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On lark Feathers. Tired all over The wagon wheel. - Something in the wind Dust. Young ladies are like young tree Walt Ing to be wooed. Seems as If a close race might be won ly a clothes-horse. Pen Putler had a barty; ver isli ilttt liar ty now? Jiotton Courier. Brave little Connecticut I A laud of wooden nutmegs and adamantine luiii' wumj4. A London, tobacconist iH.ipl.-fy Isaac Newton's pijie in his window rt an sulver tisenient. In the excitement of the moment it should not le forgotten that Mulligan and Fisher have beeu vindicated St. l,oni Republican. As usual, crowds of tourists visited the battlefield of Waterloo last summer and brought away relics turned out of the Mir jnlnghaui factories. The suggestion that Mr. Carl .Schur lie made postmaster general is no doubt prompted by his very successful handling of the Mulligan letters. The Union itself is all right, although razy patriots, standing on their lie ads, may put out Hags with the union down. AVr Meant I'teayuhe.' "Has the 0. O. I. got the (. P.. " "Have the Bourlmns come to stay ?" Are questions to be answered When the mists have rolled away Mr. Blaine, in discussiug with mi Inter viewer the incidents of the campaign, al luded to the rain in central .New York on election day as having drowned liiin out. as it were. The Boston W prints a ruoMer with a long tail, and says : "Don't forget the appendix, The gallaut T. A. Hendricks." ' O, for the wings of a dove," she sang, s she was puzzling her brains as to what new ornameut she should put upon her new fall Inmnet. A little town up in New Yoik lias a skating rink that they call "Niagioa " It is supiK)sed that they call it that licc-nne the people go there to see the "fall-." A young woman has been expelled from a Baptist church In New York for saying that her pastor hail kissed her four times. Served her right for blabbing. Astronomical research Is becoming the most popular and general scientific worjt of the age. Kvery few days some theatri cal manager discovers a new star. -.n,nrl Citizen. A California editor, who has evidently heen rusticating to the fullest extent of the term, is moved to remark philosophically that "the passion for illicit watermelon Is something 'Which neither age nor infirmity Las the power to cool." Dr. Burchard's three ' are a bonanza 0 the paragraph fieud. Here are a few specimens of the alliterative revel: The youth who fired the Kphesbm dome and the old party who fired the three It's at Mr. Blaine will go down to history to gether. Timet. If the dime museum people of the conn try are wide awake they will commence at once to negotiate with Old Triple . for the winter. He would draw liken mustard plaster.. A sad visaged llennhlicafi yesteiday re. f erred to Itev. Dr. Ihirchard ' as " the" old gentleman with one foot in the grave and the other in his mouth." Hart. Cimnint. What a glorious time the country would be having today if there were no Us in the alphabet! Hut perhaps the old parson would have played the fool just the same with three other letters. Chi. AV;i.. The alliterative Blaine parson may de. 1 iv what comfort lie can from the know ledge that the "party of Bum, loiuanim and Rebellion" is now the Koostcr that Utiles the Boost Atlanta (Hit.) (Ji,iltii. tioll. All the papers have had a great deal to say about Bum, liomanism and Bcbcllion. At the same time tint three U s are very appropriate, as they Miggest Itepiiblican Uascals Routed. A'". 1'. li ''(. A Chicago man wanted a divorce because his wife persisted In singing hymns. The Court laughed at him, and he would have lost his case had not the lawyer summoned the wife to the witness stand and started her singing. At the fifth verse the Court threw up the sponge and the divorce was granted. An Irishman In the employ of a coal dealer was once threatened with dismissal on the ground of stupidity and perfect Ina bility to leant anything. Pat protested that he had learned something in that service, and, on being challenged fo state it. re plied : "Shure, I have learnt that eighteen cwt. makes a ton, bedad." He kept his place and got an increase of jmy. There are a number of very eligible young men in Pembina county, Dakota, but no young women. Although it h not spring, the young men's fancy lightly turns 1 thoughts of love, and, pooling their is sues, they have deputed one of their mini ber to go to Boston and secure w ives f,,r the rest. It is commendable for the young men to tike unto themselves wives, but why go to Boston? THE WISH UONK. Blonder ami S'-iuiut', prophetic l.nr. Wo pulled it the future to divine; If-r hire pink ntlin. the hit in Told that wish and wiah-botic both wVir mine. i "What did you ak forr" whispered hit K Looking up shyly with i-yea true." "I wished," I aimwerud, drawing her oluse. "The woman 1 win tnljlit look like you." 'Ht eyes are brown iu a forest brook. Her chuck as pink as the aca-alieU' inn, A tender mouth and a saucy look, And pale brown hair wild a golden liut ; 'In ahort that my future wife might be You, dear little Rose, and only you." Hiding her faro In my breast, said eln , "Un't It funny -I wished that too." -r ,- , Hull, It all. From Kinsman. Kinsman. Nov. 17. Main street has iiiiite a stvllsh appearance now. A dance and raflle in the Hibernian Hall on Fridav evening, Nov. sMat. Six carpenters have found employment in the village. . Wiioouiiiir coiiL'h i prevalent in this neighloihiMd. A little .luii"liter of Mr. M. Hoy. who has heen sick a long time, is recovering, . MlZI'AII. Washington Letter. Itegular irr'Kitnlf nc'. Wasiiinuion, Nov. 1m Never in thehis toiy of the city have Its Inhabitants turned their faces to the future with more Interest anxiety and hope or fear than they do to day. The great event of the winter, the opening of the congressional session, will take place in two weeks; hut this is scarce ly remembered, for every body is looking three month." bevond to the e ent of u quar ter of a century, the return of the old Deni ocrntic party to power. What will lie the jtolicy of the new ad ministration? Whom will the new presi dent call to Ids cabinet? How will he treat the Republican oflice-holders ? These and a thousand cognate questions are discussed in political circles, and they give express ion to a great diversity of opinion. There are few in Washington who live, move and have their being independent of politics, and a changs after twenty four years of un interrupted Republican rule to a Democra tic administration, will affect society, indus try, trade and life in the national capitul It was indeed a spectacle to be remem bered, the Democratic procession In honor of the election of Cleveland last Thursday evening. It was composed in great part of Democrats from Virginia and Maryland, but the city of Washington furnished a re spcctable contingent. The procession was full a mile and a half long, mid the thous ands of Republicans who thronged the pavement realized for the first time per haps that a new chapter in the histo.iy o the country had heen begun. The Republicans lire very kind in prepa ring lists of cabinet officurs for the Presi dent elect. Jeff. Davisf Robert Toombs, Reagan and others identified with the Con fetleracy are general favorites with these terribly sarcastic volunteer cabinet makers. They seem to forget that the man for whom they stole the presidency iu 171! uiade D. M. Key, a Confederate brigadier, his post master general ; ami they do not remember the conspiracy between their pious Garfield and the Confederate General Mahone by which the representation of a sovereign state was bartered and the United States Senate was bought. As Republican presi dents never hesitated to take to their bo soms the worst type of Confederate leaders liKe Mahone, Chalmers, Mosby, Longstreet, Ac, this nightmare groaning over the (his sible comM)sition of Cleveland's cabinet sounds, to say the least, hyKx ritical Washington, Nov. 1 1th, 1HH4. Now that the electiou of a Democratic president has ojieued a new era in public affairs, all eyes are turned to the future and fo Wash ington, where the reforms demanded in his election will lie worked out. The com ing winter will be the most interesting and exciting one at the National Capital that has been known since the war. Prepara tion for the inauguration is already afoot, and a large number of Democratic Clubs have engaged quarters at the different ho tels for the occasion. It will doubtless be the grandest civic and military pageant that has been seen on a similar occasion. A large number of volunteer military or ganizations from the southern states will take part iu the demonstration, and the .scotched party that stole the presidency in S7d will no doubt how l and tear its hair over what it w ill call an invasion of the Capital by rebels. The chief question of local interest Is how will the new order of tilings affet t the city? There will no doubt he a mo mentary stagnation and depression iu all classes of local business. The government will continue to disburse its millions to its army of employes, but the employes will cease to spend this money for anything hut the necessities of life. They will practice rigid economy and lay up a surplus for a rainy day. This will, of course, be ruin ous to the retail dealers, whose shelves have just been tilled with winter goods, but whose floors are barren of buyers. The despondency of defeat has jieiietrateil every grade of the government service and w ill induce economy everywhere. Clerks will wear old coats, hats and pantaloons, while lady clerks w ill turn their old drees and make over last year's bonnets. But the Democrats will have to live iu houses and have other necessaries of life, and they will visit the Capital this winter and attend the inauguration ceremonies in such numbers as were never seen before. The money that they will spend will in a measure compensate for the enforced econ omy of government employes, and the pi m ciple industry of Washington hotels ami lioanling house keeping will not suffer QThe lot of a government dark is not a happy one. I actually saw them turn wle and go home physically sick on the night of the election, but this was uot more lie- cause they feared they would lose office than Iterance fhev knew thev would lose the money they had bet on the result. You would lie astonished to know how many of them will be rained in this way. Many Urrowed money at ."i ami even 10 per cent, per month and lnt, giving odds on Blaine. Many who have lieen long in service find that their lives have been waste,!, und that they have lost that tide "which taken in its llood leads on to for tune." while sitting at a government desk neglecting Uncle Sam's work, or defiantly cheating him n l Dudley by doing Repuh. i llcan cnmpalgn work while living on his money. This class must go. Civil service laws were made, in spirit at least, for the punishment of these superserviceable pa triots, and they should b dismissed promptly on the 5th of March 18H5. The next ' class to be dismissed should be all the Mahone postmasters In Virginia. Their places can be supplied Instantly by the isistinasters they displnced when Mahone made his despicable bargain with the saintly Garfield, trading ills vote in the Senate for the federal patronage of Vir ginia. There are 51,000 jsMtofllcea in the United States, but in most of them much more care and discrimination w ill be re quired in milking changes than should be practiced iu Virginia. The appointment of postmasters does not come under civil service rules, and there will be no bar to the replacement of this class of politicians by those in accord with the principles and policy of a new non-sectional administra tion. "Opinions are but little things," aaldJohr Waaler 185 years ogo. We think that opinion which are backed by experience are substuu tlal. The massei who use Dr. Blgulow'a Poal tire Cure all apeak highly of It for coughs, colds, whooping cough, croup, bronchitis asthma, influenza, and all throat and lung dis eases. IU cure la safe, speedy and perma nent. PrkaMcenU and one dollar; . Y Oi k Pkksioknts. We find traveling around our exchanges without credit the follow ing interesting facts about the Presi dents of the Uuited States: Mr. Cleveland will lie the twenty-second the country. Of the presi dents, seventeen were elected, and four Tvler. Fillmore. Johnson and Arthur suc ceeded to the ofllce from the vice presi dency. Thomas Jefferson and John Qiiln cy Adams were elected by the house of representatives in default of an election by the- electoral college, and Rutherford II. Haves was declared elected by the com mission selected to decide the disputed election of 1870. Seven of the presidents- Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, Jackson, Lincoln and Grant were elected a second time. Gen. Grant was the youngest of the pres idents when Inaugurated, lielne 47; Pierce and Garfield were 411; Polk and Fillmoje, 0; Tyler, 51; Lincoln, 52; Van Buren and Tavlor, 55: Washington and Johnson, 57; Jefferson. Madison and John Quincy Adams, 58; Monroe, .VJ: John Adams and Jackson, ft! ; Buchanan, 0(1; Harrison, 08. Oilfield died the youngest, not having reached his fiftieth birthday; Polk was 54' at his death ; Lincoln, 50; Pierce, 05; Tay lor, Mi; Washington and Johnson, 07: Har rison, OH; Tyler and Monroe, 73 ; Fillmore, 7:1; Buchanan, 77; Jackson, 78; Van Bu ren, 80; John Quincy Adams, 81; Jefler- son, ;; ;Viauison, no; .jonn Auams, ;u. The honor of furnishing presidents has not been evenly rtlstrlbutetl among tne states : irgmiu, Massachusetts, 1 ennessee, New York. Ohio, Louisiana, New Hamp shire, Pennsylvania and Illinois furnishing all the incumbents so far. Cleveland will be the third president from New York Van Buren and Arthur being his prede- essors. It is somewhat remarkable that no mem ber of the Uuited States senate should ever biivn been elected to the nresidencv at the time of his incumbency. Disrecrgrding the fact that experience in this body ought to lit a man for the high office, the people have ignored the senators. The army has furnished a large number of presidents, and, with the exceptian of Hancock, Mc Clellan and Scott, no military man nomi nated for the office lias failed of election. Waahington owed his elevation to his suc cess in the field; Jackson's record in the war of W'l was the wave which lifted him into the white house; and Harrison, Tay lor, Pierce, Grant, Hayes and Garfield wore the epaulets of a general before they were honored with the chief magistracy of the nation. There are now two ex-presidents living Grant and Hayes and after the 4th of March Mr. Arthur will make a third. Buciclen's Arnica Halve. The Best Salve in the world fr Cuts, Brnis- JS, Sores, Ulcers, S;dt Kliciim, Kvcr Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and til Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Pile, r no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 ceuU per box. For sale by Lutz A ris. it The Stientifr Atnei'iean says. " Now is the time to invest in tools and machinery,' said a prominent manufacturer of tools anil machines a short time ago. ' We are mak ing to lay up 11 sttsk,' he said, 'and are keeping our men on the prospects of future sales, instead of paying them from the profits of contracts already made.' This company could afford to pay hands and store up a stock of finished work, as it had done before; but the manufacturer chose rather to sell at a low price tliau to pay in surance and the expense of the unavoidable deterioration of finished goods kept lu stock. Lower prices and better terms where terms are offered can be obtained now than at any time within two or three years. Most men engaged in business re (Muring manufacturing machinery or ma chine tools can anticipate their ordinary needs for a twelvemonth hence, and so can make their preparations for the reflux tide of demand that is as certain to come as is the spring to succeed winter. Kxery ieriod of depression in business lias been followed by a corresponding uprising, ami ttiere is no valid reason for believing that this pres. ent season of quietude is to sink into one of stagnation. At all events, a business, to live at all, must have the means, and there appear to be good reasons for advising the purchasing or the contracting for ol ma chine tools and manufacturing machinery now, while In those branches of business there is n temporary lull." Now Is nlso the time to build new works of all kinds, w hen lalMir and material Is cheap. In dull times is tin time to build, in flush times, the time to operate. - - I truth of ( Uutllu II. KliiK. Claudius B. King, a former wvll known citi.eu of Ottawa and from lxI to 105 postmaster here, died at ills home In Chi cago on the Uth inst. The Tribune gives the following brief biography of tlie de ceased: Mr. King died suddenly und without auv previous. slclaieis, at his boiue In Hvde Park. He was born at Otisco, Onondago county, N. Y., the 25th of May, 1825. Com ing to Illinois in 1837, he settled In Paw Paw, and there subsequently engaged in the manufacture of woodenware, and bro't to Chicago and sold the first wagonlond of it manufactured in this portion of thestnte. After business ventures in Bristol, Aurora, and Ottawa, he became a large purchaser of produce, and, in connection with the lute Col. W. H. W. Cushman, was an operator iiM)i) the Chicago Board of Trade. Remo ving to Chicago in 1870, he entered Into real estate and mining brokerage, and it was largely through his Influence that the City Council and the Park Commissioners were led to loon favorably upon the idea of intro ducing granite pavement In place ot the wooden block system. Mr. King was in early life an intense an ti-slavery Whig; and in 1854 lie labored earnestly to create a sentiment in favor of the formation of the Republican party. During the free-state struggle in Kansas he, in connection with others, got possesslsn of a brass cannon that had been used by the Democrats for celebrating purposes, and loaded it into a car partly laden with corn, aud shipped it through to Kansas for the free-state men as corn. In the summer of 1800 lie started and ed ited through the presidential campaign a weekly paper called the Wiyvintn, and ft r four years succeeding he was postmaster at Ottawa under Mr. Lincoln. Mr. King, too, was one of the "Ottawa Rescuers" (the oth ers being Mr. Hossack and Dr. Stout), who were indicted and tried iuthe United States court at Chicago for freeing the slave Jim. They were severally convicted, sent to jail. and fined. It was in the trial of this case that the court charged the jury from the bench that the right to the possession of a slave was an Inalienable right una tuat wtio ever violated it committed treason against the constitution, and advised the litry to find its verdict accordingly, which it did. An incident that well illustrates the John Brown spirit of the man occurred ou the trial before the commissioner at Ottaw a to determine whether the negro should be sent back to slavery. While the wrangling was going ou in the court bouse, Mr. King sprang up in the assemblage and excitedly said : "Darky, If vou want your liberty why don't you take it?" Thereupun the negro jumped up and ran out of the court house and escaped ; the crowd closing behind mm prevented the officers from recapturing him. This extreme tired feeling we bare In the spring, fall and during summer denotes tor pid llvor; we hare no appetite and no ambi tion. Take Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic; it corrects these troubles, restores good iplrita. It speedily cures dyspepsia, bad breath, piles, pimples, ague and malaria diseases. A per feet tonic, appetizer and blood partner. Can be taken by the moat delicate. Price 60 cents of E.Y. Griggs. COMKOKTAM.K MAJORITY. J. R.Coombs, the present popular clerk of the appellate court of this district, is re-elected by the comfortable majority of 100,589. His only opponent was J. II . Johnston, the Prohibi tion candidate, who got 7,10 votes t 20:i, 775 cast for Coombs. Alfred Taylor, for clerk of the Supreme Court, who also ran witnout a democratic opponent, must oe elected by 250,000 majority. THE CENTURY In 1885. A GREAT ENTERPRISE. H.VI'KltS OS THK CIVIL WAR, The Important feature of The Chntcm Maoaink for the- coining year indeed, per. haps the most important ever undertaken by the magazine will lie n series of separate pa purs on the great battles of the War for the l iiion, written by general officers high lu coiiimand upon both the Federal and the Con federate sides, liencrnl (irunt ('who writes of Vlcksburg, Shiloh, and other battles), Oener als Longstreet, McClelhm. Hcauregard, Rose cntiis, Bill, Admiral Porter, and others. The series opens in the November Ckntciiv with a graphically illustrated article on The ISattle of Hull Kim. written by the Confederate general, (i. T. Beauregard, brief sketches, entitled "Kecol lections of a l'rivutc," papers chronicling spe cial events, descriptions of various auxiliury braiiches oj the service, etc., w ill .supplement the more important series by the various generals. A strict regard for accuracy will guide the preparation of the illustrations, for which Tiik Cr.XTt itr has at its dWposal a very large (puintity or photographs, drawings, portraits, maps, plans, etc., hitherto unused. The aim is to present in this series, not official report", but commanding officers' accounts of their nltina and operations. interesting personal experiences which will record leading events or 1 lie war, ami possess ni me sauie nine historical value not easily n be calculated. I'K'TIDV. Ill this line 'Cue Cknti id w ill maintain prestige, and furnish the bet stories American writer" that can be procured. November begins A New Nol Ii.v W. I). Howell. Author of "Venetian lavs." "A Modern In- stance," etc. This story deals with the rise of an American business man. A novel by Henry .lames, a novelette by liruce Uenio I.ilchlield, and short stories by "L'ncle ite mus," Frank K. Stockton. It. H. Boyeen, T. A. Janvier, II. II., Julian Hawthorne, and other equally well-known writers will upppHr at various Utiles. M IM'KM.ANKOt'M FKATI KK.V Under this heading may be included a series of papers on the Cities of Italy by W. l. Howolls, the illustrations lieing reproductions of etching and drawing Icy Joseph IVniiell: a scries on The Mew Xorthwent, lieing an interesting group of papers by K. V. Sinalley, Lieut. Sehwatka. Principal Grant (of Kingston, Ontario), and others, descriptive of little known regions; papers on French and American art. sculpture aud painting, with some exquisite illustrations ; papers on Astronomy, Architecture, n ud llitor, the first lieing by Professor Langlry and oth ers. Under Architecture are included more of Mrs. Van Kensselacr'a article on Church es, City and Country Houses, etc. Colonel ttcorgc E. Waring, jr., will describe rrtKriw In Hnnllary liramlng: K. C. Stedinan. Edmund Goase and others w ill furnish literary essays; George W. Cable will eousribute lu various ways; several papers on sport and adventure will soon be published, and John Hill-rough will write from time to time on outdoor ub Jeets. Headers of Till. UiArntr mav feel sure of keeDlni; a ore ant of the times 011 leading su. Jecti that may properly come withiu the pri mice ol a iiniiiilily uiaga.iue. its circulation ia now alsiut 140,000 uiouthlv, the Vovcmlier number exceeding that figure. Subscription should date from this ituiiier. leginiiinif the War Hcrlca and Mi. Howell' novel. Price 14.00 a vear, 8T cents a number. All book seller nd news dealer sell It and lake Mtb scriptloni., or remittance may te made to the pulillnher. Irce iKviliicii coov of 1 nit 1 kn n in win It' acllt till IcqUCet. MuliUon tills luliK r. Tn Cknti ur 0., Nev Turk. N.T. A reel of cotton thread, In Its ordinary every day use, is a pretty bit ot insignlfl. ennce, but when traced to its source Is seen to have belongings aud smroiiiidlugs which entitle it to lie ranked w itli the leading fea tures of our industrial life. The simple statement that the thread works of Messrs. Clark (of Paisley, F.njaud,; employ be tween three find four thousand woik peo ple, that their group of five imtuen.se mills contains ovr ;;:!o.imio p;n'le. mid that these f:u -tone turn out ewrvd.iy sufficient length of thre-td to go tour tunes round the world, will be enough to iow that, uniiii- ISiI'tallt as th bolibitl u tlilead IliaV lie. taken "inch, it i. beioiv its disiiersmn. h i member ol it multiiuiiiuoUs augieuate, the extent of which is I ewihleriug 'oc inu: I.wkJi'H S'x'ii'iy. Catarrh Ii undoubtedly caused by Impute Mood. Hence a medicine which purifies the blood removes the cause of the disease and opens the way for a thorough cure. This Is exactly what Hood's Harsapartlla does, aud It nukes the cure complete by giving the system health and strength, and enabling it to throw off the de-pressing effects of the disease. Catarrh Is jiernunenily cured by Hood's Sarsaparllla. Mr. A. Ball, Syracuse. N. Y., says : "Hood'a SarsaparllU lias helped me more for catarrh and Impure blood than anything I ever uoed." "I have taken Hood's Sarsaparilta for catarrh, and thlifk it bus done me a great deal ot good. I recommend It to all within my reach. Hood's SirjapurllU has been worth eveiythiug to me." I.uthib D. Rob I5S, Eut Thompson, Conn. Catarrh May be breaking down your health. Be wise In time! That flow from the nose, ringing noise in the ears, pahi lu the head, inflammation of the throat, cough, and nervous prostration will be cured If you take Hood's Sarsaparilta. " I had been troubled by general debility, caused by catarrh and humors. Hood's Sar saparilta proved Just the thing needed. I de rived an Immense amount ot benefit from it." II. F. Millbtt, Boston, Mass. Hood's cSarsaparllla Sold by all druggists. $t ; sit for IS. Made only by C. I. HOOD ft CO., Lowell, Masi. 100 Doses One Dollar. Mm dvittixemtnts. DO YOU KNOW THAT LORILLARD'S CLIMAX PLUG TOBACCO. Willi ri'-.I Tin Tuc. is 111- Im-.i? Is II,.' imivsi; in never inliiltcraieil uttli iflucuiH-, li;irii s, niolHsHes, ir :nv ik'li-tf ri.His iiih'rt-l!ciit. :t is the case nilli niHiiv nilier tolwcci".. Loiiii.i..i:i)'s nosh: lkav fix: :ft Is 11 1 si inuilc nt I In' !ini 4t -Un I. , anil 1m a i-oiiiulic i lu H -iiiK iu!lt. is scrum! li ii"ni'. l.oiiiu.Anit .v.i rr cf.irrrxt.s I'ikc flrat rank as a snlnl. iluralilc miiim; lnhncco ttni-rrviT imriMiiicciI. I.OJtlU.MitfS FAMOUS SXCFFS Ii;im- hci'ti usi'il tur nver IM teurt. iiml an- .lil tun Inri-r exu m than iinv other.. Win are tired nt ('u!ici.i mat fade in siinl wa-tutii; ill 11 ii I tin- RICHMOND PINKS, PURPLES. "GRAYS." AND "QUAKER STYLES" Perfect Iv !ivt iinu reliuli'.e. If ym want an limie-t print, try them. Maije in s'reut varietj. CONSUMPTION. I lit a positive re.'tidJy lr tli abov diteat; tv lit Qt thousands urease or the worn kind and nl i"ie,' ttandiugliava been eortd. Indeed, to strung lit mv faith la it BtHcai-T. ihut I will tend TWO BOTTl.Ks HiKK. tiffi'ther with a VALUABLE TKKATI3E on thl .L.r., W any ulT..rr. tjut Expre.t Ami p O '.r. IIK. T. A. DLIHTM. Il Pearl Si . Nnw V.irk Vi AHVKi:TlSKIi. - Lowest I; ite4 fur mlvertltiiiK in IMiy iroo't nepaper sent fire, ddrens iK). I'. UliW KI.Li. ( 11.. !o : Spruce Street. Sew ork. BURGESS DIIOTIIERS, WE NONA. ILL.. Imponers - Breeders OK English Shire, Norman anil Cleveland Bay Horses, Make m'veral Ittipiirtatinn, ever- year. An ImtMirtatlun ot Hurt) lieail, tin mi the aat. Will arrie at Menotia ahuiit Aug. stli, t'lintlstlng onlv'nf tlie chnleest anitnal to be foiiml In KunH'. Parties winlilng the l t, cull und 'e lis. Prion moderate. Terms to suit pnn liat er. and every flrm Biuranteisl a breeder. Mentiim Parr 1'aai'ga. lulr THOMPSON & PATCH HIVE OPENED A One Boor South of Stor nionts Foundry. SECOND HAND FURNITURE nought, told, or taken In exchange for liew. ALL KINDS OF FI RXITUHK Repaired and Upholstered AT REASONABLE HATES Ottawa. Septeintier ISth, l.sSI.-tf A PRIZE.! Send alt centt for pott ajre. and reretre free a isxtly box of aHl which will help alt, of either tea. ui more money rtaht away than anrthlnir ele In thl world. Fortune await the worker abstilutelr nre. At core aiiairaa Tat a t Co. A mmtt a, Miln 4 uiar-i jrr s A( 1 il i I New Fnruiture Deno LIODey to Loan. Iu iinmif ti.uiaauil upward, on InipruTrd (arnutnd ua biuinnto prowcrty. JAS. V. (JALVIN, loan. lnurniT anil Kfriliithlp Agency. OBUr in i-lmiti Block Ottawa. 111. turlVI H. C. STRAWN'S Lumber Yard AND PLAMNU MILL, Near the Illinois River Bridge. H. W. JONES, Carriage Factory, IHU81 19 WANT OF Uunil Carriage!, Tup. aud Oeen Buapit'i. Slide Seat UutUim. VwosV'si ohu Ounlet, LlKUt Wag-nut, Sulkies. Ac, can rtml litem at thlt fac tory. 11 of lilt own muse, nf tlie Hunt Mmrrtftl uil In the Mnl AtiproTtil Style and Fiolth. all Warrnntcil and I'or (ale at Low Price. Alto iiik r order udi a Rre wanted. Kepnirlna '!iie pruHiptlyi pain I Ing. trimming woo suit Iron wur. OTTAWA. CENTRE Wagon & Carriage Manufactgry JOHN D. VETTE, Prop'r, On Superior Street, near the old Foa River House. Harlot Introduced uiany Important tmprOTtaiau la ii'teatabllthment, makta It the largett and taott ooirplete In The city, the under tinned iiiTttetf armera aid otbert deairing aew wagoat or old onet repaired' or wlthlng flue Family Carriage, Ragglea, Phaetona and Democrat Wacoaa, Oranythngln hit line to give him a call. All work warraattnanupricei tnat ueiy competition. JOHN D. VKTTK. QILL&FOIMUALS Carriage and Wagon FACTORY, a Mala Stmt, bt Fox Ki.r Bridg. OTTAWA. ILLS. Haaufcctnre all klnda of Caaaiaeai. J or it Oris Brjattias. Tartooi ttylei of O.ia aap Two Alaohare a large aiiortmanl alwayt on haa. rtnl alaat Faaaaaa' Witon alwayt on band. A.11 our work It warranted, and made of the bet : a i a terlal. and will be eold at law at good and reliable work ""wJ'Iinia arat-clati Trimmer and a.e prepare for ail Call r ail kmde oftop-work and repairlag ijt thort Waaont before bulla I l L g Vlwlla Fine Farms for Sale. I have tur ale a titttnlicr of fine fHrnm In Huh rnunty : m Acres ill Deer Park. s( Acres In Fall River. Ilk) Acres in Full River. ) Acres in Waltliam. ti'il) Acres in Ophir. 80 Acres in Soutli Ottuwa. so Acres in Farm IJiil-'. Acres in Pity ton. HHJ Acres in Freedom. nd several tdlicr pl fnnim: all well intproviMl. Any ur all tlieae landt I will ell at fair price. Ottawa. 111.. Aur. -tf . P. LINCOLN IRON CORNICES, CurniXHted Ollitur. HmWe Snirkt. Iron Ouort and minds; Water, lias and i steam Pipe i ittjnK done : Cit tern and Oeep Well Wind Mill Pnttipt: llepalrs for all kinds, or bnuw pniiipn. amve and rantfe; I reant Cant Milk l atit. and all kinds of Tinnre made and renamed. tiinrS H. ?aI r.r. 1 orm . FOR SALE. The late resilience of E. J. W all Ilotioe It large and fitted up In modern ttvle. and in flret-claiw condition beluB nearly new. Heated by furnace. Artcaian wafer In li'iine and yard, timid "ied lot and &hk1 barn. For further particular liutuireof J AMKS AI.VIN, I'elano Block. Ottawa, 111. 'e,', ALL KINT8. We will aell you a firtlaa Sewing Machine cheaper ttutn any one in thi county, either for raah or Inttall- '"o'Y'and attaehmenta on hand. All Machine fully warranted, tall and tee .-.., Ottawa. .Ian. 1. 14. F. D. S EET8E1S CO. DR. J. B. WALKER, Oculist and Aurist, Who ha practiced In thlt city alnre tax, may be counulted AT THE CLIFTON HOTEL. OTTAWA. On the flmt Saturday of each month, aa follow; Saturday Jannarv O Saturday February 12 Saturday - Marcli 1 Saturday April 8 Saturday May 3 Saturday June 7 At all other time (a thla I the onlv place he rttlta profeaatonally) h may be fontid lb Chicago. OFFICE AKD DISPEX8ART: 85 Waabiogtoa 8tret, IJW'Corner of ltaibori. Wrought Iron Cooking Ranges Sewing tunes