnei t hi
the terinlnim of iln"- in l.nl. bnu.i h, itit proun w Irom
AUinona lo Wmt-in Wheel l.sp.
! open to Amiirt-i. wlo-n- c'ui- i-m i tl-m nre minli- w ;tb
J I S,lll'ero!l ,V I o.'K flilneH .,r lllirlieo, rl;hty llllle,
ami o.r silterioii. lib-... 1 .rt I-WI-. I'jri .tt I .tj . ami all
polnu in the sun .l-nni ri-ttl-m.
t fhlrei t cine el :-'!: lire al-' mule w 1TI1 .1. I.. S in-b r
on ,v Co. r at K-pneo.i. f-tr -u.tre. tw.-niy three
lllliew awiiy.
THl" IHK I'llKlFSM 111
Tourists and Invalids
The best route to the le-li.-x irunntain rcort.
.Manlloii, Orapo Ct t't k ration, 1oy
al (ioro, Tonclio Springs, Tot
tonwood Sprlnirs, Twin Lakes,
.Mount of the Holy Cross, -ta
Pas, AVauon Whvvl iap,
Phaiitoni (' u r v Toltrr
tiortrc, Patfosa Sjniims,
OjH( alinitt',( liir llwell
intrs. Aztt'f Kuiiis. vW.
A Strictly First Class Road
AM' l.yril'MENT:
Westinghouse Air Brakes, Miller Cou
plers, Steel Hails. Iron Bridges and Rock
Pullman Palace S'.eepers, IlDrton Re-clining-Chair
Coaches. Open Observation
It" Direct eonneetlnrn In t'nlon Prp-iW with Ihrfnlon
Pai- Se ri!y l Oenver. Ld n.lli tho Auhuon. To
peksaad but Ye nulruad l l'uthlo.
Tnoti tlrkeU Ut all pnaclpal potnu North. Son'h. Fjt
ind ', llh rK l ) LOW AUTIH LOW fcT.
n. c. roiKi r. gti Mniter.
. W. KI'CLEn. eo Frrmhl Aent.
'. C. Klue. ieta. Pm. Baa Tkt At.
If; '.if -.-k
Magnetic Ointment.
To Cora Piles nnd Chafing Sore.
AUo.Hore Kyu. Sorf Throat. Kararhr. Krule
Baron, Cum, lorn, Skin Disorder, fcrrofuloui
and all Surn. l'i euvct in nil kldnrj. Liter,
Bowrl and Lung llrac, I'.btumatKm, liark
ache, Lamrnr, hpratns nnd rlllng i re
jrardeil by tlie Ifit plivMciana n .imply onder
fill. Koralcbvdni-'i;iatn. Pi lee ' 4e-nt.
D. r.nntom, Son I Co., Sole I'ro;e., Buffalo, .t
Hcunrcenner. lmilderi.ralntert.renien l'er that 1 Keetrj
lrf mock ol pure l,eil, Fatal. O.N, .'sn ..ie. I lo1
llrunhen, and all kind, o maierla;fr ;-'.n H a
beundernold. K. V O'd'-'jii.
A victim of youthful imprudence can !!.? I':eru.
ture 1'P.cav, Vrvou IMulity, Lost Manliov, etc.,
Iiain tn'eil iu vniti every known remedy, ha di.t
cuvtml a iiil elf cure, which he - li FRLB
to l.ij fi-liow.mfierers, a.l inoa J, II, ltl'.M 11
43 lialliaiu St., . Y.
obtained for new invention, or for i'nprnrmentl
on otitoneit. for metlicn lor ot Uercirp ni ij,tru.f
trctril ami' Inbelt. Parent, Aoi'jnmr.nn, Inter'
ferenret. Appeal, Suit fr Infrnoj, i-ie i, an
nil minriilnniinilerthe I'nti-nt l.ir., nmmpt-
li attenile'i to. fawnllnni that Itiii'c licen
-c r,u:ii Mill, in
jiiitenttii ty u. binty vi'inmU t'ie (' S. 1' it'nt
ltepnrtment, nn-l en(Hi;e:l in Pitt'ht hviintsi es
cluivety, we cm mrtke. cloter mtr-'i'. ui'l rettr
PnUnti more promptly, and it-id I ron 1 1 r claim.
than tnnne trio or' remote rrnm n umiajr.
fC el or s'f trh of
mS !"",r '' 'cice; ce
ei,iixumiiiuOui iniiindi iat.ii.;-j ptiti urn .ilirj,
frreitifrhariir. All cnrrepnnh mv j.'rief j con
Jlilentinl. Crifl loir, nn-1 Alt ' II. I ICiiJj I .V-
lush r.m:. r is sve via: it.
We refer in, IVuthinnton, to Hon. Pott mailer
General 1. M. AV. K-r. P. P. Power, The (,rn,'iu
American Rational Hank, to ofl'-ial i;i the I'. 8.
Patent llfflre, ami to Senator anil Heprfnitntivet
in Uonarm: rin-f enpecinllv to onrciirr.ts in every
ttdtc in the Pninn nn'l i'l I'lna 'a. A-''trnt
Oppoeite. J ttttitt I'i'i- f, 1. .niiniyton, D. (I
AT rOSl 01'TK'K I'.I.OCK
Is tlir Onl j (Jormnu Taper
in La Salle Coii'ily,
Also between Chicago and .iavenport, and
therefore well adapted its an
; f '; ux; to x 1:01 ; :.
lfNo iitln-r llm' rutii Tlirci- '1 Mv-.itrli I'a-m-iitri-r
Trnint Imilv ln-twi-i-n t liK-iitfo. 1'"
MullK-1, CillllH-il llilllll, Olllllllll. l.lIK-i'lll. St.
..i-ii-di, Atctii-iiit. T-'Ik-Uii Hint Kiiik.-ih t'lty.
Ibri-i-t riiiiin-i-liiitK f"r n1' i-i-int In Kannt,
Nt-I.rii"k:i, obiiiol.'. Wvi.itiinsr. M oii.iii.i, Ni
Mi.li. Now Mi-mco, Al ..Hit, liUlM.tlreuini UliJ
n 1 1 f mil.
Tin- Mno'to-it. Spifiliot nn.l M"t ( Ktiifurta-
I- b- It. .in.- t iii It.iiinilii.i lo Kurt N "it. In-tnion,
linila-i. Il-iiit'.n. Mi-tin. S.iii Antoiiui, (mlve
t in-l nil p.-in'-; m Te.x.n.
Th iiii.-.ii il' l iti.lin cini-titH nfrcril hythU
I.iin- to I r:iM-ii-i - nml Ti-urt-. me u foHow:
Tto- i-i-li-l-riiti .1 l'lilliium i i'-wtii--li I'll I am
pmif f it, run i-iily on Hurt Line. ('.. II.
. I'mI.o c liraw iti-UiMim I'ur-i. with Morton'
liiiiiiL'i Iihiii. No i-xint ehnrvi' for eH'at
in It-1 -iiiiiiiir 'naif. Tin- fatimns l. H. A Q.
fal-ict- I imitiir Cnri. f rtfi-oii Sill' K i n fan
lltti-l Willi Kli-v.iiit IIikIi-IIiu ke.l liattan Ho
vltiiiir Irnir- li-r tlie exiluive m-o i-f flrst-rla-
Sti-i-l Track iiinl Superior F..iuipnirnt, cora
Ihiip.I w ith ttv-ir t'.n-at Thrtnipli I'nr Arnmirt-nn-iit.
iiiuk"-" tliii. nliovo nil other, the f nvonto
II- .uto to tin South. Soutu- A'ist, auJ tho Far
w. -t.
Trv it, nml you will lln.l truvi-linf u luxury
lii-t-a-l of a li-immfort.
Tlirouirh Tii ket vitt this rolplimti'it Lfn
for sak- ut all i-Uici-s iu the I'tuttM States aud
1'. mail. i.
All inforniiition nhoiit Hate- of Faro, Sloop,
iiiir far Ait-oniiiitMlHtkinn, Tiiin? Tut'U-s, 4ic
will lie i-heerfully jriven I' applyins to
Ueueml rarnrir At'i'tit, fhioaifiv
T. J. ItVlTKK,
Oouvrul Maimirer, Chic(ro.
fill not permit aie Xo my 1 hve tlie beit rTwcrtptl
Orin tbo world, but tnej ra cii! a4 ucor
tent M tirll the lte.
rre:ntiona it bp l all noart. Mut cin
fouoilaptiBlri.sa diH'rtu tlie leu.
.W aotir to tlielell. h.
V. tstUlibH.
18 La Salle Street.
w of tk ccrt HoM:otuw ni.
w JTJOX oss
IE 1

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