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OTTAWA FREE TRADER; SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1882.
6 Running langjuma First pnzo, Geo. Sun leiter. 11) feet 0 inches. Vorwaerts, Chicairo; second, Edwrn Scbactl'er, VJ tcet 1 inch, Chi capo Turngemcinde. Running High Jump First prize, I Inns Ivulin, Chicago Turmreuieinae; second, as m us C'arr, Chicago Turugeinelnde. Tho Fest closed with two balls at Turner Hall and at Willis's, neither of which could alone have accomodated the crowd. There was splendid music at either and dancing wa9 kept up until a late hour. The only UiIur that marred tho pleasure of the occasion or at all showed Ottawa's lack of eood breeding and hospitality was a beastly attempt at smartness on the part of the .our ml paper. In spite of tho tact that tho editor Las no more wit and even less sense of humor than a horse, the paper has an overwhelming ambition to play tho role ot a "tunny" paper. It maou a desperate attempt at that sort of thing at the expenee of the Turners on Mon day. In 180(5, when the then Fest was held here, a certain lawyer wrote for a Chicago paper a burlesque speech of welcome which was put In the mouth of the then Mayor, Chas. Delano, It was a very low thing to come from a city acting as host, being a direct in suit both to tho Turners and to Mayor Delano himself, that caused the bitterest feeling among both Turners and citizens. It had long since been forgotten, but on Monday some one brought to light a copy, and handed it to the Journal man. An alleged speech by an alleged drunken man is sometimes funny. The Journal man conceived this one to b'i surpassingly so, and he let it out. It looked like a direct insult. It was an insult, inula specially aggravating one under the circum stances. The Turners were mud, of course, and the Ottuwa Society especially so, as they had reason to be; and at the concert hunted Mr. Kendig up und expelled him from the hall. On Tuesday morning a meeting of the Turu.Be.irk was held at which the following card was penned : Til THE I'L'IILIC Fully appreciating the kind reception and noble hospitality extended to us by the citi zens of the city ot Ottawa, we regret that one single narrow-minded individual, who, by mere chance, Las the privilege to misuse one of the fundamental elements ot political liber ty, the free press, could not abstain from giv ing vent to his personal ire, and thereby tried to insult men who, at the darkest hours of our Republic, oilered life and bloixl for the main, tenance of the most noblo structure of politi cal and personal liberty. We ure convinced that the insults heaped upon tho guests ot the city of Ottawa m yes terday's issue of the Journal ure, by the best Citizens of the town, recognized as the ellusion of a small brain, and discountenanced as com ing from an Irresponsible person. Chicago TriiNiif.zniK, H. Bklmnoiiai skv, II.Haiin, E. HoKCHSTEK, C. Pl.VM, J. Sthouj-.l, II. Kaisi.ii, C. Ill'DDY, Committee. To this Mr. Purrucker, on behalf of the Ottawa Society, adds : To the Citizkns ok Ottawa. On behalf of.the Ottawa Turner Society 1 desire to protest against the low and abusive assult contained in the columns of the Ottawa Journal of last evening. While we do not objeet to wit or decent humor, in this case our nationality has been burlesquod, our society impugned, the virtue of our wives and daughters derided, and our patriotism ridiculed. Indecent as is the article how leprously vile must he its author. It bears the earmarks of a bummer whose laat respectable tie to com mon humanity has been severed. As for the medium of this meanness it is too puerile and irresponsible for notice. For twenty-six years our society has stood among you. Daily we have pursued our vo cations by your side. Of our industry and good citizenship, our love of intellectual and physical eduoution, you shall be the judges.: During the war but five of our members re mained at home to look after our wives and children while we were at tLe front. Our friends from Chicago, Johet, Aurora, Peru, La Salle, Mcndota and Davenport are our guests. Welcomed on the part of the city by its leading executive ollicer, on behalf of the fair fame and good name of Ottawa, re membering the meaning of the word "guests," we ask you to assist us in making the friends under our roofs to day appreciate how you despise the author and the carrier ot this open breach of your hospitality. Respectfully, J. M. l'UUUHKKll, President Ottawa Turner .Society. Ottawa, Aug. 2, From Seneca. .Skkwa, Aug. a. The funeral of Thomas Wren, of Highland, Grundy county, took place here last Saturday and was numerously attended, upwards of one hundred carnages, buggies imd wagons forming the precession, besides many on horseback. lie was ji Sene ca a week ago to-day, and In getting out of hi buggy got his leg entangled and crushed iu Euch a shocking manner as to need amputa tion. The operation was performed by Dr. Clymer, assisted by Drs. Major and Underbill. The patient was put under the influence of an esthetics, but did notregain cor.sciousaess and died from prostration. The crops in this vicinity suffered seriously from the protracted drought, corn especially. Since the rain on Sunday, however, the farm ers all wear smiling faces and are looking for at least half a crop where before they did not expect feed. We are glad to. welcome to Seneca some more enterprising and go-ahead business men and Jioh they will meet that success and jmt rii..if sin-! u.cu di t-erve. John T. Darker has re-opened his meat mar ket which was temporarily closed for altera tion and repairs. JohuX. lite, of Prairie Center, bus bought out the hardware store of I., 15. Uruce ai.d has put in a new and complete stock of shelf und other g'.Kids. Messrs. Howe fc Sirapkins of Marseilles have opened a restaurant and confectionery, and are fast picking up a trade. Pat Meagher has rented Lis new brick to Messrs. Harney & Sons, vl Henry, who are about to open a first class dry goods and cloth ing establishment. The new elevator on the I. & S. railroad is fast approaching completion. Workmen have beta engaged during the pat week in laying down a side track and preparing the founda tion and site for a new railroad scale. A break in the canal bank about halt a mile cast of here, which but for its timely discovery micht have been serious, was promptly repair- ed by an improvised gang of men Huder direc tiou of Mr. Kulison, last Tuesday morning. Mrs. G. C. Grlswold is visiting friends in the cast. Her liege-lord has come west look lng up a new field in which to resume busi ness. kAITA. From Brooklyn. Bkooklyn, July 31. There were twenty Ave men in Mr. Yost's rye patch Monday week seeing three Twine Binders at work, the Wood, McCormick and Esterly being repre sented. The Wood and McCormick are both good machines, but the Wood is the tightest binder. We would advise all farmers who have grain to bind to buy themselves binders, as they are the grandest thing of the age Louis Knauer, of Mendota, is the agent ef the Wood and has sold twenty-nine machines this season. Last week farmers had a variety of work. Marketing, plowing and hoeing corn, harvest ing rye and barley, and making hay was what occupied them. Mr. aud Mrs. Ilerger.ObhtV, were the guests of their friends in Brooklyn recntly. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bouslough and Mr. and Mrs. Levi Fabler, Troy Grove, w ere the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Deaner last w eek. Mr Longbine, an old citizen, was buried last Saturday. His age was 70 years. Yesterday the young folks f this vicinity were going to organize ft Wibbath school ut the Stein district, but owing to bad weather it was postponed to next Sabbath. We wish it success. Harry Dale is laid up with a sore throat. Mr. Eirner Gardner made Hochelle a visit last week. Our fric'nd Johnny Miller has joined the Sublette guards. Tho guftrtte will find in Johnny all the qualifications of a good soldier. Pedro, how is the painter aud the twenty five cent carpet? G. W. Kice was visiting his Mendota friends last Saturday. We are having it very warm to-day and corn is growing fast, but there are many farm ers in this vicinity who do not expect to get enough to feed. ilAiStV iNDisoursE. From Minnesota. Cami-kei.l, Minn., Aug. 2, 1882. To the Free Trader: I am iiilormed by Dr. Hatheway and others, who have just arrived here from Ottawa, thirt it 5 rtfljorted and gen erally behoved in Ottawa and vicinity that our crops here have been or are being destroyed ty the grasshoppers. I wish to correct this re port. The grasshoppers lmfti-not done us any damage, and us they have all loft the country they are not Pkely to do so. There were quite a number here when the wheat wasyouiig aud tender and iu low, wet places where there would not have been wheat eDough to pay for cutting they nibbled off the leaves from the isolated stalks, but where the grain had a good stand they did not touch it. As soon as they were fledged they took ta $ight, and are now all gone. The damage done will not amount to anything for all grain worth cutting was not touched by them at all. The consequence is we are going to have tlrp finest wheat and oats harvest here (his country fever saw. You can rely oh it that persons who complain of le$s by grasshoppers had sown low, flat lands, which were drowned sift fiy the copious June rains, and which would crjt Lae yielded any thing even if there never tad been a grass hopper in existence. It -fe very doubtful whether the hoppers that appeared here are really those voracious locusts which desolated Kansas and Nebraska, tor Qrnsc that hatched out here this spring were really not as destruc tive to crops or grass as the common hoppers in Illinois are. I want you to publVab ftift Vi put a quietus to a report which is a Uaae slander on this country, and could only lnJte been started and kept alloat by persona whose delight is to glory in the misfortunes of others, and having probably heard about their appearance here this spring have enlarged it until they have swelled it to a great bugbear. It those persons will coiuo here and view pur grand wheat and oat fields they will sing quite a different song. Our corn, too, is (af ulii:ad of what it is in Illinois. Most of it is tasselwir out and prom ises a splendid crop. Experience is demon strating that we can raino 03 much corn to the acre here as they can in IDmois, and as our seasons are more uniform it V a surer crop bore than thre. M. Os.man. STOEATuli. IfJ., July 28, '82. Mjls&ks. JvMTOHS: I desire to have this item inserted in the columiw of you .paper to refute a charge or intimation published in the Ottawa Jourrud, in reference to one Mackey, from Eagle, who obtained money from Mr. Stockslegcr, our county clerk, for fox instead of wolf scalps, the subetajiec being that Mac k ey swore to a lie in order to obtain it. As the fact is quite extensively known, Ut least in my own neighborhood, that 1 with several others did capture a ilea 3" yoOng wtJves, the weight ot the Journal' misstatement falls on my shoulders; aud to vindicate myself of the said misrepresentation, I have only to say that the author of it has uttered a base falsehood. Mr. Stockslegtr iUd pay me money lor irolf scalps, and he was only doing his oflicial duty when he did it. If the charge Was made oi Mr. Stocksleger for political effect, as the Fkkk Tuadeu intimates, and I have reason to be lieve that it was, any person who will descend so low in the scale of humanity as to perpet rate so palpable a falsehood as appeared in the Journal, will not hesitate It assault any gen tlemanly otlicer. The position Mr. Stockslegtr' holds requires some dignity, and he would be doing au injustice to the dignity of the office and his constituency to countenance any clique or individual wLe moral proclivities are such as l-j inaugurate misrepresentations of innocent parties, whether it be the Young Men's Itr-publican Club, La Sailc county's democratic fox hunters, an old women's sew ing society, or the astute editor of the Journal. It only remains nuw for the J-mrnai man to inform me and the public who are the party or parties that supplied him with the falsity cm bod ltd in the article mentioned. Yours truly, M ( KEY, of Ea'.le. The Telephone. It wan a youth of modest purso Said soft unto a uiaid: "Which would you rather tackle next, lee cream or lemonade V Across the maiden's rosy cheek Fast flits a wlnHlnir smile; "I'll order some of both," she said, Heaven help the young inuu's pile. . It seems the Fox river railroad bond busi ness is not as lovely as it might be, according lo theYorkville Reronl:uThe people are finding it harder to settle with the attorneys than to get rid of paying the railroad bonds. The town of Evans, in Marshall county, has em ployed a firm of Chicago lawyers to defend it against the 'outrageous charges' of the attor neys who defended it in the Fox river bond suits. And it is probable that there will be more litigation before tho lawyers are satisfied who had charge of the case for our county and towns. It is better sometimes to put up with a little seeming injustice than to spend the money on lawyers and court fees." . The Mendota Reporter, in the peaceful soli tude of its sanctum, uuornamented doubtless by even a label "Schlitz Export," has figured it all out. The facts are not above par as to worth, but the article reads prettily and may be soothing to the admirers of the ostrich idea : "As the time approaches for calling the coun ty convention to nominate candidates for the different omee3, waters political become great ly roiled and the most careful observer ac knowledges bis inability to see bottom. As yet the old parties are the only contestants, but there Is a strong probability that the demo- cratic prohibition movement which is being zealously urged by democratic press and poli ticians of tho county, in the hope of drawing off enough republican votos from the straight republican ticket to insure the election of the democratic ticket, will be an element ot dis cord In the fight. The democrats are quietly scheming to make the organization of a county prohibition party complete, and laugh in their sleeves when they see any signs of success Already men are stumping the county in the interest of the prohibition party. They lion estly admit that they do not expect to succeed, but claim that they aro not honest to this principle in voting for other than temperance candidates. As they have no possible show of success, and us the majority of the votes given the prohibition ticket will come from the republicans, intelligent temperance men in this vicinity have concluded not to be led by the nose by a party of men who afterwards will chuckle over thelrduphcily." The editor should attend prohibition con veiitions and love-leasts occasionally. The well-known correspondent, Phocion Howard, recently made a speech on roads to the supervisors of Vermillion couuty. Among other things he said: In the sixty-four years that Illinois has been a state there has been expended on roads and bridces $3.21)1,175. In the same period the taxable property of the state has paid in aid of railroads $23,aio.uua For thisoutlayof 'r2.),(i0,4(.') we have grasp ing railway corporations ramifying the whole state, and yet not one hundred miles of passa ble roads. To-day Illinois stands the fourth state In the Union, owes no man a dollar, and her property is listed tor nearly one halt of whut it was in 1873. Why? Because she has uo use for money, the state tieasurer reporting $1,974,287 lying idle in she treasury at the last fiscal pe riod. For the last fiscal two years the state col lected $0,184,01)1, and yet not a mile of road was built for all this money. The proposition now is to extend a tax upon all the property of the state for the purpose ol building gravel or macadam roads, under the direction of competent engineers, and to bo done at state expense aud by contract. To this end, and as being largely interested par ties, Col. Howard said ho was authorized by the management of the Chicago &, Alton, the Illinois Central, and the Wabash railway com-1 panics to offer either the state or any county moving in the matter, free use of trains for transportation of material in aid of construc tion of roads tributary to their several lines. Bearing upon the subject is the following! from the La Salle ': A gooil material for macadam has lately been f'onud by road-makers in La Salle iu the retuse rock from the cement quarries on the Pcquamsoggen. It may not bo superior to Judge Caton's pulverized Vniggerheads," hut It seems to possess the quality of packing into a solid mass after being broken and ground down by the pas.-ing ot vehicles over it. It is comparatively cheap. It must be mined and removed in order to allow the mining of the valuable cement rock and is dumped from the miners' cars into the railroad cars and deliver ed on the track here at a nominal figure. Third street is being macadamized with it and the indications are that when finished it will tic one of the best thoroughfares in the city. The contractors are breaking the rock fine, at least on top, and Uiis is something that has not heretofore been done to any alarming ex tent by the road builders In this" city who have not used gravel. A force of men has Iw-en at work tilling the holes on First street with this material. Such material should make tho best kind of a road, when the material becomes reduced and the cement basset. The best Ohio roads equal to the best country roads in tho world, probably aro made tA a cement gravel, and will wear for years and years. It is a matter of congratulation, ly the w ay, that the mana gers of the building of the new Deer Park road have found gravel, which they will use, very similar to the Ohio gravel. Now, thai Judge Miller has positive'y de declined any nomination for Probate Judge which is certainly to be regretted a number of new names Lave lieen mentioned in connec tion with the oflkc. Probably the most favor ably received is that of B. f. Lincoln, Esq., ol th's city. We know of uo man in this county we could more cheerfully and conscientiously recommend to the voters of this couuty tor I'robate Jude. He is one of the most "level headed" lawyers of our bar.a man of more than ordinary good sense, with the keenest instincts of right and justicr qualities eminently de sirable iu a Probate Judge. Furthermore he has made this branch of the law, as well as that of real property, a special study for years? He is peculiarly fitted for the office. Unfor tunately, however, he positively declines any nomination. Every man has a duty to his family, particularly a young man ; and as sal aries go in this county (fixed for the most part by men who have little regard for the value of the "know how" as opposed to the manual work of such an ofllce) a man earning so much money as Mr. L. does in his practice cannot afloru to take the Judgship and do justice to his family and little ones. Another name is presented in this way by the Mendota Reporter: "Mr. A. J. Williamson, of Ottawa, has some very warm friends in this city. We do not know the gentleman and do not think he has a desire for office, yet we have been requested by some ot his friends here to say that if he will ask for the nomina tion to the Probate Judgship he may depend upon a good support." Certainly, Mr. W". is the only man named on the republican side whose qualifications make his candidacy worthy of consideration. Our Foreign Letter, (Iiegular Correspondence.) Alexandria, Egypt, July 17, 1SS2 I went to day and saw the Khedive for a mo. mcnt. I found him very much depressed. He was not inclined to talk, hut made an appoint ment to see mo later on. His Highness is at this moment in Ras-eh Tin palace with Dervish Pasha, guarded by a considerable force of marines, under the com mand of Major Phillips. They take the place formerly occupied by tho insolent Egyptian soldiery. To-day's scene in Alexandria was peculiarly interesting. On landing I found all the Arabs carrying white handkerchiefs on sticks, or in their hands, and showing great anxiety to be thought friendly. At the Khedive's palace a company of ma rines was drawn up, guarding tho entrance, which, by the way, has been sadly knocked about. On entering 1 found Stone Pasha, who for merly rather admired Arabi, now with the Khedive. Re said that, on quitting Alexan dria, Arabi gave orders to sack the town. Stone Pasha said many of the shells did not burst, but those that did proved very destruc tive. Ho did not put a high estimate upon the Arab loss during the bombardment. On leaving the palace I found Major Phil lips, who had a shore force of 700 marines and about fifty sailors, with Gatling guns, prepar ing to move up tho town, to parade through the streets and to spiko the guns in Fort Ca- porelli or Napoleon. Tho column was formed in military oruer, with advance and rear guards, and a Gatling gun in tne centre. Some fighting was anticipated, and there foie the advance was made very carefully. It was a striking sight to see the soldiers with their white helmets, and the sailors with their rifles and Gatling moving cautiously up the street with Major Phillips at their head, stop, pinir every Arab they met who was suspected of looting. A good many carrying bundles were examined. Two of these desperadoes, taken iu the act, were shot down in the streets as warnings to other evil-doers. Wherever the column halted a proclamation was read, or rather said, declaring that no harm would be done to any one unless caught pillaging; but caught doing so, they would certainly be shot. Two Greeks, caught pillaging in the custom house, were soundly beaten with sticks, and then let free. Ono of these had been caught twice before, and was onco released without puishment. He was a thorough scoundrel, and yelled tremendously wheo tho stick was applied. I una that a considerable numuer oi me soldiers have already come over to the Khedive, and it is doubtful if Aram can hold much or a force about him for many days, especially when the natives see that the English are stronger. A lariro crowd of poor christians, who wore In the streets, burst into tears, hailed Major Phillips as their deliverer, and wore sent down to the waterside so as to be protected. At two o'clock Admiral Seymour requested the American and other nations to send ma rines cn shore to take caro of Consular pro perty. The Americans sent a party or sixty marines, commanded by Captain Cochrane. The work was cheerfully undertaken, us the Americans had long wished to enter the city. ANNO L' N C H SI KSi TS. We arc authorized to aiiuuiiiieu that II. ti. HAiiKKiT, of Karl, will be a candidate before tho Democratic County Convention lor nomination hn candidate, for theotllccof Sherltr. We are authorized to announce that AKTlll'IIT. HAH- TKI.S will fte il candidate, for the otllee of Clerk of the. Pro hale Court, aubject to the decision of the La Salle County Penweratlc Convention. IScto H'obrtigrment. POSITIVELY C'JRED "snson's Caocine Fcrcus Piasters. Whv til . V-.ereviC'l t i . .' V k'ni-iiiti V.n'.i M l.W-t'ti.'.'. V.i-;r.-Ale-: I trot. TV-v:" lliry t0Me-H nil thi- m-rit nf IU XT' i L'-n-Miii!,' ioro:;i n:. 1 ruiita.n I i . 'i i:, to (ii" i -.viy 'I1, 'o"r-rl jKJWerlui ai.-l ... iu -v'-ci Tab!"-'ooiliiiiatiiin whi'-U a-ta with n -i. V r t'-'farii lit, Htirit'ijiitiri, a-i:itivff a.. ' i i". :ti.l.t i tie J-i. SrcOi:l. 'U'-y : iv .1 p-i" oe it.m.o.t-iit.c..! j - - - I i i ; ! t 1 1-j t;t prolix- io: i:.ir.:. I !Y v :.r ". v J-: i- ; d:it r.- I :.;:i : . ourlh. ' c.i XU.'y j.iriw !yi'ir.- ti;.-ia-wH cth'-r r-nr-di' 1 v 1.1 ii'it even r ie ruui. Il-ta.:""- overfofiophyfi" ii.imaii'l rni":.i.n ; .-i i Miititurily t-f.tlieil t-iat II, cy arii rn.r i. .. ullur i isMora or luedn tin Ivr litmui Lie , Si mill. r."car.fo tlis mAniifaftur-M hav received tho cciy i:;,lala ever t'veti f.r jmrjus piaitc-rs. Benson's Capck Pcrons Plaster! SEABURY & JOHNSON, Manafaetunog Chemist's 'w Tort. ANUKR K EJI ED VA Tlji HT. Price tVu! MEAD'S Medicated CORN and BUM0N PIASTER. ' Ache jSTcto SOibcttiMnums. THE EJos. AT II. J. F.XGEPTIOWALLY SUCCESSFUL. CONTINUED OFFERING OF fimaiin; m Lies' Dress Goods: American Delaines, Stripes, Plaids, Kens, Poplins, German Plaids, English Cheeks, French Fancies, Foreign llroeades, &e. French, English and American, Mack and Colored Silks and Moire-Antiqncs, with Trimmings to match, at A SACRIFICE. L'AHA LACE, PAISLEY BBOCHE SUMS. 50 Ladies' Silk Garments Still Kemainiii!?, to bo Closed Out at One-Half Original Cost. LARE LINE OF WHITE GOODS, In the way of Dotted Swisses, Victoria Lawns and Suit ings, White Piquets, ami everything pertaining to White (iootls Stotk, at the Extreme of Low Prices. BARGAINS IN HOUSEHOLD LINENS. Uargains in Hosiery & d loves, Ladles' White & Colored Hose, Misses & Children's Colored Hose, Men's Half Hose, Ladies' A: Children's Kid, Lisle and Laee tJloves. Parasols at wholesale prices. Ladies' Corsets at reduced prices. All Summer (Joods oilered at a SACKIFICE, to unload THE LARGEST STOCK in Ottawa. New aid Low Pies on Boots aid Sloes aid Groceries. PRICES ON ALL LINES AT THE BOTTOM. Here is an unexampled opportunity to buy Goods cheaper than you ever enjoyed before. Call and sec EC. 0". G-IIE-iXjIEIfcT. Teachers' Institute. The Tucbrrt Iimtltutu ut Teru boln ou Momlay, AtiHUHt 7. Tnif. W. n. Powell will hnve cImuph In Ailvsncfld Arllli uietlr, Grammar, ltvailliig and lieurfmpliy. Bupt. Joseph Carter will tch UvoloKy, Nutural I'hllotu ptiy, Klvrnvntury Arithmetic aud oilier brandiea, aft re- quetted. Bupt. Wllllnnm will liayo cIu.wh Iu IIltry, Ilotuny, AlRebra, Ac. Mr. M. O. Sullivan, of La Kallo, will teach renmatwhlp. Dr. Klchard Edwards, nf I'rlncaton, will deliver a frvo cturc on Tlinraday evening, Auk. 10. nutrt Tbe Best is the Clieniit. MINED AT I) KITH. At a depth of 4M feet below the surface, is TIN HKST, and therefore THE CHEAPEST. Tlilh C'l ! itnmiHiiirtMl hy all who haw burm'M and thor oughly lenlrtl it fc 1m" THE BEST St-n rutl In ninrki-f It protlnt'Cft tun k n pc ti t-jH-nk ut, it ml oiiitulnp no Hiiipliur r rlinlrr. putMH uf I'tcvllriu-f MHM'ftri OVEK ALL JKAli:S (if Iji Salle or wrt itur t'.uii i.iriT"1 la-re. iimVIni: the heal and cleaned t ttjnlly I "ul l.l lie txilirflit 111 1,111 n A. I. Sold in Ottawa only by JOHN T. BURKE. Offiro at Columbus Street Bridge. Dealer in Hard and Locey Coals. ORDER BY ILFK0X 113. Onh-r can aim U- let' at Huike Urn-.. ,,r r Mr U.irkeV realdeii)-. rurti'-r fil .laek'oii and I'liu- t., Wii liuan l Ottawa. Ju.y . l-'i. I HAY CARRIERS For the halnnr nf thf cmujii wU tn ?t Il.iy i .urmr iu Utv market, Uur inJ or uliii', t At $5.00 Each. W.llIIIANTKII. e!-t t .tr.y aiMrrjw receipt of prior. ,'i,i;i, .I.i'vr-J, 'iYJti., f., 7iyiir" u. l'fuit. I!nl'3 N K All CITV MII1.S. DEWEY BROS. Otta:. July 1. ". i-4w COUNTY ASYLUM. NoUce ' tiereiT irtven, tin on 'rhurday ano Friday uf eaen week vl.ltor will he admitted Iu tot Aiyluiu. No vLiu rt admitted on huadj.. jg Ottawa. Oct. 5. IrTJ 'Cuant j Aent. IE LOCEY COAL 1 & 2, GILLEfJ'S, INDIANA ASBURY UftlVtfolTY. I. Colletro of Literature and Arta. Two t'ouravaClw leal and I'lillofioplilral. J I. Theiilottlcal Course. Instruction hy the rrwldftit and Kour Profewi ir. III. Law ('oume. IimlrucMon by Three rrufrwun. IV. Mllliary Department, uud-r charge of l uitcil StniM Officer. V. l'reparatory ielrool. FlI cklllful and ctfpellaucrd teactiem. Tuition ti-f-. Ladle and gentlemen ailinltP d Lo cation healthy. KlrM term Ileum. S.i. 1 Apply for Catali-ittir to ALEXANDER MARTIN, I.I..D., 1'ren t, Jul) 29 C4r.'tiiiMtli. JUmUaiui. DON'T BUY ANY l ia Gram or Grass-Gulling MACHINERY Until You Have Examined Our Stock. We hine the SlrComu-!;, JUiek eje and Champion Mar testers. Twine Self-Hinders, Keajiers and Mowers. We have the TIhiiii: :m;U Fmst A: Uradley and Koytoi.c Horse Hay Hakes, Hoosier Hay Courier and Horse Hay Forks. We have also a larxe lot all kinds ol Sickles, Sertious and Uivetstolit any and all VAyaU of Keapers and Mowers; also! hunt, Ilarb Wire, Seeds, DON'T BUY A SEWING- MACHINE Light Running Domestic, 'TV ri:iri'!itiJ-vT ;j 4 h-t ii. whim p-uim, ... jvt ti.iw F. D. SWEETSER & CO., .1'ir.i .V. TSf-w I'o-t tMtu'. H!n.-lt. Tty Unlvors.il At'ecnl, Arm's Cathartic This r.rc the bct ('f a.I purgatives for family iho. Thoy are t!it; i-rotluet of Ioiir, I.iVioi:5, am! successful chemical investigation, ami their intensive, use, ly physicians in their practice, nml ly all i-ivilljcJ tuv tin!!, proves them the lct zxA most tSectuul purgative Till thut nodical sc-ii-i-ec r:;:i devise. Boi::; "vr.'y vc? ctaMo vo h.inn c:in nrie from their use. ar.il l ein? suitar-eoated, they are I-le:isaiit t " take. la Intrinsic value and curative powers id oth.r Tills ran lo compared with th. ni; and every person, knowing their ii.'vS, will employ them, wheu needed. They kep the system in perfect order, and maintain in healthy action the whole machinery of life. "Mild, soirch'.nj; and incctual. they are csrn . laiiy adapted to the needs of the disiestivu r: p.-.ratu$, derangements of which they prevent and cure, if timely taken. They are the lel and safest phylc to employ fir children and weakened constitu tions, where a mild but ciToctaal cathartic Is required. For sale ly all druggists.