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The Ottawa free trader. [volume] (Ottawa, Ill.) 1843-1916, November 05, 1887, Image 7

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Indian Summer.
At frosty Age renew the tarly Are
Whose eager flume Id hazy warmth ap
pears, And brlrgs again, across the shadowy
The vanished dreams that kindle and In.
As time repeats the hour of young desire
In smoother laughter and more tranquil
And childish pleasures mixed with need
lotfd fours
Stir through the pulses of the withered
So when November, sharp with frost and
And moaning winds about the rocky
lie reaped the shining forest to his hand,
The charm of bprlng return In mellower
To veil the leafless hills with purple light
And brood In peace above the naked
Doha Kkad Goodale in Century.
A Great Legacy
t bequeath to your children, is a strong.
Clean, pure constitution ueueriiian weauu,
because it win never prove a curse. 1 ou
cannot give what you do not possess, but
mothers will tind Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription a wonderful help correcting
all weaknesses, bringing their systems into
perfect condition, so tuttt their children,
untainted, shall rise up to can ttiem biesseu i
There is not a druggist in all the land
But always keeps a stock on hand.
J. II. Brlgham, Master of the Ohio State
Orange, closed an address to the Patrons of
that State with those words:
Let our watchword be, "Put none but
honest, capable, sober, economical men in
official positions. Let us demand a fair
share of representation In the Legislature
and Congress for the men who are directly
Interested in the nation's greatest Industry.
In a representative government, the inter
ests not directly represented, always will
suffer. No one but a fool or knave will
deny this, bhall past .follies be repeated
and continued ? bhall we not act upon the
theory that the "Lord helps tiios who hulp
themselves V" There Is no shadow of ex
cuse for us. We can protect our every
Interest, and if we are not manly enough to
do It, then we deserve to suffer. If we ure
determined to give more attention to our
own Interests in the future, the first step
must be to organize our forces. It Is not
probable that a political or party organiza
tion of farmers Is desirable, but an organ
ization which is not afraid of politics we
must have. The Grange has its social, ed
ucational and moral features, but that Is
not all. We propose to boldly advocate
nnlttlpnl reforms, and r.o-nnritA for the
overthrow of the "pirates" who Infest and
sometimes control political parties. Far
mers, join us in this work, and we will do
you good, and hurt no man who is doing
an honest, legitimate business.
People ask what is good tor a cough or a
cold, the mistake many make is in letting it
run too long. Dr. liigelow's Cough Cure,
contains the good qualities of all the best
cough remedies without the defects of any
of them. A safe and speedy remedy for
coughs, colds and all throat and lung troub
les. Sold by E. Y. Griggs iu 60 cent and $1
bottles. Healing to the lungs. Safe and
pleasant for children.
The old settler and wiseacre predicts an
early winter, and bases his knowledge on
observations made which show that rac
coons have one more ring than formerly,
squirrels are building their nests in cotton
wood and fir (fur) trees, so they can keep
warm during the long and tedious winter;
and last, but not least, to an old-time weath
er prophet, those pesky corn husks have
developed such thickness that the hardy
busker can scarcely tear them loose from
the cob. What more signs are needed to
settle the severity of the approaching
winter ?
An End to lione Scrapng.
Edward Shepard, of Ilarriaburg, 111., says:
"Having received so much benefit from
Electric Bitters, I feel it my duty to let suf
fering humanity know it. Have had a run
ning sore on my leg for eight years; my doo
tors told me I would have to have the bone
scraped or the leg amputated. 1 used in
stead, three bottles of Electric Bitters and
seven boxes of Bucklen's Arnica Salve, and
.my leg is new sound and well."
Electric Bitters are sold at fifty cents a
bottle, and Bucklen's Arnica Salve at 25o.
per box by D, Lorriaux.
Mr. Charles Dickens, Jr., has arrived at
New York. He will lecture and give read
ings from his father's works. As Is seen
In the nomination of Fred Grant for a fat
office in New York, and the talk of liobert
Lincoln for the presidency, the country Is
disposed to run after the sons of great men,
and Mr. Dickens' success may go beyond
his most hopeful expectations. Fie strikes
the United States at just the right time.
A Good Investment
Is that which yields large returns from a
small outlay. Header, the way Is clear!
No speculation, no chance, big returns! If
you are like most of mankind you have
somewhere a weakness don't feel at all
times just as you'd like to headache to-
day, backache to-morrow, down sick next
week all because yonr blcwd is out of or
der. A small outlay and what large re
turns! You Invest In Dr. Tierce's Golden
Medical Discovery and soon pure, fresh
Hood courses through your veins, and you
are another being !
L. R. Church, governor of Dakota, ia his
annual report says the territory has had
another year of wonderful growth In pop
ulation and wealth, due to extensions of
railroad lines Into rich agricultural and
mineral regions; 23,811,445 acres of land
remain unoccupied. During the last six
years over 53,000,000 acres of Dakota land
has been entered. The population of the
territory Is estimated at 508,477, an Increase
of 06,000 during the year. The assessment
of property of the territory Is $ 157,084,335,
an increase of nearly f 25,000,000 during
the year. The area sown to wheat this
season is estimated at 3,899,389 acres, giv
ing a yield of 60.000,000 bushels, nearly
double the product of last year. The value
of stock in the territory Is $42,828,333, an
Increase of over $5,000,000 per year for
seven years. The growth of educational
facilities more than kept pace with the
groth of population.
Reolt In Every Cade.
V. A. Bradford, wholesale paper dealer
of Chattanooga, Tenn., writes that he was
seriously afflicted with a se?ere cold that
settled on his lungg: had tried many reme
dies without benefit. Being induced to try
Dr. Kine's New Discnvarv tnr rr0,
did so and was entirely cured by the use of
a iew Domes, oince wnicn time he has used
it in his family for all Coughs and Colds
with the best results. This is the experience
of thousands whose lives have been saved by
this Wonderful Discovery.
Trial bottles free at D. Lorriaux's Drug
Store. Largo bottles $1.
Mrs. Sally Cole and Mr Heptlbah
Kverett and Their Long Life.
Sally mid llepzibah are twin sisters, 00
years old on iho 28th of last May, and
living in pnod health and vivacity in
West Dedhoin, Mass. Formally they are
kuown mi Mrs. Colo and Mrs. Everett,
but in their capacity of twins they ore
affectionately called Sally and llepzibah
Colburu. Their father, Isaac folburn.
was a yeoinnn of the New Knglniul type,
living in tho vine clad farm house in
West Dedhnm, where tho twins were
bora May 28, 1797. llepzibah was from
the start a little heavier than Sally, but
the resemblance was so perfect that ac
quaintances could only distinguish them
by a mark on Iiepzibah's upper lip. She
was married in 1818 to Nathan Everett,
and as ho bad teen wounded iu
the war of 1812 he drew a pen
slon during life, which his widow
now receives. Sally about the saino time
married Noah Cole, and so tho twins were
separated; but they regretted this so much
that both husbands soon located iu West
Dedham, where tho girls were born and
have ever since resided. The Coles had
no children; the Everetts had one daugh
ter, with whom tho twins now reside.
Their parents had nine girls and three
boys, of which family five nirls still live.
Mrs. Nabby Smith, of Dedham, aged 90;
Mrs. Abiutha Hicbnrds, of Dedham, aged
80; a Mrs. Lincoln, of Philadelphia, and
the twins. All are in excellent health and
fairly active, which they attribute to tho
plain fare and open air work of their
early days Their recollections of early
days are of no historical value, relating
chiefly to their work on the furni, at
tendance at the country church, the old
militia musters and the like. Hut it is of
Interest to contemplate a healthy old
couple like these and hear them reeull the
merry days when they rode the farm
horses afield and did other rural work.
Have Taken the Hungarian Prize
for Iteauty.
We present pictures of the three most
beautiful Indies in Hungary that is, if
tho vote of some of the people and judges
is proof of it. We need scarcely add if
the artist has succeeded, the reader will
see it for himself that every nation has
its own ideal of beauty, though the Hun
garian ideal is not at all a bad
one. We may say in general that the
ideal beauty of any race
is the race type slightly
exaggerated, but har-
lii o n I o u 8.
Thus, tho
M o ngolians
having ul-
monrt eyes
slightly in
clined toward
the nose, the
Chinese artist represents
his ideal beauty with eyes
Similarly the
slanted almost at an
ancle of 45 dees.
American beauty (personal tastes asmej
tends to the tall and willowy; the
English a little more to the solid and
stocky; the German but we pause, as
we are on delicate ground. Iho Hun
garian ideal of beauty seems to con
sist in finely carved features, good eyes
i - i; 1 fl'V... n . . . .
aim a medium lureuuuu. xuv gicuw mm
petition nt which these ladies were the
winners was at a festival iiau on m.
Stephen's day at Buda-Pesth, in aid of
the sufferers by the recent fires and inun
dations which have wrought such havoc
in Hungary. Several distinguished noble
men and statesmen exerted themselves to
make the festival a success; over 100,000
visitors attended, and the profits were
60,000 florins (about $20,000). The first
prize for beauty was awarded toFraeulcin
(Miss) Oisella Schuler, of Oroskaza; the
second and third to Fraeuleln Ida Toronzl
and Fraeulein Mariska Kolos, of P.udu
Pesth. Miss Schuler was 18 years old the
day she received the prize a golden apple
inscribed "To the all beautiful, Sept, 20.
1887," to be worn at the throat suspended
by a gold chain. The other ladies received
similar decorations. The festival is re
ported as the grandest, next to some royal
demonstrations, that ever took place in
AVrltiiijr With a Rubber Hand.
It is generally supposed that when a
humin liciii'' loses both hands the power
of writ ini' is nlso lost bv the luckless in
dividual, unless, indeed, one can learn to
write with the toes or the te eth after the
fashion of certain dime museum freaks.
Hut there is n young man in Ucllville, N.
J., who, having lost both hands, has had
fnhher ones (substituted with which he is
able already to write a clear, legible hand.
And what is more wonderful ho lias de
cided to become a stenographer. This ia
tho way lie signs his name:
Walter E. Alexander was and is an em
ploye of a local rublH-r works. His duties
included the feeding of scrap rubber into
a crushing machine. On the lith of June
last he was careless, as is often the habit
of those iu charge of machines. He let
his hands go in a little too far; there was
a sickening sound as they flattened be
tween the heavy rolls, a cry of anguish.
Help came at last, the machine was
stopped, but not in time to save Walter's
Now he is time clerk for the rubber fac
tory and is learning to use the typewriter,
and, as stated, thinks of essaying stenog
raphy. He can do most things almost as
well as nnyliody else, and can even drive
a horse, i le is constantly besieged for
his autograph, and says he isn't a bit dis
couraged by the fact that bis fore arms
are timber and his hands rubber.
That young fellow has just the right
sort of pluck.
There Is a very silly craze Just now fo?
white and gilt furniture. It loots well
only in room specially decorated to re
tain tt.
1 mpr
P. HAYS, D. D., LL. D.
Letaou VI of the International fieri
(Fourth y.iurn r), for Sunday, Nov. 6,
18H7 Tert of the Lewon, Malt. I, S3
4 .l(Uii Tcit, Matt. I, 33.
Tho irX leuon wua the call of the apostles
to ftpost'- t hip. Iu this lesson we have a
ttatetiwut of tho rctmlU 'hich should follow
from the faithful disehurge of their duties,
otid csjiei'ially of tho principles upon which
Jesus Christ, as final judge, would estimate
the treatment of them as his auilxigsadoii on
tho part of the world.
Confession. It will ln w-en by the mar
ginal reading in the rovid version that tho
expression iu the (ireek is "oonfot in me and
I will confetti iu him." This intimates thut
the Christian here is no to make bin confes
sion to Christ that it Bhall not be an external
cloak put on as something separate from
himself, but as port of his internal and spir
itual life.
Continuing habit. This form of phrase
ology shou'H that the confession, both on his
part and on ours, is not a temporary rela
tionship, but is a permanent, abiding aud
growing habit of our spiritual life.
This principle here applied by Christ to
the final judgment is simply the ordinary
rule of good society. We may feel wounded
by a temporary defection of one of our
friends; but we estimate them not on the
basis of an occasional fault, but on their
permanent behavior and characteristics.
Nothing can bo more irrational for those
who thus act in their intercourse with their
fellow man than to exeet Christ to deal
otherwise with them.
Peace or war. Verses 34, 35 and 86 are in
strange contrast with our notions of the
coming of the prince of ieace. But Christ
came to send units to his friends and among
his friends, aud not to m iko peace with his
euemies. Very of leu the argument is urged
against an aggressive wurfare in lulinlf of
morality in tho community that it will stir
up strife, as if peace should l bought at tho
price of unbridled evil. Why should goal
people yield their principles for the sake of
peace any more than bad people?
Extreme cases. In this country it is not
often that families are so divided that their
controversies reach the climax described in
verso ST); and yet filial duty and parental
authority have not unfrequently been used to
induce Christians to do wrong. It is an ex
treme, case, but not an impossible one, that
young Christians should be pushed to choose
between their own households and their duty
to God.
Personal feeling. We are apt to assume
that all suffering lies on the side of doing
right, and that tho surrender of conscience is
a sure road to relief from trouble. Verse 37
raises this question of personal preference and
affection. There is a wonderful depth of
moaning in that phrase "worthy of me." It
is twice used in this one verse, and covers the
whole question of imitating Christ. For the
love of a lost race he gave up the glories of
heaven for the path of duty mitUt suffering
on earth.
The cross. Verse 88 seems perfectly clear
to us as the word "tho cross" comes with all
the associations thut have gathered round it
for the axt eighteen centuries. Crucifixion,
however, was not a common form of punish
ment among tho Jews. When, therefore, this
sentence was uttered before the crucifixion,
its meaning must have been very obscure to
these disciples. Tins is an admirable illustra
tion of what is meant in John xii, 10. The
words "his cross" indicate that each ono has
his own peculiar burden to bear.
Profit and loss. Verse 89 is a question of
the supreme motive, and puts life as the rep
resentative of ease in contrast with duty and
the approval of conscience. If everything
is to be sacrificed for ease the probability is
ease will not be attained. Egotism and
selfishness generally defeat themselves.
Business principles in religion. Money
paid to the collector of a bank is counted as
if paid to the liauk. In verse 40 this prin
ciple, universal among men, is adopted by
the Saviour When ministers preach the
Gospel, and Sabbath school teachers teach
God's truth, and good people invite men to
the (Saviour, they do not speak in their own
name. Christ will take every response to his
invitation delivered through the hps of his
people as if that response had been made to a
message delivered by himself. Verse 41 is
simply this principle set forth as regards
thousands who hear the message, as well as
with reference to the messenger.
Small matters. Verse 42 has this principle
brought down to daily concerns. Many little
children in the mission schools out of their
poverty will give their teachers a token of
affection, which to the teacher may have
small value in itself, but will be very precious
to that teacher for the appreciation it indi
cates. In the country where this verse was
spoken water is not very plentiful, and cold
water is a still scarcer article. Tho gift,
therefore, of "cold water" would indicate a
thoughtful intention ami some effort on the
part of the giver. When now this thought
and effort are tho result of an intention to
roeognizo Christ in the person of the dwclplo,
why should Christ fail to reward those who
expressly, for his sake, have douo this little
act of kinilnoss?
This last calls for five things on thn part of
God's iicoplo: confession of their lovo, con
flict with evil, comparison of results Imtwcen
right and wrong, sacrifice of present ease to
duty, and acceptance of tho government of
tho Saviour. It calls for four things from
Christ towards bis ieorile: acknowledgment
of those who are faithful to tho command of
duty, testing thorn by trial, rewarding them
for faithfulness, and recognition of them in
the day of judgment. These are correlativo
the one to the other. Our confession will bo
acknowledged by Christ. In tho conflict with
evil, we are simply obeying his command;
in our comparison of results between present
comfort and everlasting life, we are tested in
bis sight; when we sacrifice self and ease for
for his sake, he comes with his reward ; when
wo accept his control, he recognizes our ser
1. What does confessing Christ meant
2. What results follow confessing Christ?
To confess Christ before men is to acknow
ledge Christ as our Saviour; to show a Christ
like character; to be like Christ; to do what
is right at all times and places. It is to do to
others what wo would like to have them do
to us. This sometimes leads to trouble, and
discord, as it did with Christ himself ; but
those who are not willing to bear the cross
cannot hope to wear the crown.
When criminals were to be cruciflod, under
tho old Roman government, they were com
pelled to carry their own crosses to the place
of execution. Jesus Christ bore his cross in
that way, and he calls the trials of life
crosses. Some have one kind and some an
other. People are apt to think their own
trials or crosses the hardest, and often wish
they could exchangs with other; but each
one must boor his own.
It is often a cross to eonfess Christ because
those who do cot love or even Udirre. in him
ridicule and persecute true Christiana Many
persons have died cruel deaths rather than
deny Christ. In Iuimo there are miles or
pessaes v.n-'eTground where Christians used
to fit? from persecution. They are dark,
narrow and exceedingly uncomfortable; but
thousands of people have lived and died
there Occasionally a room was made larg
enough for a numtier to assemble for divine
woib .,p, anil there some godly minister
would preach to the jntor captives. At times
rough koldiera would te sent by the cruel
rulers to murder the good people hiding in
those dismal, crooked halls, and they would
find t'. em by following the sound of their
voices when they were singing at theso meet
ings. Now, travelers visit thene eatacoml
and eo row after row of narrow shelve cov
ered with bones or ashes, where the Christ
ians were once laid after death. As these
passives were he wti out of the solid rock, no
graves could lie dug, and thns the dead were
plai-ed on the shelve lieside the living in the
aislcti. The martyrs who died thus lost their
lives for Christ's sake, but they have found
eternal hfo with him in heaven.
Theso are some of the results of confessing
Christ: persecution on earth, but everlasting
life and joy iu heaven. When once there the
trials and crosses of thh life will seem very
small compared with the great rewards of the
life to como.
The Central Truth says, "Confessing Christ
brings trials and rewards." Jesus foretold
this, and Christians hnve found it true.
Somotimes family friends are unkind to those
who confess Christ. This is a hard trial, a
heavy cross; but it would l far worse to
have Jesus say at the last day, I know you
not. To those who confess him on earth he
will then sav. "Come, yo blessed of my
Father, inherit the kingdom prepared for
you from the foundation of the world."
It micht be disagreeable, or even painful,
to the son of a king to be ill-treated in a
country where enemies to his father lived.
But suppose he should be so weak and fright
ened that lie should deny his father and any,
"I am not his son; I do not know him." He
would not deserve to lie received into his
father's house on his return. Just so Jesus
says those will not lie received into heaven,
our Father's house, who deny him on earth.
As the little hymn says,
Never be afraid to speak for Jesus.
Sunday School World.
Ilurkliu'a Arnica Salve,
The best alve iu the world for cuts, bruises
sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter
chapped hands, chilblains, corns, aud all skin
eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sut
lsfaction. or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box Kor sale uv u. iorriaux.
How to I'roteet American Industry,
The case regarding our nainal Industry
has not been allowed to remain as simple
as It would have been with a population all
born on our soil, trained In our schcxils,
bred under our laws. More, even, than
our nolitlcal situation, has our industrial
situation been complicated by the effects f
a hlgn protective tariff In the accession or
millions of lalxirers, reared under other in
stitutions and breathing a widely different
spirit. To this class of our working popu
lation is primarily due. If not due first, last,
and together, that lnJi-Ience and savagery
which have of late been imjKnted Into the
relations between employer and employed,
so much to the discredit of the nation, bo
greatly to the loss of trade and production.
It would Ik? to much to say that here and
there are Individuals or small groups,
among our own people, have not become
in a decree Infected thereby; but it re
mains an unquestioned fact that at least
all the acts of violence which have occurred
In these unhappy controversies have been
marked bv almost complete, in most In
stances the altogether complete, abseuce of
native stock.
There Is no use In mincing matters or
picking phrases, on this subject. No feel
ing of sympathy toward the unfortunate of
other lands, no sentiment of hospitality to
ward those newly come among us, requires
Americans to permit their own Intesests to
seriously impaired, much leBS the peace
and order of the community to ne enuan
gered by alien elements. Those who enter
bur ports, from -whatever ciime, or wnat
ever tongue, with the purpose to obey our
laws, respect our traldltlons, and loin har
moniously in building up the fabric of our
national Industry, become true Americans
even before a United Mates' judge has pro
nounced them citizens. Uen. trancu A
Walker, in Scrilmtir's Magazine.
The best Physicians Outdon.
J. A. Crawford says: "I have had the
worst form of h-czema two years, and
found no relief from some of our best
physicians who have made this disease a
specialty. I was persuaded to try Taplllon
(extract of flax). The relief l received
was like a charm and I am well. I think
Fapllllon one of the blessings of the age."
Try Paplliiou (extract of flax) Skin Cure
when all others fall. Large bottles fl. at
T. h. Uapen & Co's Drug store.
Tentli Annual American Fat Stock Show
This exhibition has for its object the en
couragement of the most economical pro
duction of the best nihility of meat.
The large premiums offered and the
emulation among breeders and leeders at
tract In largo numbers each year to the
American Fat Stock Show the choicest
specimens of meat producing animals to be
lound on either continent.
The live stock entered for competition at
this Show most creditably represents the
best breeders of Kuylund, Scotland and the
United States.
The extent of the display of dairy pro
ducts and alliances, as well as the uniform
excellence of the butter and cheese exhib
ited, attests the enterprise and skill of the
dairymen residing In the wide extent of
ten Itory represented annually at this Show,
All interested will have an excellent op
portunlty for the examination of the most
approved appliances and obtaining inform
atlon concerning the methods adopted by
the practical and successful dairymen of
the country.
The south half of the Exposition build
ing has been admirably arranged for the
exhibition of horses, and all the space has
been secured by the leading horsemen of
the country, mere will be a larire and at
tractive exhibit of the various breeds of
riding, driving and draft horses, which will
be shown to the best advantage In the
large ring provided for that purpose In the
hxposition bunding. ;
The entire gallery of the great Kxposl
tion building has been set apart for the
Poultry exhibit. . . ..
This gallery Is nearly two thousand feet
In circumference and about thirty feet
wide, and will beoccupled with the grandest
display of pure bred 1'oultry ver exhibit
ed this or any other country. Enough. birds
have been promised, to warrant vu. ueUei
that mere than four thousand specimens
will be exhibited, at the comlQg i'aultry
ShOW. ! t ,!: .:J ; llfl:-,ii
All the railroads entering a; CkJcago will
sell tickets at unusually low rate ing
the continuance of theee shows. I
Got the brut of the Doctor, I
iir r i. ..tit. rv,.i . '
T . r . I rirr, uarrcis, uir, vsuiii, aavx
"My wife has ben troubled with Catarrh.
a long time, hut Have, witn what remedies
we had. and wind th doctors could do,
kept the uppr hand If It until this fall,
when evervthlui! fa'ld. Her throat was
raw as far as one could see, with an Inces
sant cough, when I Inves'ed my dollar In t
tsit'le or your t'aptlHm tatarrh wure as a
Ian resort To-day (-he is fre fiau cough,
throat all hrnled and entirely cured.''
4'aptlllon (extract of flax) O tarrh Cure ef-
tH'is cures vi. n all otlie s fa I. barge
bottles $1, at T. E. Gapeu'i iTug st re.
Wild Horses
Need no Blankets. Why?
Because they inhabit warm
countries, where pasture is
always plenty. In a northern
climate a Blanket is as much
needed as hay and grain. To
be healthy and strong, a horse
must be kept warm.
Ask your dealer to show
you the following styles of
5 a Horse Blankets, which
retail from $1.50 to $3.50:
i5A Five Mile.
a Six Mile."
5 a Little Giant.
Va Boss Stable. 1
sa F. Kersey.
sa Electric.
?a No. 306.
There art many other etyles. If these doa't
uit you, aak to see them.
ArrRMQ biUket is made Like fia. 2
Fid. I A
purrv r Mfcv
If you Want Strength look. trjsTradcfeil
None genuine without this
5 a Trade Mark sewed on the
inside of the Blanket,
ICupyrisbtcd 1887.
Oue Awnl ( Merchant un yi wniiteil in every town fur
v.... iTuiiylir. Iiiiii hn t1t'.. ImltMr .Ml iMfuelliin til
my -ut 11 1 1 e r k lhn miy V ilK'ir I imv Immlh'il. I .oil
............ I .I..... ..I ull ..tt...f. t.rurt.U 111 if liu.iili.lf
llliili-lil nil III iiiiiii ii ii.- 11.
They are priuiouiii't'il I'()iibI to the "lilt" ilimrmiWl hero.
AddreKH, It. W TANSII.I. CO., Chicago.
On furm Kvcurity,
t ii.il current
KKOTOUC I HIT. Attorney nt Uw
Cheever'n ll'm k. ottuw. III.
Mtmufiu'tiirer. of flue M AliHLE
and (iKAN ITK
Head Stones,
And nil klridHuf CKMKTKUY yVOJifc
New and Original Design r : 1 I
A PW'IALTT4' !'! !
Vm I .ri l.'olniiitiiin f..nii lo ' 1 I
Ili.rM cif ( llflou IJ..IJI.-1, ,
CVri'A VV A.- Ij'.NOli
Aviilil ImltftttAM.
JVM f Ml ft ftlot
h elm of virtloB
di.jrr In Uie U 9
t'urm.u for 5Hmn
hrrr rqtiallfri..
tur exiflrninaj (hit
ttPefH ejirfhtm- lht
A In, nl fur iu rich
nl Imrt4r htihn- thto
Mtnpt mrvrltii.
IT k inoJrtiin U
of tour liVih-r, ftn
wIlfwAlllL, otirt4V.pt
vi fwr.. a
tHIMl.TlMin APjncrHIH,
of I i tU. Im 4awiM.
orsirrl; nilllam. Hrgk,
VUkUioIiary, Cos.
Life -Size Crayon Portrait
.; 1 .n,:l.ltMI'f .1 Um!
12 Cabinets ".-Panel
l2.CabihQts.itf Pane
(guaranteed t be, a good a the' best at any price,
309 West Madison Street, CHICAOO."
I r
rust 3UU I tk. WsrU! ) C4 at ..! !
Ht boon enjoyed by the ettliene of nearly erery
town and city In the U. H.aml thousand of people
can taalify to the womlerful bealln power of
Hamlin's Wizard Oil.
It Cures Neuralgia. Toothache.
Headache. Catarrh. Croup. Sore Throat,
Lame Back, Stilt Joints, Sprains, Bruises.
Burns, wounds, Old sores and
All AmHao nnri Paine
nil Bw..'f ...
The many testimonial iwelred by u. more than
. i , ... iki. b.Iii.KIa Mn.1 I .
not only relieve Uie most severe pains, but
..A u .. At .J
II uurts tou. mars insiaui
Tor sale by all InKirlu. I'rWe, 60 rent per
bottle. Our Hono Book aialled frwe to everybody
Oculist and Aurist,
Who ha. nracured in this dry ti :
umy lie consulted
On the first Saturday of each month,
aa follows:
Saturday Tune
Saturday July Si
Baturtlav Au(iint tl
Saturday Hoitt-iMlr 3
Saturday Oetober 1
Saturday Noveiulier O
At all other times (as thi ts the onlt plsee hevi.lt
(iroftMdoiially) he may tie fuunii In Chicat o.
80 Wuhlttftou Street. K. W. Corner of Prbv.
L'lissage Tickets,
Foreign Exdsiuurf.
Insurance Husi.io.
w win u v to Liun.
onitieast eoroer Pooetir.ce meet. Ottaa a llltsol.
Lo Tear Own Dyeing, at Home, with
They will Dye everything They are sold everywhere.
Price 1 Oe a packKne M color. They have no equal
fur Htreniiih, llriitlitiiesa, Atmmnt In l'i-kaKe. or for
Kavtueas of Color, or NoH-faillKK qualities. They do
uot crook or smut. Kor sale by
C. M. FORBES, lrup?ist,
far I rAniDUVIra here aii1 earn rikA
TtLCUnAl fl I pay Mtaatlon. furol.hetl
I Wrilo V ALfc.NTlMK BUOti.. Jancevllle, Wife
The Short Lino and tlie Best Uout to i
And all point vie
An J) point Via
Tbo Popular Hue i CaUTarnUu
Free of Extra Cham.
Pullman Palate Sleeping Cars
An eqnlpnwnt W equaled ny ny other rine.
noi'iioiii " linn if wnu wm -- w-
. uv.. in a atsu L ast. U atd. sktirl
Zr'Ui V IsTo Sfl I N. Ml is VMVfA, NJI II !
1 vi'tirnhiin llOfiiiu i tit nw'Fi
Al'l Ta i'H ant pon ts , fi u;1
Sr pMi?f,nf rhroliifh "FieWs y -i.
WuMhU-Kn'' fr"'tH a'-" ! at all Hf, M as
Aiw mw as ly InfiTlor llues L
t V orthe I tlfuvanrtKiivaun kwt rate, apfl to
mr tu iat cjncitio altox il
v -Hi ttd 'JAMBS CHARLTON, '
Oeni ri.1 Haiatinift r and Ilekt-tslltr,
,i,lli..rl., rilrrnL 1 HlCAOU. ILL
...:r -.v. -.:il n tr u 1 1 '3. homl Mmmi
,i Tas ,
Lire iilecod by thn Un'it.-d Suto C,nrnm.nt ta carry
! the fnt Mml,-.i
! wiit
At itii tc L nr innnnc Tnioufh Tiio to and horn tre
iMttti citict and lunn on its own
Making Direct Connections
": :-; IEW TORI,
P01RTI.' I
Co'od Equipment,
Cood Service, ,1 , ' : ,r
. . Cood Connection.
t ; , i Jiix-tii.'a '
Fof Uiformition concerning the Bgrlinglon Route, appfy
u the nars$t T.ck.t Agent of tfi C, B, A; of coo
aeetinf railreailsi (--'', .'"'c''",,
hcnrt . tow. f Ait monjon,
Umnuuk, eaira.nckit,

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