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OTTAWA FREE XKADER; SaTUHUAV,; AUGUST 25, 18&3.
CRIMINAL VARIETIES Culled IJnro aim There Ilitllli-a. from tho Ititf The HnnK'iH" Perry Ctly, colnml, was lnuvil at (Jreonvillf, S. C, on Friday f last week, fur the murder f Firry Andir.-ou, nW colored. The murderer and his victim were lintU married men and lived within 100 yards or each other, four miles Iroiu Greenville. For some time previous to the tragedy the two men had been on bad terms in consequence of a suspicious inti macy between Cely ami Anderson's wife Kosa, and Cely had been 1'orbuUlcn by the injured husband to come about his prem ises. ut on Sunday evening, April 8th, (Jely went to Anderson's, and calling Hosa to the door asked if her husband was at home. She said ho was not, ond asked Cely what he wanted. He said he wished to talk to her While Handing at tho door Anderson came up, and reminding Cely that he had warned him to keep oil his premisys, passed into tho house. Cely drew a pistol and discharged it after him, anil Rosa running In exclaimed, "My God ! you have killed ray husband." Cely said, "Yes, I have, and they'll bang me for it." He then went and told his wife what he had done and gave himself up to the po lice. His only defense was self-defense, saying Auderson had codo into the house to get his gun to shoot him. He died say- ini? all was rinht between him and his God. Taylor Banks, colored, was hanged on the same day at Scottswood, Ala., for the murder, in December last, of Turner Woods, also colored. Tho latter was an honest, hardworking man, about 50 years of age, living in his own house four miles north of Scottswood. Ho was in his uining room eating supper, when a shot gun was fired through a cracit between the logs, and he received a fatal load ot buck shot in the face and neck. A train of cir cumstances traced the murder to Taylor Hanks, with complicity of the murdered man's wile, who had hired him to do it. Both were tried and found guilty, Bank.- being sentenced to death, and the woman to the penitentiary for life. The third victim of the rope on Inst hangman's day was Deno Casat, for the murder of George L. Barnes, at Little Bock, Ark. Kichardsou, the master me ckanic in the Iron Mountain Bailroad shops at Little Bock, hud discharged Deno Carat's father for cause, but which so wrought upon tho latter tliat he committed suicide. Then Deno went to the shop to shoot Richardson, but not finding him there, accused Barnes, Richardson's clerk of having had a hand in his father's dis charge, and lii.ing in liquor, no reasoning or protestation could pacify hi'ii, and he i-hot Barnes, lie then ran oil' and hid in tho brush on the bank of the river, but was followed by officers and soon arrested. Ho had two trials, at tho first of which the jury disagreed, but the second found him guilty ot murder u.. the first degre, and ho was hanged accordingly. Killed Herself nml Her IIiiKlianil. At Nebraska City on Sunday evening, Ezra Douglass, a printer, was shot dead by his wife, who immediately thereafter shot her-.elf fatally. Dougiass was a dissipated sort of fellow, who hud worked on numer ous papers throughout the state, but re turned some mouths ago to his old home, Nebraska City, where his wile's b'll-s also resided Recently he hud Uen gambling ar.d hf:d u'teily nighelul to support his family. Sunday evening h'n wife asked him for !?:'. He replied that he did not have it to give her. .S'.ie answvied that he could give it t i her as wc 1 as lo put with it at cards. A tew im re words were spok en when the wife, suddenly pulled a pistol from the folds of her dress and shot herlsowu 1,100 acres of oats, all of which 1 ex husband dead, the ball entering the neck 1 1"'1'' "aivcs will do belter on nil- , . ... , c. i.i i ground oals thin anything else, bill by the almost under the chin, hue caught l.tm;-m). U;V jtr(( ;t vt!r N ,M,r. a.s he was falling, and at the same lime put j S,Mni, i si,t'l ...y i,!' of my tieil- Ihe pistol to her own head nd tired twice, jers. mnl will m .ke as tine beeves ht 2 e.its Both balls took eliect. one in i he left fcm- ' i,s 1 C;,u sU', l -(- 1 l"'m:li im1 , . r ,. , . ,. .. ,, lenliet' nn grass eight years before anyone pie. bhe fell dead on the snlcvalk. . , , . . . , KlIlPil tllni!f Hiul It in Wife. About a year ago Mortimer Hill, at Selma, Ind , married the daughter of ieorgc Rainy, a w 11 to-do farmer. They iived unhappily together, as he was addic ted to drink. ,Twr fir three weeks ago the husband took his wife to her father's house, ttjllmg the old gentleman that he could not make a living for her, aud that he didn't intend to try. Rainy told him he would care for her and the inlaut. Monday night about 10 o'clock while Mrs. Hill win sleeping in her father's house with her child on her arm, Hill, who was prowling in the neighborhood, crept stealthily to the window of the" room in which she slept' and fired a bullet from a li'2 calibre pistol into her breast. Suppos ing he had made a fatal shot, he placed the muzzle of the pistol to his forehead sad fired without avail. He scut the third ball through his heart, causing instant death. Tho wife still lingers. Killed Htmseir and III Sweetheart. Rert Schiebel, son of the proprietor of the Schiebel House at Dayton, Ohio, be came infa'uated with a fascina'ing but frail beauty named Joste Stupn. Schiebel lost his situation in Dayton on account of the girl, and both went to Cincinnati There the girl enured a house of ill repute and entertained plenty of other young men. At aliout " o'clock Monday morr. ing two pistol shots were beanr some where, but the inmates of lue hou.-e thought they were on tie Mrtet. A little before noon Mi Muph's ro im wan broken and she was found lyinc dead on tho l td and her lover dead on the flour. A letter from Schicbcl on the table cxp'unei the author and cause of the crime and suicide. J ,Z i : . i si i Tragedy in low, (icorgo Person was a gay and festive barber of tho mulatto persuasiou who plied his trade at l'ukcrsburg, Iowa, and had married a white girl named Codner. Two weeks ago rt tru'i Co.lticr, the wife's sinter, persuaded Melissa Codner, her eomiii, a young girl of 1", to take a ride with her. On tho way, by agreement, she mot Person, and took lilm into tho sitae buggy. The three rode to Waterloo and stopped at a hot-.l for the night, tue girls taking one room and lVrm a room ad joining. During I lie ingm, nowever, Melissa charges that by collusion with Sarah, Person was admitted to their room and committed a rape on Melissa. Person was hauled up before a magistrate at Tar- kersburg on Mehssi's complaint, aud while being bound over for a hearing be fore the grand jury, Melissa s father slipped i'p behind him and shot him dead. (iENTi.EMKX Your Bop Bitters have been of (.-rest value to mo. I wus laid up with typhoid fever for over two months and could Kut no relief until 1 tried your Hop Bitter. To llioao suirerioif with debility or anyone la feeble health, I cordially recommend tueni. J. U. oTOETZEL, 13 Fulton St., Chicago, III. Why Trlcen for liutterare Low, The Ohio Farmer is considering some ol ibe cuuscs that operate against uniform prices for dairy goods, including in- eouality of production, forced sales of short-lived summtr butter, the inability to make a good, cheap and long-keeping ar ticle for export, etc., sums up the situation as follows: The remedy can only lie found in a yet better grade of goods, and made at all sea sons of tho yea i, so as to bo fresh, and of decided flavor aud quality. The better quality implies better apparatus at tho farm dairy, or eo operation, and that con ducted by makers who are thoroughly con versant with their business, and not man aged by novices who do not understand one principle of the science that underlies tho workiug of dairy goods. Such goods do not need to be consumed the day after they arc made to keep them from spoiling and they give both dealer and consumer confidence in the article. The future of dairying is one ol promise, for these mat ters will in a measure right themselves, and there must also bo a demand tliat will both emarge as it relates to the average consumption of each individual, but also as governed by our rapidly augmenting population. Figured at present rates, we must needs increase the production of but t r alone nearly 50,000.000 pounds each year to meet the needed supply ot our rapidly increasing population. If no pour butter was made, anil this is a goou keep er, it would force out the 250,000,000 pounds of bogus products made in this country, and give atiumlant relief trom our present oveierowded market. A common cold should not lie neglected, pnwu' Klix'.r will cure it. Cm Hi- 1 eiHltni: In Illinois. Wc li ml ilia following paragraph in our exchanges, represented to be tho opinion recently expressed by John D. Gillett, the Illiuins ca'.tle king, to a vi-itor at his farm near Rlkhnt in that stale: We-have iiisslM tue time when there is any profit in urowinir s'eers first and fat tening them at'ierward That answered every purpose wluu(we had S'leh a range thai the actual cost ot Keeping m cov ercd by the hire .f a herd.-man and the dUtmir of u lew tons of prairie hay to winter ilieiti. It. takes an immense capital to carry a herd of siecrs to il years old, and then commence the fattening proccsr. I am done with ii. I r-hall turu oil' that lot ol : year-olds this tall, a--.il w ill never have another .'J year- d I on my farm. Those calves thelel .shall put on to outs lie fore weaning, and keep hog Tut H they grow. During the tall and winter I shall ineiviibe the oa s, ut.il run them on the corn before spring. Tli is feeding 1 shall continue, and will make a 1,500 pound steer at from 20 tonsilloliths old. The tendency to lake on tut is ii'v.m)s vigorous in jniuli, a:.d by feeding in this way I not only take advan tage ol' ih it tendency, but save the lovs of capita! during at hint two years, danger of accident. i!i-iiM' and oll.ur losses. ((Id ler cattle are al ways more r'stl 'ss, it takes belter fences to keep them, aid they ere more un.:ouilriuii!e customers. I have (on, e the prejudice that existed. Ihey smd I was a fool, but the te.sliT.otiv is ilmf 1 w us right. Now, no one disputes it. Tlioi-c who want to continue in the prac tice of growing steers for feeding muMi go farther west. Sowing Wild Outs. How many wRste their time and resource in foolish experiments, with nasty, worthies medicines that can never do them a whit of good. If jou are sick and want help get a reputable remedy of established merit. The curative virtue of JlunUnl: ISlmxl Jltttrr.i have never been questioned. For an enfeebled cltculatlon or a weak Rtomacn they are splendid. Thk Onto Campaign. There is a good deal ot whistling li keep their cuiirage up among the Ohio republicans Over the pending fill campaign, but John Sherman, at leitst, has no faith i.n the party's success A correspondent of tho H'orW had an in terview a tew days njro with Gen. lk-nj. F. Cowle, late Assistant Secretary of the Inte rior and now editor of the Columbus Jour-n-il, who is reported as remarking: That Secator Sherman has not given as liberally to the campaign fund as had been expected, as he thought that all the money spcH in this campaign was only wasted: that no expenditure could save the st ite to the republicans this fall, and that all th. party could expevt to do this campik't; was to pres Tve the organization and n xl tail carry the state by a larg.i expenditure of money. The senator thought that die democrats wo n 1 hive a Uree t:inj"r;i v i; the next legislature and wouH be li; iv to commit soinc blunder next winter Hint would enable the republicans to curry the itate in lw-5l, bv the Iarire use of nion-v. Mr. iMri;e Knilge fcpe.il. . This trcntlfman live In Kipportiim. 1'a , and say: "One of taf men. Sui. U, while wvrkinir in the woxJ rpralced Ms ankle so had he could hardly bubble to the houje. He ustd Thuiua Etlvctric OH and was ready for woik the neil muruintr. I have Ti'rvpr rrt t09n ;o good a m.-diciee." Glucoae and Mucrote. The Heientijie American regards the problem of making sugar from sorghum as solved. "In searching for tho reasons for tho former failures to crystaliza euij.ir trom sorghum syrup," it says, "wo ilnd ourselves brought directly down to the chemical dilfereuco between glucose and sucrose, known m morn common language na grapo and cue su;ar. And with the dilfereuco in their composition we must meet also tin) different relations they sus tain to tho laws and force of crystalliza tion. We have loug been familiar with the lad that cauc sugar crystallizes readily, but that grapo sugar in its ordiuary states wil. not crvstailizo at all. e nave also known that sorghum sirup was in chttf part a solution ol glucose in water, anu that because of tho preseuco of this uncrys- tallizable suuar wo tailed to outain any crystals.thouih wo were well aware that su crose was also present. This may be fair ly stated as about the extent ot our practi cal knowledge three years ago. The fact remained that no oue could tell what a given lot of sorghum sirup would do; perhaps it would crystallize, perhaps it toould not. In ttie special report No. l3 in the Do partmentoi Agriculture wo have the "ana lytical and .other work done on sorghum and corn-stalks by the chemical division of the department, July to December 1880." Dr. Collier, chemist ot the depart ment, establishes here cerliin points, from which we may make our own inferences. One of the chief objects ho had in view was to ascertain the uctual and the rela tive qualities of sucrose and of glucose contained in tho juice or the sorghum during the successive stages of its growth. This was done carefully and continuously aud with extreme accuracy. The laws ot increase aud of diminution were ascer tained as lull v as the work of a single season would allow, and in the report he was able to represent these results in a se rles oi "graphical plates" which show at a glance the proportions of sucrose and of glucose at the dates glrcn. One ot these may serve for all very correctly, for though no two may agree ruiiy, as migui nave been expected, yet all agreed in the main features, and they prove this succession of events. Commencing in the late days of July, we see that tho glucose exceeds the sucrose in quantity, but this condition ceases by about the first of August. From this time tho sucroso increases rapidly though not uniformlv, partial rotrogrations occurring, of brief duration. When tho seed begins to harden, say about the middle of Septem ber, the increase is cbeckeil until ttio seed is nearly ripe: then it goes on, and at the full maturity of the seed it has reached its maximum, wnicu n maintains wiiu omy at the most a small waste. This maximum is equal, as a schedule shows, to tho aver age sucrose of sugar cane, and in some va rieties crocs decidedly above it. While these changes have taken place in the amount of sucrose, precisely tho op posite has been going on with the glucose. It has as steadily grown less and less, and at the time ot maturity it has fallen to very nearly the average ot the glucose ol sugar cane, and in some varieties is even be ow it. We have then this condition: when tho sorghum cane is fully mature, its sucrose has reached its maximum ana its glucose its minimum, and each of these is in about the quantity and the proportions in whick it exists m averaire suirar cane. We mar therefore niler that it will yield a return of stiirar of eoual weiL'ht and value to that ot sugar cane, and will do it as surely and as readily. It this were absolutely true, wo snould have tho key of the situation in our hands; but our sugar is not yet certain, though fortunately we are able to-make it .so. Sorghum juice is not sugar cane juice. It is unstable m its chemical char acter. Its sucrose, though so largely in Iho ascendency, has a strange perverse ten dency to take t itself another equivalent of 1102, aud thus become at once glucose. Unless this tendency is arrested every grain of available sugar miy have oisaji- neareJ. anu t robably win. wiinin iwi niv- four hours from the commencement of the chance, that N, from the cutting of the sorghum. The tranl'oiination can be pre vented by the use of lime, but practically this is best done by boiling. Here, then, is the mystery laid lure; th'' kev is now fairly within our hands. iVr- C.i-I t ii o I ii I'i 1 1 it m... p. mi. rtiid nronmt b ii' - ing the juice; these ere the two essuiiiinl po:nis. With them success isturej with out them we may expect failure; we shall have a glucose situp and nothing else. Nor are thes-j ais riious made at random. Dr. Collier proved in the labratory, it is true, the points which wn hav.i In re urn, and it is scarcely possible to ii.vard to lntn too great credit for his skill and ilietiuly practical results at which ne arnvo'l. lii t we can now go hvyond him, to that which his researches have really secured in actual field work. Suttti' from sorghum cane lias begun now to be a tealily, and not, as it was belore, a ehaure xlmt only. The i turn is a matter of business ceil duly : as much . . ii-.. so as mat irom sugar cane. o cmmoi here detail the crop reports of l'J, bin I hey lully justify all the statements We have made. It is easv mnv to understand the capri cious character acquired by i-orchuni in previous years. Kvcry now aud iheu ma turity and promptness would combine, and, as a matter of course, beautiful sugar showed itself; if either of these two were wanting, beautiful sirup was the only reward. James McDuniels, 72$ VV. 2'Jd fit., Cbieacn, 111., say: "I have taken Browc' Iron Millers, and litid it the best blood purifier." It is found that if rye is grazed so close ly us not lo allow seed to form, its root will live several years and form a turf. The root penetrates deeply, and the leaves while young are greedily eaten by all kinds of slock. A Wide Awak llriiccut, Mr. I). Gctirlng Is always wide awake in his businesi and spares no "pains tost cur.- the best of every article In Ida line. II' has se. rured the agency for the celebrated fir. Kintr's New Discovery for Consumption. 1 hti only certain cure known for Cotisuunt'ioii. Coughs, I'old, Hoarseness. Asthma, Hay FeVer, Broncliithi. it any ifl.e'ii ii of I, Throat and I.unirs. Sold on a ...- n, r-ant-je. Will eiv. you a TrUI ll.tlle foe Hegular tie 1 x f;;; A Du Page County (III.) farmer cmim-t that for thiec con.-eeulive )i-i.rs l.e his ob tained sound sppii". tree from worms on trees in his orchard by mowing three or f ;t:r (I'luits i salt under c'tcli tree, wh'h- the tr l.l on in e- not mi s ilti-l waa.l in ir...l ,niru.l Ii,' II,.. n, ..!;i , l.w.O. Til.. griiliiil in tl.H::i-o wii ti:ir.ir n:t:v ,1 ..(,. imi-i l-'M i' III" fiio-'-ii J ..rut liPh.it r,HViT tin il tl.i-mlt ti-imilv nr. IP'I tin' I U ' wiHl mil-iiivil ill Itw srowiiK i:i proutul tliut tins ( 'lnl 'lon. . ---- Workimpn nut. On rrocift "f Toir ail - it we wi.l nuke n otfur b? winch you Md, vouiud, bov or xirlii cun Uu it. II. C. Wilkirif on & Co., JUS uil 1ST Vulton .lic.-.t. Sow Yor, Thousands Bay Fo. Mr. T. W. Atklns.Glrard, Kan., wrUen-"1 ...... I. ... 1 .... .........n.4 rnllW ll'l....!? never hesitate to recommend your Kiertrlc Bitter t my rustoitierj, they Rive entire ant lsfaetlon and are rapid seller " Kleetrlc Hit ters are the purest ami bent tuedielfic km wn and will positively cure Kidney and Livet complaints Purify ttn. blood und regul.ite tlm bowel N" fum'lly run uirtl t. he i fl out them. Thej will mv i m, droits if !ol lura, In 'looter's hills cvn jeut Sold .it t.:.y ct-n's u buttle by U fi.'hrlt.jj. Co Tta Editor's Visitor. lie entered the country editor's den with the air of si man of leisure, and de sired to see the proprietor. That indiv idual looked up from tho lender upon which ho was engaged and remarked that he was very busy, but could t:tfk for a few minutes. "Well," began the visitor rather dry ly, "I just thought I'd drop in on busi ness. You may not bo aware of tho fact that I have" for sale the very best braces to bo found anywhere. They have shoulder-pieces attached, and are pronounced perfect by eminent profes sors of pl ysieal culture. They are culled tho 'Arizona,' and don't shed their color in tho hottest weather." "I am really very busy," responded the editor testily, "and don't ' "And then." broke in tho man, I have a lino assortment of neckwear and cull's. It would do you good to seo them. My cutis aru all made on an improved pat tern, originated by myself, and they are theap, too; onlv threepence a pair." I can't "' remarked tho editor, in nn ecstasy of despair, when the" man of business again interrupted him by re marking: "And you should just lay your eyes on my toilet soaps, in all their pristine sumptuousness. I have bear grease soap, and turtle oil, and also a beauti fier made of the tissues of nightingales. Tho latter is a great favorite with the ladies. On each cako is inscribed the following: This mikes the maiden's skin rrow white, And tils her bosom chaste with hope; When UM'd ut nioi'iilnir and at niirht Thcro Is nothing like Junes' llulbul Sonp. 'Twill luppy cvci.v damsel miiki For only t iiliteen pence per eake. Then I have shaving-soap of a high order. Have you ever heard of my snap drt.gon shaving-soap?" The editor, entirely out of patience, yelled at tho top of his voice: "1 don't want any brushes, hair grease, braces, cull's, Huxley on I iie cray fish, razors, fish-hooks, pins, Shelleyc's poems, velocipedes, pruning-shenrs, or anything else. I am busy, and have no'time'to throw away on canvassers'." "1 am no canvasser." responded tho Other, turning red in tlm face. "You are not?" "No, I am not." "Then," continued the editor, with a dumbfounded ah, "why do you come in lero eulogising your wares?" "To give you an idea, and get your views on advertising." "Do you want to advertise?" inquired the editor, his eyes glistening like dew glints in tho morning sun. "I do sir." ' Then tho editor took his order, told him he had lots of time, showed liiiu through tho Dross-room, took him out it0 l,inclieon, and invited him to call at his house and be introduced to the fam ily: after which they parted as senti mentally as an engaged couplo when one i going abroad to spend tho sum mer. -o -" A Chicago Uncle. Some voting Indies are very expert with the type-writers. The Railway Exposition Is closed, and it is now iti order to tell the followingsloiy in point of (lie pretty blonde young lady whose taper 'ingi rs played a i pe-wriler on exhibition there. ' Two youths in swell attire ntoppi-d before her booth one day during the Exposition, and one of tliem asked for u ' sample of t pe-writing. Quickly her lingers lb-w over tin; keys, and a 'lip of impel inscribed, "This it . 1 .. . : ' i . - i r. ... m a snm.iie ot .i-:uiu rso s i po-v niei , 1 was DsiikIimi lo tin youth, "i-reiiy m iniiriuui'i'd his eom eolored, but devoted r on tin- mai'liiue. " repeated the young tie lined, isn't, it'.'' panior. The girl herself to playili "J'ivUv little hand, man. m 1 1 1 1 n lT his niu-taehi and irvmg lo loo!, captivating. Then the girl look ed up: "Should oii like some type writing,'" -lif u.sked, shyly. The young man tuik tlm paper gratefully, a sweel nnd fonder siml" of triumph adorning his li;--. Rut the sinih' laded and a .sok-'.'mking i-ival'.n'o Mie.o-.ed away In. in paper .sanii Or. ... lie cut:' U'.l ve r.ng p!'o-i'ioi l no iim ""ii'!: "This is a .f I: ' I d'l.lc, -liUer- A Growinx St ite. (Jlmrli's lI;illocl;. tlm itiitiiDf, writes us: Testis lias now :i niinl:i! iull of two million-;. Shu fiin easily Miiiport fifty millions of people. Everyliody in Tex as works, ami vet one liftii of fa.-t vear's cotton crop still stamls in the field un picked. Enough cotton has cjono to wasto in a single liarvest to furnish ev ery inhabitant of tlm United States with a now sliirt. Kven the penitentiary conrict.s, several thousand strong, are impressed into the field. Experiments have demount rated that, a vast eteut of lands, heretofore regarded as sterile, or tit only for rra.in, will yield hand somely almost any crop planted; but Texas" wiptires no more iip;ricii!tural soil. She would not have it if she could; for then she would not have no wido ranges for her cattle, or pastures for her siitj. There are now five mil lion head of catlluiu the Stat-. nnd two million head of sheep. Of the latter, one million belong to the three counties of Webb, Dimmiit, and Knciiial, m tho Uio (irande. nnd half a million to the AbilepnlNlfict. on the Texas-l'aeilie It. K., embr.ieiiirr some fourteen counties ill the center of the St.itc. There are also a ;reat many i tr ; herds of jroats. whieii prodmv a s'l; n fleemj of the luii-'st .itajde and mn-t delicate text ure. I have M'.'ii Hie t! 'i if sheep V!n- ! Ijile lo ';.lisvd -iMeell inehes. Ai'i' i't .l i n m iri.-l jvrJtiiij. An I . i i ' i'i;i'' tliitil:- that tit He- ittvc :t:i iMi'Tlli'.l : nf.-lit.? fur 1 IlIV'V -'rti'i!' i Tu:" i 'i -rm ii ii i: :i. i . ... "'. ! Dr. H.in.a i, jji-tl,.iL il i- j ' 1 eftirainn to t-arr l;i-!: :. !' IT ;i -f i t.-nit'er. He'tcr bar'ai- in Ut!- mi- : ..... f'-n'".n eo1 mumrvi I (or pcuj'.w l iil i-(nf ih'in-i-i.- (Rochester Pout K.rpre ) "I M nt t' igct my lit., hiuire l f -r !l).0," siid a ' ... .... . . I.. . . ......... .. . . cvuilliern euiior m i.n nomni'i- ni;rui, "hut to be lianU with you, I have accepted; a challenge to f.aht u dil l next week. I! you t ine to t ike the elnui t s, yon cat) make out the pol'ey at oiv e ' " Who is the other mutt Y" asked theaint, a he handed over the pHpi'is and pocketed the premium. Ilewi.s told, and when lie went to bed lhi:t night he h i' 'hut the two policus issued that d-iv neie the safest risk he had ever accomplished. Failing! That is what a great many people are doing;. They don't know just what is the matter, but they have a combination of pains and aches, and each month they grow worse. The only sure remedy yet found is Brown's Iron Bitters, and this by rapid and thorough assimilation with the blood purifies and enriches it, and rich, strong blood flowing to every part of the system repairs the wasted tissues, drives out disease and gives health and strength. This is why Brown's Iron . Bitters . will cure kidney and liver diseases, consumption, ' rheumatism, neuralgia, dyspepsia, mala ria, intermittent fevers, &c. Mr. Simon Hbnclurd, a well known citizenof Hayesville, Meaile county, Kentucky, tayj : " My wife had been sick for a long time, and her constitution was all broken 'down and she was unable to work. She was advised to use Brown's Iron Hitters, and found it to work like a charm. We would not now be with out it for any consideration, as we consider it the best tonic in the world." Brown's Iron Bitters is not a drink and does not contain whiskey. It is the only preparation of Iron that causes no injurious ef fects. Get the genuine. Don't be imposed on with imitations. i:m cATitNAi.. FiAMllHN IOWA NORMAL SCHOOL And Scioniiflc and Commercial College. Ti'iitli Vi'iirnii-ns AiiKii-t -". I1"--!. New liullillniri'. ni'W npiiiriiiiii. luiKi'lul wcll-lniliii'd Kni'iiltv Hiul pli'iiKiml iiml ni'iillliliil l. i'.ilii). Klitlrr I'xpi'linii l'ir I iiiIIiiii Hiul Iliiunliiiit Irwi tliiin licwirilliuiiliili.' Ill iiiiii-i mliiT :-liin' I'm iiiforiimtiiill aililri'iu i: U. KI.I'lli:tilK, l'ri'i. I lllUIIlll.i .lllHI Hull. I" lllll-ltllll MILLIONS OF THEM For FLORISTS and AMATEURS. Dnti'h Ttullm, Jnran Hullm, French Dullw, Aniurli an llullia. AUo l'lmituforOiwnhniiiM and Wliidnw Uarduua, BcXu.Lr?H,RAMSIBlEY&C0- LataiOgUS JLJtp HKKIWMKN, FREE 1 IPRochU'.r,N.Y.4ii;UiciMfO.IU. FLOORANDFEEI), Lime, Bait, Cement auo Stucco. PlastcrltiK Hair Also the LONDON Horse & Cattle FooJ. , fwi'piii hip n tin- uriTlnr In mi y rn.. Iition poMlll'l i;vit IIIUlll'. Oil '.i !, 'orn Mi'iil, A-p, A, HAMILTON, foil. Il-tf I II Mln atrn-i, Ottawa, 111. H. C. STRAW NS Lumber Yard AM) riiAMNO MILL. Near the Illinois River Bridg-e THE WEEKLY La Salle Co. Heroli ILw ! iipiI a wliliT km.wu illl m t nn aa tlif ahlml. fip iniwf pimriTftll ami tin- lli'mf wlili-lv rlrriilatrit , i.TIIHUI mi.'AiV III una naif, nuini.: i iyr ... U iil-Ba.. It la riM'njhi.-1 by rv-r) i ua ami i-Iimiii iii la, tin- w.iriliv i-Hiii.it uml H'iH' n aim- nf llw 1 fi'lllin. niul -1'1'it nf tlii l,.Tiiiall B.pulnlHili nf I rlitnil I '"l'i'i"'.pilarlt ,-u. .1 ifn-iit rlrruVili.ili aiiinnst ini.-lll-I Ki'nt ami pr.t rnii .tuiii Ih atnw, ii mi il a vaim ! t an :i.!l. T'lni iii.'.IIuiii tin ii 1 li'.l n...--I Iiv i r J : Iki l-'i in in I mri.al III 1 1, la p'l-' nf III" i C. ZWANZM, Editor. I t.iii.K. i;:.. Ml !:. .:. .-!. 3 ia: 3JR BALSAM. j 7y ' . --P) i .'p'jk- 3 K'r 1i f'TS it t.i- t .n.i m.ii-i'.r c:..y t-i t ate hiK-fK i.il lO lilC lA.! Olid lAlt ami u'j)i Restsrei ths Ycuttilul Color to Cnj or Faded Hair I'l'lcer'a iliir Tulum ia fineV rrfniJ and wrrantci! Ii i.rc,nt falling nfthc hair an J to mmeil.in.lruffAnditchinj.' Htscox A to, N.Y. .ki4 II itai.al4almta'n(l'JUrlaM. mm ... . w 1 eic.ir.i GEO. W. RAVENS, Passage TickctB, Foreign Exchange, Insurance lousiness. IT" MOItAUV TO L.OAIV. .ou';i'at corner Pootttflce lliock. Ottawa Uliaoli. tin That (he season for building anu repair ing is close at hand, any one having contracts to let, in town or country, should call on W. K. STEWART, Contrac tor ami Builder, three doors north of the Clifton Hotel, Ot tawa. Rates low, and perfect satisfaction guaranteed. Con tracts taken for Plastering or Chimnej Work separate from Kuilding Contracts. Paper for sale cheap. Huuuing READ! -READ! CIRKS KIDNEY i LIVER DISEASE. Br MALARIA. Stilwell's Specific CIKKS CONSTIPATION. Cl KKS RHEUMATISM. AnIi your DriiKKl't fur It nnd obtain ri'llcf. Tho most ivniiilrrtiil nn-. lii Hie of tin' lu'vur fill. In ticilon mi I hi' nvHti'iii In iiili-k mill in'riiuiiii'iil . Mitmiiai Iiii'ihI In li ih Il'Iii.iI purity lv Hi" S1IL II ?... MfPlrlSK CO., 1'l iri' H.M p.-r lmliic. UonmoMh, III. To lie iiliiiilniMl ut all !n!i:i-lH In thr I'. S. 30 30 30 30 - 30 - 30 HO rills fur 'i"i i'i". :tO J)os(i JScIk. SmWs PILLS. flit lniiKt piTfi-Pt I Ivcr I'lltH lii tilt nmrki't. Alf f"' tliniii. SJ."V i'Ik . ht lioltli". Tlirni' Pill nrp plnk.iv'i-' rU iih.' niul biiihII; lii eliiHn l,ol1li' to ki'i'p pure; uml 1 pill ii tluM'. only ufi cIh Kolt SAI.K AT OKIIKIXll'K HKl'O UTOKK. GEO. JEKYLL, Contractor and Builder CLINTON STREET. OT'l'AWA, ILIilMdlM, In now nirpiircil lo innlii riuilmrtii fur all klniln of ItuililiiiKB, tiimuli niHti'i litl ami iiuikc tHitiiiiiiiii. AT LOWKST FKSUKES. llmwMMniriiipliillimliiiililliiKWitl lluJ It totliHrmi viiiitiiui' to ml I mi Ii i tu. nmv JU-lvr Tlip lenti'i-HUni',! Inm Diit tii'il nn lntrlllKrnre ONiin I: tin- lii'lano 111. ii k. up ti.lm, tu-xt ilimr In Km. IWcks' nlll.'i'. unrtli nf I lir ( nurt llniiM-, Olliiwu, 111. KIiih Hmiih rmitiil uml ln'ip Ktipi'lli'il tn ml HpplU'.iiilii pr..Hi-' ly uml uiiliimi l.ill. Ciim iii'h luinli'rnli'. Apill JS.I I-1. , i I.. CALKINS Farms for Sale. A !iuiiil)tr oi (i(fiil Farms in (liis county lor salf. U. 1. LINCOLN, N,.v. t. i.rr Oltnwa, lU. Chicago, Kock lulaud & Pacific Kailroad. NKW TIMU TAIILF. (ill! Ml Xll l'. n. J. IVi iOi'. Kvprt'Hs anil Mull .. " I. Mlil Kpri'.K tt.ar. a :j i". k v i. IH M ?.(n a m U .Ui r , 9 Vi r l .ui r m . 7.4 A ' ti. Ixalifili. It y fxprcaa . I'lilrai'i iiimI llaxi'lipnrt Arrnlii 1(1. I'tiril I'iint ArriilllliiiKlHtliill U, SI. emil tC.pr'iH IltiqMi Oirrying riitncr. ''. ;t 5.10 P (illlNU WKT Nn t. Atlnntlr Kapri-iw 3.10 pa .1. Mulit Kxpn-M U Max Ti. Chiiiiiiiiauil KanmaL'lty Kxprraa t.W a m " '., Iiiivi-npnrl Ai'i'niiiniiMlatlnu 1 XV p a " 9, lVru K"l AriMilinuuilHlliin !i P h " II, St l'mil Kxprma. via AIIktI U-:i i UU e Frfiahu Carrying Vavtfwjtr. 'a Ma r f t.a a m Nm. anil 111 li-avp anil arrlvn at Chlcano dally (Son iliiv f xrrpti 'l i at I I'i P M. ami M .10 a. . rrap.-tlve! Vcn. II ami ii run ilitllv, Incluilma Hiiuilaya. Nn. '."1 anil .Hi will liavx a im'iit:rr cim.li, carryiiif pawwnKra tipiwtn .Inllft anil 1a hiilli. Xm. Hand JSmrry pmuiciiKfra lu'lmwa Illue Ulan.l anil Ij full. Nn Jiicrrlra phMi'iiiti'raN-twi'rn Oltana ami Blur l laml. K. K. Caiii.. on'l Mnaer K. Sr. .I"iiv i . K. Kii i . ti-til Tkt A Fata. Ani. Aint at Ottawa Chicago, Burlington and Qulney K. R. TIMK TAIH.K. .laimnry Ulili, IHH1I. Going South. !S Paw. ! faaa' l STATIONS No il Kn.H 5; II. H. - s' Going Nortl. Hut. fai No. ;j B. a Si No. TO '-i P. p.. t.v a a. I .a a. ab r v. a ... Cti !"... ... Aurnra t .Wit Aurnra 1 Knx Kiv Jum- , ...IHWilfi ..Vorkv.lle... 1 ... . K.-x ! -. Ml!'.linxik.. VllllliUtnU. . f.l . ..Mi.'rHau... .t-J S.'r.'lia il I ...Hlakin.... i- ...AV-ilr.,u .. iMrtmi.... 4.; ( It. I P i r'j II OTTAWA ll Sh-uI'i ntiaaa. !- . Suit' T-M A.. W . Grand l;i.lr. Vi i...l;ii hariln..., a) ... 6tr'.itnr.... 10 -) s i i M 5 it 5 1. .' I.W 4 V I.JI 4.:i 4.1 4.H 4.1" 1 I 1 I S I M 4 i A! u S n sv .i; M 8.N) 4i H M .l5 H IS a. on . . 7.ii 7 7.50 11.42 7.3 : 3.47 I .ii' l oi I-.' ti " i li i 7.1J 7 .' i.x a r, I rr:i!'it ir.iti i-Afiiiij p.v.i'i'Cra leave Offawa a l'.i"...- I ..r I iir!, M. : f,.r Aumra, in. 15. .. tnr Slr,-.i..r. .11 , .. S 1.1 P. V . at'll 6 SI I". M. Mu'i:tir i rj'n n iikcliui1 rnnurctiuu at Aunm tot '1 IMi'.nll ia! 'Hill ';t l',.i , k :i 1'al-i.A! .siat-pinn Cam. (' fl. A Vi- Pnwtai it.H'lt ,''i-. llnrin'-.V i;i!'t'!:.c t"liir i .il. in. lh C. II. At' I'- air I.ninrl'n. by Una ruiitp. AUtafbrma ti.ui i...wt t ,if fwr. irt iiini cr a.-r"ntn'.ntla:'i.a. auiI 'm.!' ib'.' l' UTii."-ivlirr,'p t' Anfljin rrut'tVAL towu.i, cnt ral t'awraitar Acrtl. l"hlra- Tl"'V .1. Pl'ITfl. r.n-rmaBT.Oiiri. T. H. Aient a:t.,.w. Stilwe Us Specific Saw ell's Sj eciflc Stuwelts Specific IntBlliffence Oice