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OTTAWA FREE TRADER; SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1883.
IIahi'KH'b .Magazine. (Harper & Bro. ther, New York. $-1 a year.) Thefrontia piuce for the July number is nn exquUltcly beautiful engraving from Church's pic turn oi "The Witch's Daughter." Theopeniug article is au interesting ilesenptiou of Hampsteml lleiilh, the faiuoun London suburb, by W. II. UuU-inir, with 13 illus trations. "Alex. F. Okcy explains what is meant by Couveiitiomil An" in an article with 14 pictures illustrating the subject. II. Sutherland Edward devotes his second paper on "The UonmflV' to the reign cl Alexander 11, and uives portraits of Ales ander II, Alexander III, and of the (lie present Empress and the heir-apparent Olive Logan contributes an admirable pa per on Cincinaiti, with numerous illustra tions. Col. Higginson's th chapter en Americaa History is devoted to "The Sec ond Generation of Englishmen in Atucr ica." John Ingram gives a deeply Interesting article!- on the buy pott. Chatlerton, -nhote sad story bus moister.td bo many eyes. Win. L. Stone presents 'The Declaration of Iudepeinleiico In a New Light;" George Carey Eggleston treats the subject ol the Education of wo men from a point of view boniewhat differ ent from that favored by the women's riirhte advocates; and Wong Ching Foo, editor of The Chinese Ameri-in, gives an insicht into the Chinese civil service sys tem. The fiction of the number consists ot the third part of "Castles in Spain," and three entertaining short stones. There is the usual installment of new poetry ; G. W. Curtis, in the Eaty Choir, talks of Centennial Monuments; oi the Memoir of John A. Dix by his son, and other current topics; and the other deportments are time 3y and interesting as usual. PortLAK Science Monthly. (I). Ap pleton & Co., N. Y. 15 a year.) The July number contains several striking articles. One is that of Mr. lies, dealing with "The Kailroad Problem of the United States." It ia not, InUeed, an attempt to solve th uroblem presented, but to put the reade m possession of its magnitude and mo ment, and to show how different classes o society are related to it. Another is that of Dr. Oswald on "Dyspepsia," in bis series on The Remedies of Nature. The Doctor is of the opinion that .Nature is the only physician that can deal effectually with this protean and life embittering dis case. Dr. Emily Iilackwell has a very radical and able article on "The Industrial Tosition of Women," in which she advo cates the treest competition in all outside vocations, and maintains that the libera tion and independence of woman nre to come by removing ail domestic labor from the home to the sphere of outside business organization. The editor of the "Monthly" makes a lively reply to Dr. Ulackwell's main positions. Huxley's articlo on "Un written History" is one of the finest of this incomparable scientific essayist. Va rious oluer contributions make the num ber a peculiarly attractive one. PiliiKNOLookAi. Joi'H.vaL. (Fowler A Wells, New York. 2 a year.) The num ber for July opciis with a fine article on "Modern Drama and Some of Its Hepre WiUtatlvea," including sketches and por traits of James E. Murdoch, John McCul lough and Clara Morris. "Krao, the Mission Link," Is another striking article, with an engraving of the recent strange hairy Uornese child exhibited in London' and which the writer finds to be a case of hypertricopherobis, or superabundance of Lair, instead of such a union of animal and human characteristics as to constitute a demonstration of the Darwinian doctrine ol evolution. Other noteworthy articles are: The True Ua.sis of the Science of Mind and Study of Character; God, Im morality and Duty; Frederika Hreuier with portrait; Auut Ellery's Idea; Conta gious Diseases in Paris; and Treatment ol itie Hair. There are also the usual Notes in' Science and Agriculture, Editorial Items, ice. Cestl'KY Maoaz,ink. (Century Compa ny New York, fl a year.) The July Century is ornaineut-'d with a striking por trait of Johu Urown as frontispiece, ac companying a paper, "Recollections of John Brown's Raid iu Virginia," by ex Conuressman lloteler, who was a spectator of the skirmish at Clark's Ferry. Ab akin to the same subject, la also a paper by (ien. Stone, ("Pasha Stone," aa he is uow called from his connection with the Egyp tian army) on "Washington on the Eve of the War." E. V. Snuilley discourses ol "Municiml Reform," in connection with the overthrow of the Philadelphia ring. The same writer contributes a profusely il lustrated paper on the Pennsylvania Oil Regions and the oil trade. Geo. W. Cable concludes his series of papers on Creole Life with an illustrated article called "Flood and Plague in New Orleans." Other illustrated articles are: "Old and New Roses," by II. U. Ellwanger, the well known rose cultunst; and "Black Pass Fishing," by Dr. Jas. A. Henshnll.of Ken tucky. Henry James contributes a line study of Anthony Trollope, accompanied with a full length portrait; James Herbert Morse concludes his discussion of "The Native Element m American Fiction;" and there are four "Early Letters ol Emer son," written soon after he lelt college. In fiction Joel Chandler Harris gives another batch of his amusing "Nights with Uncle Remus;" and Thomas A.Janvier offers a short romance of Northern Mexico, called "The Legend of Padre Jose." There is the usual installment of ongiual poetry; Topics of the Times discusses "The Great est Need of the. Working Classes," &c; and the other flepurtmcnts'-prcsent their usual agreeable variety. St. Nicholas, The notable article In the July St. Nicholas it that on the Brooklyn Bridge, wita illustrations presenting It from every point of view, and a tlelicioua picture, given as frontispiece, showing the great bridge as seen through the rifls at "The Lifting of the Fog." Sophie Swett tells an amusing story nf "How .lohnnj 's Men Struck Work;" and George Knin Throop contributes "A Story of a lirave Girl." W. L. Alden will put all the boys to w rk making catamarans with LIb en ticing descriptions; and Charles G. Lclaud will awaken their iDlhi-siasm for "firnss w rk." In the serial "The Tinkhara Brn thrrn" the writer tella how they outwitted tbeir persecutors; Maurice Thompson fin ishes his story of Robin Hood ; Edward S. Ellis continues "Sweep Away;" and there is another Drummer Roy paper. Willi a great deal besides in the number that is timely, entertaining and amusing. Don't bo AlHrinrcl At liriifhl's Disease, lliubetes, or any disease of tlio kidneys, liver or urinary organs, us Hop U.ttora will certainly and lastingly cure you, ii tul 11 U the only tning inui win. STORMS AND CYCLONES. Again Irom Saturday to Monday of the past week, as the weather records show has been the case from ever Saturday to Monday for tbe past six or tight weeks, vast regions of the couutry were visited by heavy rain storms and destructive cy- cloms. The rains lant Saturday were par ticularly heavy in northern and western Kansas, eastern Nebraska and western Iowa, a region which has been visited in deed with heavy rains at regular intervals for the last four or five weeks, so that at length the Missouri river from Omaha dowu was continuously on the rise until now it Is at Hood tide, St. Joseph, Atchi son, Leavenworth and Kansas City being as badly Howled as at tbe height ot the spring freshet. On Sunday most railroads along the Missouri from Atchison down had to be abandoned. A Sunday dispatch from Atchison says: The Missouri Pacific from here to Kan 8bb City is entirely abandoned, owing to one bridge going out, with high water and land slides uear Pomeroy. Oak Mills, and other stations. The Kansas City & Coun cil Bluffs has one bridge gone and a land slide near Parkville, covering hundreds of feet of track. The Chicago, Burlington & Ouiccy is entirely abandoned, owing to tracks being under water, a bridge gone, and the general poor condition of the road., owing to the cxtxssive rains on its entire length from here to Creston, Ia. The Rock Island is unable to get into Kansas City from this division, neither can the Hanni bal & St. Joe. And a St. Joseph dispatch of the. same date says : The Wa Keeney (Kas.) depot on the St. Job k Western road was washed from its fouudation and was found to-day a mile away. Thirteen bridges on that road are down and all trains are abandoned. No trains were run on the St. Louis fc Pacific yesterday or today. There is a heavy washout uear Lathrop, twenty miles Irom here, the cause being two bridge draws on thttt road. Hie Kansas City, M. Joe iV Council I-! lull's has been abai.Joned both north and south. A great many bridges and considerable track between here and Kansns City are under water. One pas senger train was duelled this morning near Parkville on that line. The en gine, baggage car and sleeper were the victims. The flood in the Missouri has of course swelled the Mississippi below the mouth of the former, and St. Louis, Cairo and Memphis are threatened with a "June treshet" equal to that of three years ago. A Monday's St. Louis dispatch says: The river gage of the signal service at St. Louis to-nicut marked thirty-one feet and ten incites, which is twenty two inches above the danger line. IS early the entire surface of the levee along the river front is submerged, and steamers find it very diffi cult to load and discharge cargoes. All the cellars of business houses along the levee are nearly filled with water, and a rise ot unother foot will Inundate the first floors of most of the stores. It Is expected the rise will reach thirty-five feet at this point, which will be higher than lor sev eral years. The bottom lands at different noints alonir the Lower Missouri river are submerged, and crops injured to a greatr r or less extent. Trams are ereatly delayed, or abandoned altogether, and travel is seri ously interfered with. The rains on Sunday, though heaviest a Kansas and Nebraska, were general over Iowa, Illinois, Indiana and Ohio, in certain quarters, as indicated below, as suming the dread and rapidly becoming a too familiar form of THE DEADLY CYCU1NK. One of the towns thus visited wai our near neighbor Arlington, in Bureau coun ty. A Tribune dispatch says: The day '.iad been somewhat showery, and about I! o'clock in the afternoon the clouds seemed to mass, with the general appearance of a heavy thunder storm. The first Indication to the people who were watching the storm that a cyclone was coming was a rumbling sound, simi lar to that of a train of cars, and, with such rapidity did the storm movo that a plncc of safety was scarcely reached before its path was hud. Nine houses and barns were blown down and trees uprooted. The large barn of William Oakley was entire ly demolished and several horses killed. The house ot Mr. Sheldon was caught up and hurled against a large tree. Tne en tire family was In the cellar and escaped uninjured, except with slight bruis.-s from stones from the foundations of the bouse falling on thcui. The dwelling of Mr. Wheeler was entirely destroyed. A flot;k of steep were caught by the storm and carried a distance tl ten or fifteen rods in an adjoining field, killing but two or three. The path of the storm was not over twenty rods wide. It seemed like a great funnel, and moved in circles, leaving wreck and ruin behind it. The unfortu nate people are receiving every attention from their neighbors. Another city thus devastated (for the first time iu its history) was Stubenville, Ohio. It came at about C o'clock in the evening ou Monday, its path being about 300 yards wide. The telegraph account tr it says: It struck the northern portion of the city carrying everything before it. North of Seventh street hardlv a house escaped iliiniatfe. The Urge brick residence of Mrs. Harry Caldwell wm entirely demol isbed. The residenc e of tbe family of the lata lighting Colonel McCook, ol Rebellion fame, was also in the path of the storm and was almost entirely destroyed, the chim neys being blown down, the side caved in, hiuI the roof blown away. All the houses in that vicinity Buffered greatly. The up per ends of Fourth and Third streets were also in 'he line of the cyclone, and houses, fences, stables, outhouses, chimneys, grape, arbor, trees, etc., were scattered in ali di rections. Several persons narrowly es caped death, and many are more or less Injured. A wing of the residence of ex Mayor Marion was blown away. At the Clintou paper mills the storm was ter rific, and the mills are much damaged. When the storm struck the river the scene is described iu grand in the extreme, the wind whirled the water Into foam, forming a waterspout over HHj feet In height, which crossed the Ohio and broke on the West Virginia shore. The storm lasted fully fifteen minutes, but no rain fell. The total loss will reach $30,000. The same cyclone struck Rurgett.-town, Washington county, Pa., destroying build ings, killing cattle, uprooting trees and spreading destruction in Its path. Alto gether over 500 cuttle and sheet) were killed. A largo cow was carried over half a mile iu the air and let down unhurt. Pittsburgh got oil' with a lurious hail storm, proving destructive mainly m sky lights. A small cyclone, the same evening oa.vsed over Decorah. Iowa, where trees were broken down, fences demolished, and some other damage done. A German woman named Hansprichst, afllicted with heart disease it is supposed, died of fright during the ttorm. Fr of runt. By calling at (i. (Jehrlritf's drug store you can et a sample bottle of Dr. liomuiko's Cough and l.unj; Syrup which will relieve the must obdinaio cough or cold, and show you what the regular 60 cent size will do. When troubled with asthma, bronchitis, dry, hack loir couch, pains in the chest, and all dlseas ei of the throat and ltfugs, try a sample hot tie of this medicine. What to do with the Apache Indians now that they have been once more cap tured and subdued, ia the question which is worrying the government. Gen. Crook offers a solution of the problem in Ins usual blunt, practical way. He says that the placing ot many more Indians upon a reservation is a matter of greater conse quence than the people imagine. If they can be put upon the San Carlos reservation a thousand suspicious eyes will constantly watch them, and the danger of another out break will be less than if allowed a reser vation by themselves. When in idleness they might hatch out mlschiet and devil, try. "The axiom," said the General, "that it costs less to teed Indiana than to fight them is incontrovertible. Another axiom is that wo must fight all the Indians we swindle. If they cannot get corn they will get cartridges." Grave Kolilieri, Of all classes of people the professional grave robbers are most despised. He rota us of our dear friends for a few dollars. How different Is this new grave robber, Dr. Blge tow's Positive Cure, which robs graves of thousands of consumptives. This unequaled remedy for coughs, colds and consumption, whooping cough, croup and all throat and lung diseases, subdues and conquers them troubles speedily, safely and thoroughly. Trial bottles free, of E. Y. Griggs. (4) It is the opinion of the Chicago Tribune that Foraker will be "knocked out" in Ohio in a manner so savage as to recall the political fate of the late Judge Folger, of New York. The Tribune is disgusted with the Sherman plank of the platform which demands a restoration of the war tariff" on wool for the benefit of a few shepherds in the northern part of the state. Kxdteil Tho mauds All over the land are going into ecstasy over Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump tion. Their uulooked for recovery by the timely use of this great life Saving remedy, causes them to go nearly wild in its praise. It is guaranteed to positively euro Severe Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Hay Fever, Bronchi tis, Hoarseness, Ixies of Voice, or any affec tion of the Throat and Lungs. Trial bpttles free at O. Gehring's Drug Store. Large size $1.00. (3) A quartet of Mormon missionaries, who had been "operating'' in North Carolina for some time, were forced to 6kip a week ago. They had succeeded in making con verts of seven women and three men, the elders appropriating the women, who were young and comely, as spiritual wives as soon aa they wero converted. Friday ev ening of last week the converts were to be baptized in Duncan's Creek. Several hundred people, half or them women, gathered on the banks to see the ceremony. The place was lit up by pine knot torches. The converts and missionaries arrived at about 7 o'clock and went into a small house adjacent. When uight fell the con verts, male and female, accompanied by the four missionaries, left the building, all of them entirely naked. At fir?t there was a murmur of surprise among the crowd, soon followed by hisses, but they did not interfere with the party. The rite was performed in the middle of the creek, where the water was waist deep, two of the missionaries carrying pine knots in their hands. After the ceremony a committee of citizens waited upon the .Mormons, and gave them notice to quit the county at once, tin naln ot summary punishment. Tho whole party left next day for Utah. Ilu-'kleu .Vrn Kit Mtlve. The greiiU-sl medical w onder of the world. Warranted to speedily cure hums, bruiees, cuts, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, cancers, piles, chilblains, corns, tetter, chapped bands, and all skin eruptions, guaranteed to cure in every Instance, or money refunded. 25 cents per box. For sale by U. Gearing. Moscow Letter Kegiilar Corri'tpondent. ) Mostow, May CO, ISM After the coronation, the city last night was splendidly Illuminated, the great tow ers tr the Kremlin and the Government offices being the chief edifices lit up for that purpose. The stylo ..f illumination kniwn as the architectonic was adopted" that is to say, the outlines of windows, doorways, cUiuins,ettU'aMrvs, cornices and cupolas, with even Cue principal fea rresof their decorations weie closely fol lowed in lamps of a uohim hue. How eff ective this manner ot decoration can be made, must be pateut to all. Of all thecit lea of Christendom, Mocw lends lUe'.f most favorably to such u display. Its architecture is mostly of the Oriental type, and would be Mohammedan but for the absence of minarets, the lack ot w hich however, is compensated for by the plenti tude of slender towers, surmounted by cu polas, which cluster around the larger domes, and the many terraced towers in the form of truncated pyramids. Then there are the walls of the Kremlin itself walls, the crenelations and the battlements of which are even more Sarecentc than I5y. .antine in form. And finally in contrast to tiles') old world structures, there are groups up iu groups of public offices in Moscow of quite modern date, and of clas sical or Ili.'tiiassancc design. 1'iisslau aulhority has u habit of daubing over all buildings belonging to the Gov ernmeut with a coal of yellow ochre, an some of the finest public buildings both in St. Petersburg and Moscow, present in con sequence of this Vandalic practice, a pos itively hideous aspect. At night, howev er, when as the French prove rb tells us 'all cats are gray," we forget the yellow smeared facades and green roois ol lurse structures, and last night, the rain clouds having passed away, and the sky being a deep blue, the architectonic illumination in one subdued radience of golden sheen was inexpressively beautiful. The streets of Moscow are lively enough to-day, but the real enthusiastic demonstrations of yesterday are lacking. 1 Know not what writer it was who had the hardihood to as sert that the only people w ho knew how to cheer were the Americans. Had he heard the cheering yesterday, as the coro nation procession swept by, he would, 1 fancy, have modified his opinion. The Kussian hurrah, and the Prussian likewise witness Koerner's famous soug is quite as distinct, quite aa spontaneous and quite aa earth shaking as ours, but is not proceeded by any "Hip, hip." Today the Muscovites are experiencing a pleasant re action after excitement, but predominant over all popular feeling, is a sensation of blessed relief in the knowledge that things have gone off not only quietly, but with unmingled success. Saturday next, when the great public fetes are to take place, and Ivan Ivanovich and his mates will congregate in the gardens attached to the exibition building, there to be regaled at tho Imperial expense with veal, bread, meat, pies, beer and quase, but not I am happy to hear, with any vodki, which haa a tendency to drive Ivan Ivanovich raving mad there will be plenty more hurrah ing. Then alter some graud military pa rade, his Imperial Majesty will return to St. Petersburg, and the antique city of Mos cow will resume its normal aspect, which is that of a country towu. The Court ball given this evening at the Imperial palace was incomparably splen did. The Emperor and Empress remain ed in the saloons froui half-past nine until eleven o'clock, and took part in the Polo- naise, the dance, or rather measured prome nade, with which the ball opened. The dance itself partook of the character of a pageant, the Sovereigna, the Imperial and Koyal Princes, Ambassadors, und oth er dignitaries being accompanied through the rooms by chamberlains, pages, equerri es, aud other attendants. During the Po naise, the EMPEHOR gave his hand sue cessively to the Empress, the Queen of Greece, Mrs. Hunt and Lady Thornton, and the wives of other ministers, while the Empress was conducted Iu turn by the Emperor and Ministers. In a large saloon belonging to the suite set apart lor the guests, were exposed to view the Imperial crowns and mantles, and all the presents received to-day by the Emperoi, to the number of several hundred, most of them marvels of workmanship. The saloons commanded a view of all the illumination In the Kremlin, which appeared beautiful mi the extreme and lent additional splen der to the scene within the palace. Flies. Piles are frequently preceded by a seaso ol weight la tbe back, loins, and lower part oJ the abdomen, causing tbe patient to suppose ho has some affection of the kidneys or neigh boring organs. At times, symptoms of indi gestion are present, as flatulency, uneasiness of the stomech, etc. A moisture, like per spiration, producing a very disagreeable itch, leg, particularly at night after setting wans In bed, Is a very common attendant. Inter na, external and itching piles yield at once to the application of Dr. Hotanko'e Pile Rem udy, which acts directly upon the parts affect, ed, absorbing the tumors, allaying tho In tense itching, and effecting a permanent cure where other remedies havo failed. Do not delay until the drain upon the system produces permanent disability, but try it and be cuied. Trice, 50 cents. Sold by O. Oehrlnc Cirazltii; am! Soiling. It cows must irraze they should have pastures on which the feed is pleny and accessible with the least possible amount of labor. But it is not profitable to have cows subsist entirely by grazing, especial ly where land has much value, because it requires so great an area to support them. Tiiere is no way in which ground yields so little food as in pasturing.' The surlacc may be covered ever so thickly w ith grass, yet produce but little food, because the growth is so Irequently interrupted and put back by the injury done by the con stant cropping. As much food will grow on one acre, where it is allowed to grow without molestation, as will grow on three acres when mutilated by being bitten off every few days, the circumstances being in other respects the same. The costliness of the grazing system was well illustrated by the statement of a practical farmer recent ly in a tanners' club. Ho said, when he began farming a few yeari ago on one hundred acres, he cultivated forty acres in meadow and pasture, and found it difficult to keep strck equal to twelve cows. He has now adopted the plan of cultivating and gathering the food for his flock, and, as a consequence, has reduced his grass land to thirty acres, and finds nn difficulty in keeping the equivalent of thirty six cows, and ha9 seventy acre9 of land to cul tivate Instead of forty. Xalional Lit Stork Journal JIE11EDITAKY SCROFULA. VRE you aware that lu your Wood tha taint of scrofula has a pn'ininetit place? This is true of every em-. It Is lia ble at any tline.nu Hie sllehtet provocation, to develop Itself In some Insidious disease. Consumption ami many other diseases are outcrowthH of (ills Impurity of thr Mood, llooo's Saus.U'akii.i.a han a wonderful power over all sriofiilnus tioiiMes, as the re niurkahlH testimonials we have received unmistakably prove. Mkssk. ('. I. IIooii & Co.: Oentlcnieii . .'. My younuest son has always been troubled with Scrofulous Humor; sores in his head disc huntim; from hisc;irs,aml arim Iiimj sore on tho back of his ear for tvvn ears; his eyelids would fester and ulcerate, ilisehart-'iiifi so tlial 1 was obliged to wash them open every morning. Ids eyelashes nearly all cninlnn out; he was exceedingly dainty, most of tliet lino eating Lutlwo slight meals a day. We wer unable to Hud any thing that had the least effect upon him till i iki siiriiiL'. lsTii. wo gavu him two tioitips of yior's .S rsn)xrUlit. 11 Is appetite improved let once, The back of bis e.ir healed up without a soar, and not a sore lu his head -iiice. Sineerelv oiirs, Mils. N. C. SANiiony, No. 10-i Merrimack .St., Lowell, Mass. We do not as a ruto allow ourselves to ui our editorial columns to speak of nnv n uieily we advertise, but we feel wnrrauieil ia saying a word for Hood's sarsaparilla. fNUsap.iiilla has been known as a remedial uncut for eentiiries and is reengnied by all sehoolsof practice as a valuable blood puri fier. It is put up in forms of almost luliuite Virietv. but .Messrs. Hood it Co., (Lowell, Mass.) who are thoroughly reliable pharma cists, have hit iip"i ft remedy of unusual value. Certainly Ihey have vouchers of cures which we"knov t tie most extraor diuary." Miturs Lou ell WviklyJvuriMl. HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA. Sold hv druggists. Prleo SI; six for $5. Prepared by C. 1. 11 OOl) & CO., Lowell, Mass. SPRING 1883 NEW STOCK OK NEW DESIGNS FOR 1 JUST RECEIVFD T West cf Court House. Our stock is very lare, las been selected with great care from the Best Manufacturers, and coin- prises an uraues irom he cheapest brown blank to the finest gold papers. Particular Attention paid to FINE WORK And Ceiling and other Decora- ing. Our Prices are always the LOWEST and (Joods from he IJest Manufactories in the Country. We a'so have a lnrsre stock of Window Shades, Cornices, Fixtures, &c. GIVE US A CALL. HtKpertiiillv, HAPEMAN & GRAHAM. POWDER St AIE 0'1.T OF ruro Crnpp Crfnm Tartar, Finca-Bl-C.rbonatiir Swtaniul irhiln nf Kugt. It's I U. fcTKOMiElt, Require! LESS. Cuus are f LAKULR. Phw"iilt ami Cake rncvr Mttrr when uslnir It. JlniiMii(r the HimnrS nclfaihKrwl. Trial jiurluMre vni KMi:E. KllnlTln-aiia. Llii ia Z-aaaJ rM .n fcii WtfNNESOTAm Hie C. . M . 8t . Paul Rallwar hartn rtlfP""' of at 1 1- land irrant. we offer f "r m i t he I r-i and be lo- lo'l. Grara Region. idrwinHinoiii, in a 11 pw.viv r-, ....... . b bra. Reason, eioellent fr eorn. dairy and ato- "i.Hri arm free, addrvaa KKEPFRIKSKS.HAkthN k i.:. Cilia a.NU, JiorUl Clark be. Cuicaoo, 111. WILL PIPER Hapeman & Graham s OTTAWA Carriage and Road Cart Factory GAY & SON, Pfcp'rs. manufacturers Oh CARRIAGES I'll A ETON'S, Buggies, Side Bars and Tanner's Two-Seated Bugglea ALSO. THE GAY MAD CART, WliU-li It ac.!;!:-jle(!(teil by &;i uho l,v? uetl them to l;o the iikm ecmipieie Tor EASE OP RIDING, Beauty and Durability of any Road Crt placed before the public. ( ml am pxiiitiIm- our cMircrent !!( of Ciirriafr nnU 't .1, r. F" 1'-,l"r t'lirrmm.nu. which we w;il sell tu clunp noocl wurk can lx iuW fr liy ki,v limnulactui-er m thettme REPAIRING la Tainting, Trimming, Iron ft Wood Worn I'rouij.tly Hitt'ndi'il to mid 8tU(ac:U Cimrtmlred. Factoky One Block Wkst or PobT Officb runniAUEM, uuuuiuNi.tc, h. w" Jones, Carriage Factory fHOBK IN WAKT OV Good Carriage. Top and Optn Itnnrl?. Slide Seat Mllklt'S, Ac, cull find themut tins tMJ- tmy. all of hi own nmke, of tho Best Material and In the Mont Approved vie anil Finish, all Wiirrimti-il and f..r .lp af Low Price , A. no make to order uch an are warned. Kepalrlng done promptly; painting, trimming wood t;d Iron Work. OTTAWA CENTRE Wagon & Carrlag:e Manufactory JOHN D. VETTE, Prop'r, On Superior Streets near the old Fox River House. Harlot; Introduced u.aoy Important lmproTtmeotc ID D'eiaDlintneDi. maaro? u in- largeat ana most con-Dlete in the city, the ijider HKnd iuTtteafarmirn aid otlieTl ;eirin(f new n ucona or old one repaired' or wiehiim Fine Futility Carriage", UtiRRle, PhsetoM nl Democrat airor, Orar.ythnpin hi line to clve him a ca!!. Ail work warranieiiRnuprice inni oeiv cuiniieiuenij .6)HN d. vkttk. NILLA 'P0KUIIH8 Carriage and Wagon FACTORY, On Main Stmt, r-T Tot Hirer Bridgo OTTAWA. ILLS. Manufacture all kind of Cahmab". m J' ,? Of llrsain, yarlou ttyle of ' . glTII PlIATOH. DMOOT A N D SPBIMJ W Also have a larfte aatortmentalway on hand, rim Claw Fiiaiu' Wasom always on an";, . ... . All our work I warranted, and made of the tw m i ttrlal. and will be told at low a a-ood and rellao.e won Can beoldat. ..,narad We mplo a nmt-claaa Trimmer and a.e P"V"a for all kindoftop-work and rcnalrinit at " noti". Call and ee our stock of (Jarrlane. IWK and Waaont before buylnn. HILL FOKMHALo. IMLL'S ATARRH ORE IS RECOMMENDED BY PHY8ICIAS3. Catarrh of the Nasal Cavlty-Chronio and Ulcerative; Catarrh of the Ear, Eye r Throat. It Is taken INTERNALLY", ard acts DIRECTLY upon the Blood and Mucous Surfaces of he System. It Is the best Blood Purifier In the WORLD, and Is worth ALL that Is charged for It, for THAT alone. okl7 mum mi m CAims 17-IN THE S1ARKET4H And we offer One Hundred Dollars for any Case of Catarrh It will not Cure. WILL. t'IKE ANY CASE. Office of A. T. Stewart Ca 1 Chicago, IU., June 4, lbtD. ( Urtrrt. F. J. Cheney Co., Toledo, O. Uentiemen:l take pleasure In informing tou that I hare used Hall s Catarrh Cure. It has cured me I was rerf bad and don't hesitate to aay that it will curt any case of CaUura if taken properly. Yours truly, J. B. WtATHt&mo. WORTH BIO A BOTTLE. E. Mckrat. Jackson, Mich., writes Hare haJ Catarrh for 80 years. Hall's Catarrh Core cured me. Consider it worth $10.00 a bottle. isysold by all Druggists at 75 eta. per botde. Mannfactured and sola br F J. CHEXEY CO. Cose Proprietor, TOLEDO, OHIO. a c