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Il.w lulling !".
0 in v pn-tty llttlt' , , 111 your Mollier Hubbard lire-, You are lovely MidciitU'lnR-yw.lit-wlt.-lilnii, Hut much to my urpi Im-, For I M-iin e belli' ve my eye, Inhlde that Mother llul.lmrd yu linvo eiowi'd live oyster lli'. Yet with jili'ii-un-, if I 'I'". While volt twirl y"ir diilnly tun, I w ill citxh the check presented by the -unlink' waiter iiihii: Hut 1 tniuk 'tis only fair 1 should wiirn you to Mm-nil-". For whc-p, he jmy Hie do, tori l.ill I Know jour dml will awcur. For the Free Trader. Two Sieelie. I.nrt evcnine, Oct. 221. Messrs. (iunn, i.f Tunica, an.l I. L. Thompson, of Oimwh. pkent Farm KWge at a Hepuhii.aii r;il!v. The biml.-n of Mr. tiHiiirJfrini:il ut-H- fcurpawing Im "ty of the Hepul.li. Mt. party and the extreme thU'vishnessof tlif I '" tratic party. Mr. (i. wearied l.U ln-an-rs' patience with a vnt army of tlirnt the outcome of which was not however that he Hepuhlicau party is ani'xlelot h..ii'-ty, hut that as time has advauceil ami the means of communication become more per feet the revenue is more fully collected and collectors are held to a more strict account. J'.ut Mr. G. forgot and it is strange that all the Kepnblienn orators and w riters forget to note that one per cent, of the present in romp of the Nation U about live per cent. of its income prior to the war. There is nothing more delusive in comparisons than a (series of percentages, unless the imsis on which they are calculated are also given. It is moreover wholly uncertain what the losses t the revenue hare been for wane time baek. "We know that Capt. J low-gate is a defaulter to a considerable amount, that the Star Route frauds have absorbed an appreciable part of the national income, that there have been some frauds in the navy department, An:. How much more of this will Investigation reveal? He-sides muh comparisons show badly for Washing ton's administration, which would seem to have been a very dishonest one. Who be lieves this Who believes that Jackson was dishonest or connived at dishonesty Did any president ever curround himself Vith a more untrustworthy set of men than (jen. (Jrant 1 Hits any candidate ever kept more unscrupulous company than Mr. Hlalne So much for Mr. Ounn's argil ment. He compared the candidates, gave a sketch of Mr. Blaine's career and extolled his genius by attainments, but failed to call attention to those monuments of toil and erudition.'hls dispatches while Secrerary of State. What he has done for the United States, what measures he has originated of any importance to any one he did uot say. It seems he has been so busy In spceulatim.' and loe rolline that he had no time for any Ling else. Ills services in waving the bloody shirt are all that can be shown and lliey were not particularly spendid. , Mr. Cleveland, he stated, had no exper inr.e In public affairs. The presidency Is, we believe, an executive office, and where has Mr. Hlalne had so much of this exjier lem e f It cannot be said that the Speaker ship Is in its nature a counterpart to that of president. Is not the office of iovernor of New York an executive olllce? Is not the office of Mayor an executive ollice Is not that of Sheriff an executive ollice? Then it seems that Mr. Cleveland's exper ience Is quite as great, quite as extensive as Mr. Blaine's. He may not, and we all hope ho does not wish to knirw us much about the Little Kock fc Fort Smith and Northern IVlfic, bonds as Mr. Hlalne, but in all besides we believe him, in spite of Mr. Thompson's dulcet utterances, the peer of Mr. Blaine. Mr. Thompson neglected, as all Kepubli cans do, the only means of comparing the two t audldates, that Is comparing their of final pairs. Somehow Kepubl leans seem to dreed Mr. Cleveland's messages and ut terances, but Mr. Hlaines platitudes and false generalizations charm them from afar. He can tell our farmers, who are proteeted In nothing, how we owe all our prosperity to a tariff, when the truth Is, aud he knew it, that we exiHirt scarcely any manufac tured goods but all raw and unprotected articles. Hut then Hepubllcanlsiii has been living for some months In an atmosphere of misrepresentation and villilication and of course its stieakers cannot be expected to deal fairly and honorably w ith any que, tiou. But these arguments shook no one's faith. All tlie Democrats we have heard from are firmer in the faith than before and we do not learn that any Hepublicans was strengthened, or one prohibitionist shaken in his faith. It seems to us that a good cause is always made stronger by telling the truth. And us far as we can Judge the Democratic leaders have show n much the most fairness In conducting the campaign. They have foueht Mr. Blalue with Ills own worus and rtatements. They have quoted his letters u,u speeches, letters which he acknowl edues are his. tor), but the Republican party has, while assailing Mr. Cleveland for his official acts carefully, and we think most dishonestly, refused to give his reasons as tilted in his veto messages and other '.lxu meats. Are they at raid to tell the truth Is it fair to say because a man attends M:n ilv t hool conventions and religious fmth erlngs that he does this because lie has a weakness lor roast chicken and rich cake ? Are we not honestly bound to take a man's statements until It Is proven that he Is dis- 4. 19 ir tl.n llc.iit.ltxin l.urtir liuu In this Binned grevlously and keeps sinning to .1.. f..1l nrionl rf ItS HlllllfV F. Tll3 lUii v- j Never Give Tjp. If you are suffering with low and d. preel pir!t. 1 of appetite, eneral debility, dis ordered blood, weak ruuatituUuu, headache, or any disease of a bilious nature, by all means procure a bottle of Electric Bitters. Vou will be surprised to see the moid im Drorement that tMow: you wl.l be in ioired with new life; strenifth and activity wiirreturn; pain and mi ry will ceaMr, ami beneeforth you will rejoice in the praise of Bertrte Bitters. Sold "t My -t '-"le ty LuU fc Briggs. Illull..- Violate.! Law to IVi-.'ut- .i-ii . merliitna. Hum Congressman William K. Itobl.wm. of Hrooklvn. in a ret ent speech, made the lowing reference to the course of Mr Milne, while Secretary of State, toward naturalized American citiens while In for All the discussions of the course of Mr. lilaine while Secretary of State and o re cent KepuMi. an Administrations regard. ng American citiens arrested abroad seem to overlook the -.cat fact tint t onduct of onrtioveinnient was not only contrary to true Dem.- ratic.l.H tiine.but waMic ual u nlationof the statute laws of the I nited States. The act of July '-'Ttli, is'is, provides .liMlnctlv that in the case of the arrest of ni.v AiiH-rican citien abroad a s v trial should be .lemai.ded or inimediate re ease ami in case this be not acceded to it should he the dutv of the rresiueni i" "oy Meps short of war to enforce compliance, arl at the tir,t .oihle HpiM.rtiinity to re port the case to Congress, the war-de. lai ing M,wer. This law al-o provides that th. re Miall be no.listinction between the cas..s ot native born aud naturalized citizen-, 1 1, is net as passed in the liou-e orginally pro vided that in case of the arrest of an Ani'-r-lean citizen abroad and the refusd ol release oral lvtrial.it should be the duty of our Government to make a retaliatory arrest or anv citizen of that country witlun our jur isdiction. ien. H'i'k. W!!? tl,"'n Chairman of the Committee on l orei-n Affairs, and nearlv all tb" lending members HdvH'ated the bill Willi the excejition of Mr Hlaine who was consicuous by his silence The k casioii ol the iiitriwliK ti-in of the bill at mv instance was the uccuren cesin Ireland in lNi7, when Knglisli .fudges treated our naturalization papers with con tempt, and declared them worthless as to British born Americans. I hold all recent Kepublican Administrations culpable for disregard of that law. Mr. Hlalne, as Sec. retary of State, paid no attention to it, did nothing to help our people, and wrote enig matically and falsely about our American doctrine, which was correctly enunciated by Secretary Marcy, and carried out by Commodore Ingraham at the cannon's mouth. Mr. Hlalne substantially endorsed the Knglish doctrine, that she had the right to suspend habeas corpus regarding foreign ers and hold them in prison at will. She may have the authority to do so regarding t but not retrardinir ours, and any failure on the part of our Kxecu tive to carry out the Man y doctrine and fb law i if 1WW should not be forgiven or forgotten by American voters. The Ir ish American SUSpecw weie leitw-u en down, some blind, nearly all incurably .11, ...... u ItliAiit unv tin Uif W IwLtnver Unit they had ever violated or Intended to vio late any law. When the British Govern ment saiJ that Walsh was released on ...........f r til beHltb It was no pretense, but ll-.UMV .'t ' . - ' - - the truth, and it is entirely idle of Mr. Blaine s advocates to i-iaiiii ir nun uic cham)Ionshli of the rights of American ,.i.i..,..,o i,mui1 urlmn wlilln he had the niiu'ar onI riitiwirttmitv. he sustained Mluis- ir littell false doctrine, in violation of the laws of the United States. A Great Discovery. Mr. Win. Thomas, of Newton, la., says: I rimiHlv urTect4-it with u eoULdi for twenty-five years, and this spring - I.. ...w.r Ki.fi.t-u mu lllll! USl-ll uiore ui;iui man i . - iiiiuiy remedies without relief, and being urged to try Dr. King's New Discovery, did so, with most gratifying result. The first bottle relieved her very much, and the second bottle has absolutely cured her. She has not had ho good liealtli lor iniuy years. Triul bottles tree in i.uiz. onicgs i""n Store. Large siz.e 1 1.00 THE OUTLOOK IN INDIANA. An Indianapolis correspondent of the New York World, referring to the recently published estimate of John C. New, the chief Hepublican manager in Indiana, claiming the state for the Hepublicans by from :t,0K) to 5,000, says: Mr. New's estimates are manifestly not intended to apply to the relative strength of the parties as they stand to-day, but merely represent what lie hopes to accomplish by Ohio methods between now and November. Discussing this subject ( iov. Hendricks said this morning: " I cannot conceive of anything the He publicans can do during the next teu days to get the state away from us. I have been through many exciting campaigns in Indi ana, so that 1 know her people well and every foot of her territory. But I assert most emphatically that 1 have never seen the Democratic party in better shape for a fight than now. They have never been so thoroughly organized or more perfectly united, and never manifested the same en thuslasm I have witnessed during the past few weeks. We will surely carry the state." ( iov. Hendricks certainly speaks from an honest conviction, as does (Jov. Cray. Moreover, the argument is all with them. In the first place, lndiaua has never failed to honor Thomas A. Hendricks when tike opportunity offered, and both parties con cede him to be the most jxipular man In the state to-day. It is really an imposing sight to witness one of the monster recep tions which the people are giving him wherever he goes. The characteristic spirit of these receptions Is not ordinary xlitieal enthusiasm, but it is real love for the man who lias had their confidence and admira tion almost since his boyhotxl, and who has never done anything to even suggest the forfeiture of either. This feeling Is exem plified In the fact that at Sullivan and Princeton yesterday w ere delegations w hich came by wagons twenty-eight find thirty miles to" see him and hear him sneak for a few moments. That means seven long hours of riding In the raw air of the morn lng aud seven more on a drizzly night, all on account of a man w hose face and voice have been familiar to them for years. One young man who had no ersonal ac quaintanee with the (iovernor drove eight een miles before daylight, in order to ask the great honor of "hitching his splendid team of Norman grays to "Tom Hen (fricks's karrldge." He was accorded the privilege and was the proudest man in the state. Again was this spirit exemplified at Kvansville, when more eople assembled to greet the man whom they had probably seen a hundred times be fore 'than could be gathered to see the greatest curiosity now traveling, the most "magnetic" statesman of the age. Such enthusiasm as this surely augurs well. In 1HN) (iartleld secured but B.OtH) plural ity In Indiana, w hen the man w ho then held Ilendrlck's place on the ticket was greatly lacking In popularity in this state. The state has been showing steady Democratic gains ever since. Again, In 1H.H0, the ISreeu back vote was nearly 14,000 In the state, while the indlcatioiware that this year it w ill amount to little or nothing. It Is stated here that the larger part of that vote has reverted to the Democracy. In Ihhu there was no iVuhlbition vote, while very few estimates place that vote under X,KX) this vear, most, if not all. will come from the Itenubllcau ranks. Finally, of the 15.000 liennan Hepublican voters of the state, it would appear a very moderate, claim that 000 will favor the Democracy this time. As against these estimates the offsets ap pear to be very few. NoKxyf'Hment. With a majority ol people it is no experi ment that Dr. HoMO.Kn s cough and lung s) i - is a sure cure for coughs, cold, pain, m tile bur's, sorelie in the chest, etc., but for se who doubt, ask your neighbor who have u-cd it, or get a free sample bottle .r . Forbes, the druggi-l. ICcLular -i.e ode and l.no. -- Turin" and I-"'"'"-. Mi.ssK l'nnons: The poor laboring man has become an object of much solid fude and great consideration of late at the hands of the dominant party. Their hearts bleed when they contemplate the sufferings of the laboring masses should the priiu i pics of the Democratic platform prevail. Now let us take a laboring man's view ol the situation. How are we situated in the matter of wages? Taking the average throughout the entire country, we are con vinceo that Hie lowest limit lias been readied; ii"t another reduction can be niad" and affoid th" poor laborer a coin, i fortabl" existence; and yet we call see in the near future t:i" time when further re ductions must be made. When we look about and see the L'.-ncral financial depre sion and the utter ruin f so intuit manu facturing illdustiies, we can but realize that farther red m ?i"iis must be made, aud that soon. How shall the threatened trou ble be remedied V The Hepublican say, "(Jive us more protection." Let us reflect: We have had Hepublican protection for twenty years, ami during that time we have seen a steady decline in wa.'es, until they reached the lowet jsissiblu limit consistent with a comfortable living. We have seeu nearly one half of our mill property go to ruin, and the remainder working on nan time. If twenty years of protection has done so mwh for the poor laboring man, what must be the result if wh protection is given him twenty years longer ? My la boring friend, do your own Making do not let others paralyze you with figures. If protection is good it Is good for all, In whatever 'ailing they may labor-there should be no class protection. There should not be a tax to protect the sheep owner and not the herder; there should not be a tax to protect the mill operatives and not the operator with the pick and spade: every class should be protected front foreign com. petition. To Illustrate: A has a contract tn build a street railway and employs one thousand laborers thereat. Directly 5,000 em yrants arrive, (not an unusual numoer,) all poor and seeking employment. They call on A and agree to work for wages 20 per cent, less than those already at work receive. A sees bis opportunity and dis charges ids American laborers and hires fresh emigrants, thereby making 20 per cent. Now that is go.xl protection for A, but how are the American laborers protect ed V The protection idea would say, "Lay an import tax on the poor emigrant sufli cient to remunerate the laboring American and secure him a permanent situation ai fair wages." Such a state of affairs would irlve some L'lass blowers and millionaires r trouble, but we will let them w iggle out. Freedom, Oct. IS. one. Hlalne' Treachery to Morrill. It was noticed that Blaine's personal or gin In Maine, the Kennebec Journal, after opening furiously on Mrs. Lot Morrill for a few days suddenly changed Its tune and became quite respectful in its language to wards that lady. The secret of it is that the editors discovered Mrs. Morrill was loa ded She has in her jwissessiou letters from Mr. Hlalne and Anson 1'. Morrill to her hus band that badly compromise Mr. Hlaine. Being asked In regard to them by an agent of the Boston Jeruld, she said there were certain phases about the corresM)iidence that would render it very unpleasant for her to be dragged into publicity in connection, with it, and she had Intimated that she would forego her repugnance only If neces sary to put a stop to the assaults ujxin her character. She added, however, "If I were a man I would light and defeat James (. Blaine, and if the American people knew the vileness of his character they would never think of electing him president;" and she told the follow lug story concerning the treacheiy of Mr. Blaine to her husband when he was a candidate for re election to the I'nlted States senate: ( n the day before the election Mr. Blaine came to her husband and placing Ixjth arms on bis shoulder affectionately said : "Sena tor, everything is fixed. You w ill go through all right. I am suddenly called to Wash ington by a telegram or would stay and see It through. You need give yourself no un easim however, for I have arranged eve rything with all my friends." The senator said he w ished Blaine would stay aud help him, but the latter said his business was imjierative. The next day Senator Morrill's friendscame to him in great alarm, saying "Hlaine has sold you out and you will be defeated." The senator said it was impos sible, but It proved to be true. Investlga tlon at the telegraph office showed that Hlalne had received no dispatch from Wa shington, and it was found that he had not hastened on there but had gone only to Boston, where he had stopjied over night. Washington Letter. ('irntiir C'irri'ieinli'iire. I The Ic'ni'i''i'i- ''unp'iign organization 1 here has completed it work aud is await ing the great and decisive event of the 4th of Novomber. It is too near the deciding hour to indulge in predictions, for, by the time this is In the hands of your Pacific slope readers the retrospect of a fool will be worth more than the pros pect of all the wise men of the Kast. "A calm survey of the field justifies us In the most hopeful anticipations as to the re. suit," is what the Democratic committee says, and it is certain that the outlook in New York Is now very favorable to Cleve land, but those who rememlier that the last election was txiught, and that the previous one was stolen regard w ith alarm a battle that promises to lie very close and may not lie decisive. The probability of Cleveland's election j has caused a great many here to think ofj the Mlitical, social and ilnancial effect In j this city. The change in W ashlngtoiuto a Democritlc regime would be almost as heavily felt as was the re-instatenient of the Republic in France, after twenty years of Napoleon III. 1 The majority of men in business here! predict that the election of Cleveland will ( be fatal, or at least hurtful, to business. The reason that they think so is because they are doing well now, and dread any change that will even tcmiorarHy unsettle things. They say that government em ployes will cease to spend money and be gin to hoard It in order to have enough to begin life elsewhere; that those who own houses will try immediately to sell them, and the market will be glutted. The re sult will be a great depreciation of real estate. But there are a few who insist that Cleveland's election will imjirove business, that it will bring a greater number of stran gers to the inauguration than were ever seen before in Washington, and that many will remain seeking office and spending money. A large real estate owner here says he nelieves Cleveland will be the next presi dent, but Is not at all uneasy nlxiiit his property, and has refused several good offers for It In the last week. Much of this gentleman's real estate Is on l)uiont circle, contiguous to the immense and splendid house that Blaine has built. He argues that although government clerks may be discharged and have to sell their homes, their successors will be quite as ready to buy. After all it seems to me that the fear of a Democratic invasion is a good deal like the alarm of the cricket when the plow turned over his miserable abode In the field. The jnjor Insect thought the end of the world had come. If he had been a patriot and a philosopher he would have rejoiced in the husbandry and the prospect of a good harvest. There is beneficence even In the fire that lays waste to a squalid and dilapidated quarter of a town, and if the conflagration is wide and destructive, it is because there is much trash that should be burned. In plain English Wash ington is full of the drift and rubbish ac cumulated during the last twenty-five years of uninterrupted Republican rule. It is high time that it should be burned out, washed out and fumigated. This was ordered eight years ago, but the thieves, liars and robbers that are now trying to place Blaine in the presidential chair, heated popular suffrage of its grea'te st vic tory. Never before did a people fight so fair and fail so foul. After the Democratic party shall have been In office twenty-five years it will prob ably be time to bid them vacate In turn, for another general cleaning, health Inspection aud fumigation. But it is a national and a human shame to allow the Republican party to hold on to the government In this way, and by the means it employed In the two last two elections and is now employ, ing. The Democratic congressional commit tee has nearly finished a poll of the con gressional districts and has reached the conclusion that the party majority In the House of Representatives w ill remain about as it is at present. The conclusion is a sur prise to Democrats, the most enthusiastic of w hom have been accustomed to concede that the majority would probabiy be cut down from thirty to thirty -five. Secretary Host Insists, however, that his estimate is borne out by the probabilities. -- Two Hi-publican Opinions. Judge James Smith, of the superior court of Buffalo, Is a Republican. A friend of his, Mr. I'hilo Parsons, of Detroit, re cently wrote him asking him what manner of man governor Cleveland is. Judge Smith replies: fJovornur ( 'levcbiiul is an unricht. honest man, of incorruptible integrity, of fairabil- ... F . .t 1 A 1 Hies, oi umiriug muusuy nun jj'eui uajiau itv fur bibnr lie has Hifm Inlsteieil the va rious offices lie has held wisely and well, making 1 ewer errors, peinaps, inau amine bi'illoiiit ihhu inbrbt have done. He is one - - - --- o nf tliAo mn vim nrp nlwnvs cleollate to the duties of the place they are called on . , ,1.1 to till, lie nas always neen consiuereu l,.,r u utmnir imrtlsim hut I think he is capable of preferring the good of bis coun try to tliat oi uis parry, w uere mey con flict, and the conflict is perceived by him. Ho Isi h ubiln man. without nretenseor os tentation, nutdest In prosperity, not elated by success beyond reason, ami wun a gooo solid common sense that stands In good stead on all occasions.. I am personally friendly to governor Cleveland, but I shall vote the Republican ticket. Mr. Matthew Hale, of Albany, Is one of the lest known Republicans of the state, a man of honor and ablll ty, formerly pres ident of the State Bar Association, and al ways a stanch Republican. He writes of governor Cleveland : We In Albany know how faithfully and firmly Mr. Cleveland as governor of this state has maintained the right side of this Wa uIki linve witnessed his quiet and unostentatious life here, and his coustant devotion to tne uuues oi ui i Hcp know how vile are the slanders which the "baser sort" of his enemies are Indus triously sow ing broadcast through the land. Though we who are Republicans regret .1,-t a U n nmoer!it w reioice to know that lie Is an honest and lndeiendent man. As such, we must prefer mm to oue wuo i.,..,..K .rifto.1 n-ll, minv tub in i7 arts Is the representative to-day of all that Is most corrupting ana uangerous in our iimw. Mr. Hale will not vote for Mr. Blaine. He has, he writes, read all Mr. Blaine has said and written of late, and "all this read intr and reflection have Impressed upon me the conviction that this so-called 'plumed knlirhf Is a false knight untruthful, de ceitful and unsound, utterly and conspic uously unfit to hold the great office lirst filbnl by oue 'who coui-.l not tell a lie,' and in more recent times by one whom the people resected as 'honest old Abe.' " These two Republican opinions deserve the consideration of hesitating voters. SCROFULA. A remedy that can destroy the fiermsof frrofula, and when uu-v soti'.id has the P"W cr to root It cut, must he appreciated by t!iose afllictcd. The lin.arkable cures of yearns children and the inure wonderful cures of those of middle age and late In life, as Il lustrated by our printed testimonials, prove Boon's SAitsAi'Aiuu.A to be a reliable rem edy, containing remedial nuents which do' positively cure scrofula aud eradicate it from the bluod. WahnkkTn. II., Jan. 21, ls?9. Mfssbs. C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.! Gentlemen For ten years previous to tlio early part of 1877 I had been a constant suf ferer from scrofulous ulcers or sores, whieh had finally reduced me to a helpless condi tion, as desert bed In my letter to you In Sep tember of that year. The continued excel lent health which enables me to keep luaiso for my ajred father' and to enjoy life, keeps alive my intense personal Interest in Hood's HAitSAi'AWLLA.aiid Icaimet refrain from ex pressing my pratltude for the permanent cure ibis wonderful medicine, effected In my case nearly two years airo, while livhiKiik Lowell, wnen all my physicians pave me up as IicIiik in an Incurable condition. Olio thing before 1 close. I have recot ended yourSarsaparllhi to hundreds, aud I tliliik more than a thousand cases, aud my faith In lis invincibility In curing scrofula has be come absolute cy the wonderful cures It lias tth-cted aside from my own. I trust you will not be slow in making the ueiitsol Hood's SaksaI'akii.i.a known everywhere, fur it is a duty you owe to mankind. Willi best wishes 1 remain very truly yours, SAUAlI C. WfllTTIER. hood's sTrsaparilla Is a skilfully-prepared compound, concen trated extract, lj a promt peculiarly out ou n, of the best remedies of the vegetable klnpdom known tomedtenl science as altera tives, blood-purifiers, diuretics, and tonics. Sold by all druggists. Price SI, or six tut $& C. I. 1!00I i CO.. Lowell, Mass. BURGESS BROTHERS, WE SON A. IIX., OK English Shire, Norman ami Cleveland Hay Horses, Mukf several lniMirtaliuii evttry year. An importatlnu of Thirty Hewl, now on the way. will arrive at Wriioiis about Avar Sth, ronstmlnu only of the cholccut anlmali; to he found In Kurope. Partieii wishing the bent. cll ml mm im Prlcca iniMleriite. Terms to unit miri'tias- em, anil every Hurne guaranteed a breeder. Mention Kkkk Trahkb. mi. FOR SALE. m .1 : -..LI- .Iut..l1lnn Iminu wklnh an hft ntir. chased Ht u tmrKiHu. For further particular enmiirt of (wpG-nrt) K. C. SWIFT. J. W. EBERSOL, Real Estate and Loans. . ...... ..n Ilia T?:.ltA Till lUllP. 1 niive inr'-e coiiiik'--1 i"'n v,, , n ,.v nuvim-lllll. Will Sell !t! tOSCttllT 'T HCPWIltl!. One lot on Kiilge. Houne 7 rooinn, i lotx, barn. &c, on went Blue, near u n. ot i. uei"'.- Money to I.ohb on I.onB or Short Time. niB. n in I vnoli's lllork. Ottawa. Ills. oeM-tf II IN1A1 CI OH' NEW YORK. AhbcIh Total liiiliilitieH. ...HR12fi.no .... 3Xi7.NO9.0U Surplus us regards policy huMera tl,S.'iO.:W.OU Rate of surilub to every f 1U0.0O of lluutllty. . . M0.WJ MAhlSO T1IIH The Strongest of All Mutual Companies. ..,.. ..........,,iiu tl.u ItfiMP Imft removed fi-i'.in ita iMilicles tilt reslrk tiona iih regard rrtutrnc or Uarrl. , A iKilley in inc in Mir. m GOOD AT ALL SEASONS . . ...i. -.,.,-i.t u-ittu.iit nvfra filitirir or periiill from the eoiiinnny. The KateH iharged liy the In i v i in ..ii.lowiiieiitiiare LO Wt.lt than Uiuee ehargeil 'y..?''y",!L".,"lll!,Rh::...,i, ,.,..., to th. po IK My" ir eenf:: If ;ueaVV.;erehy re ouirlim !et uoali than ut eharged by a company requlr Inif the nreinliini paid wholly In rat.li. fl e Heir ilKndowment plan of the HOME tattle .- fTrin of life and endowment liiMiranee ever offered to t he puol e; aim wiieu .-" ." - til u imi , i,,.,,,,,,,,. tin, ii.iinoariMili In "lolitlllu or ivoj't ."" ..... . - - -. - areatlv In favor of the new Semt-Kiidowineiit. .."..-.. all nn Mi-leu nulled OV the ItoMK IIKK are ulwlutriu lion forfeitable any time llll.ir. l.irr. ,,.,i. i .....nnlit.u after fiiree annum vrr , ..i... r;y. " to the legal Htandard of the state of Sew V urk. ' .. ... . i.h .in. m n ,,f i.r BililreHW rill iurioer ni ... ........ - J. W. EBERSOL- Agent for La Salle County, ng-Sinog Lyneh'a Work. Ottawa, I I THOMPSON & PATCH HVE OPENED A One Door South of Stor- inont's Foundry. SECOND HAND FURNITURE Bought, iold. or taken In exchange for new. ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE Repaired and Upholstered AT REASONABLE RATES. Ottawa, September 13th, ll.-tf Lippert's Ueat Llarkot, Soath tide of Main St.. 1 few door went uf M. Kneul drug .tore. Ottawa. 111. Ttie public will alwara find my market weli tked with tV eholre Krrah and Salt Meant u n Beef. Mutton. Veal, lurk.l-rned Ue,-f. llrkleilVork. S wked Hanm and Sldwi. e. ;ial atteiiUon paid W 1 nke anil Roll una anage. tr Krre Kellvery to all part, of the city. Manhl, OK'iltt.E UPrF.KT. Importers Breeders New Furniture Depo Honey to Loan. u -tiinv of ftjiM nini u want, on Improved fjinusHiid On iHitrt.HM iiroiHTfy. J AS. F. (JALVIN, !mn. liiMirun, mill s-ieanishiji Apency (!t!ci. la Pi'htim lllnt k (MtiiHu, 1,1. innrli-'.y H. 0. STBAWN'S Lumber Yard AND PLANISH MILL, Near the Illinois River Bridge. H. W- JONES, Caniage Factory, f HU8B II ANT OF Good Carrlaff, Top nl Open BuffpiPB. Slide Bei bulklea, Ac, t-au find them at tliU (ac- , tory, all of Ida own make, of the Bent Material and In the Mom Approved Style and fluliih. all Warranted and for tale at Iiw Price. Alto make to order such a are wanted. Uenalrlns done promptly: painting, trimming wood and Iron work. OTTAWA CENTRE Wagon & Carriage Manufactory JOHN D. VETTE, Prop'r, On SuDerior Street, near the old Foa River House. Haylnc Introduced uiftny Important Imprortncnti la h' eatablllhment, msSI&f It the largeit and oateoirpleta IdThe oKy, tM wider-; t ttfnedtoTlteirvnltfrf aid otban t - , deeirlng saw or Id Oi nwaled' or wishing Fine Family Carriages, Bagglea, Phaeton and Democrat Wagons, Or anythng In hl line to glre htm call. All work warraatedandpnoee that defy eomnetltlon. JOHN I. VKTTB. IIILIiiV F0R1HIALS Carriage and Wagon FACTORY, n Kaln Street, tt Jos Birer Bridge OTTAWA, ILLS. H.nufactnre all klnda of Ciab. Top Bveoits. varioui atvlei of .J" ittrno mTONB. nMootAT ANnSpBiM Wiooita. "aohave a larg aaaortment always on hand. $nU en"""d will taX law a good and reliable work 'weempioj a fln.t-r.laa. Trimmer and .e ptepare foTl f k&Vop-work nd repa, rlag a. Fiie Farms for Sale. I have for Bale a number of fine furine In this coutty: HU) Acres In Deer Park. SO Acres in Full River. 100 Acres ip Fall River. 80 Acres in Walthdm. WO Acres in Opliir. 80 Acres in South Ottawa. SO Acres in Farm Ridgo. 310 Acres in Dayton. ltK) Acres in Freedom . Ami several other good farms: all well Improved. Ar.j or'a.Ueese lands Alll aell at fair prior Ottawa, 111.. Aug- IMf ? LINCOLN iir io mm J-.UI II VII v v - -'s (J . v' IRON CORNICES, 1:rrVBrIl C7-IVPi- inV-i. S r '? neep VvVn wVnd Mm yM vm.iu oi- limiw niuiip. Moves anil riligi s; ream aui MllkYan.'Td'aU kind, of 'cS' forsaleT- Th. iHie residence of E. J. Wall House Is large and (It!?.? u i m ' wMern style, and m tlnrt claw. TOudiuoa further particulars Inquire of JAMhs OALV i, ije i Blin k, )ttawa. 111. ALL KINDS. w.win sell vou a flrst-tlase Sewing Machine cheaper thrnny oneD th!. coum,. either for cash or In.t.i,- "VTand attachment, on hand. All Machine fully "oTtawftan0' R W."" F. D. SWr ETBEK CO. DR. J. B. WALKER, Oculist and Aurist, Who has practiced In thl. city since 19. may be consulted AT THE CLIFTON HOTEL. OTTAWA, On the firt Saturday of each month, aa follows: Saturday : .Januarv O BatUTlay jrer,rary Saturfay M" ' I 8a.ur.lajr April O Saturday Ia- 1 Satunlay Jun 7 At all other time, (as thi. 1. the only .place I he-riiiu profewionally he may be found in C lucago. OFFICE AND D1SPKNSART: 85 Waabingtos Btwet, . WCerner ef Deaibcrc vy V:y g 8 I1T 1 1 T fl . . . w rnn II 1 V l SewffiglfacMnes,