The GcrmRn Ucdertuefol Society gave
private parly at Scliaefer's Hall ou Monday
onnnimr Tha mombors of the society and
their wives wore in attcudiinco, nnd indulge
erf in danoine. Some tine vocal selections
were rendered during the evening.
Major and Mrs. J. H. Widmer gave a very
nt card party to a scleot circle of
friends ou Monday eveuing, and all report
a very enjoyable time.
The Uaptist church tea was largely attend
ed last evening, about 210 being present
and all appeared to enjoy themselves.
Col. and Mrs. 1). llapeman, received
number of friends on Tuesday eveubg
MrWill O'Mera and Miss Kate Graoe were
married at St. Columns church, at ten o'clock
Wednesday morning. He v. Jas. Ryan of
ficiating. MiHS Grace is the accomplished
daughter of the foreman of the Ottawa
r,M Works, and Mr. O'Mera is one of our
flitv'a enm iretio vounc men. popular on all
- o a
One of the pleasantcst weddings of the
season, was consumed at St, Columba church
At ten o'clock on Tuesday morning, when
Mr. Charles Hentz and Miss Gussie Kcherer,
4wo of our city's prominent young society
nennle. were united in the holy bonds of
i - - -1
matrimony, by Rev. James Ryan. The event
was one long expected, all but the date, and
and a happy future is wished them by all
Miss Scherer is the daughter of one of our
oldest citizens, and has always been a pop
ular little lady in society. Mr. Rontt is
young man of good business ability, and is
also popular among his friends.
A reunion of the children and their fam
ilies, of Mrs. William Parr of Rutland
Township was held at the old hmiestead,
five miles esst of Ottawa on Saturday Nov. 12
on the anniversary of the 80th birthday of
Mrs. Parr. The day was as fine as could be
wlRlind Aim all of her children and most of
the grand children were present, as well as
a number of friends and old neighbors
Among whom was Mrs. Walbridgeoneof the
oldest settlers of the town, she being over
85 years old, but very smart and lively for
one of her years. She drove her own horse
a distance of over two miles and thought
nothing of it. There were six old ladies
present whos oombinetl ages were 4G2, the
oldest 85 and the youngest 71 years, an av
erage of 77 years. They are all widows and
live within a radius of two miles. Dinner
was served and oouslsted of one of Mrs. J.
T. Parr's best which is enough to say to any
one who has ever had the pleasure of partak
ing of one of her famous country dinners.
Music, both Instrumental and vocal, was
given by the different members of the grand
children. A photograph was taken of the
group of six old ladies and also one of the
grand children present. A very enjoyable
time was hud and the party broke up and
returned to their respective homes.
II. P. G.
Of course the big turkey will suffer. It's
a natural consequence of Thanksgiving.
Everybody will have turkey, but overybody
won't have a fox hunt. This little slioe of
enjoyment is reserved for the Hon. Bill
Million. Hon. Tom McDcrmott. Hon. Sam
Parr and the other Honorables of the elite
who will have a joyous time. And when
Tom puts on his Dolly Vardun pants and
blows on the little bugle, then lookout for
winded horseflesh and weary canines.
Hon. Tom MucKinlay, he of theenlongated
lower extremeties, will, together with Hon.
Jas. Milligan, jr., and other toboggan sliders,
open a toboggan ranch on Monday, and
expect to reap a harvest of slides large
enough to go around among the public by
Billy Taylor, Louis Hess and Charlie Irion
also have a gigantio scheme on hand. We
promised not to give it away, but as it's a
froBty morning, the publio shall have it. They
have 40 largo ostriohes from the California
ostrich farms on the read, and will give a
aeries of ostrich races in tho afternoon, to
give a variety to things.
The Undine nose Company will give a
grand ball Thanksgiving Eve., (Wednesday),
ae has been their custom for these many
years. It promises to eclipse anything at
tempted in the past, and If the preparations
count for anything, Ottawa will see some
thing worth its while.
Co. D. will open the skating rink to the
publio in the afternoon and evening, and as
the skates have been recently repaired,
everybody may have a good time.
Several of our Bister cities have within
their borders night schools, for the enllght
ment of men and women who have not
Lad the at) vantages of modern schools.
There Is a wide and ever-Increasing field in
this city for such a school, and the person
who will come forward and establish one,
with reasonable charges, will reap a good
elzed harvest of dollars.
There is more cartarrh lnjthls section of
the country than all other diseases put to
getner, and until the" last few years was
Bupposed to be incurable. For a reat many
years doctors called It a local disease, and
prescribed for It local remedies, and by
constantly falling to cure by local treat
ment pronounced it Incurable. Hclence
has proven catarrh to be a constitutional
disease, and therefore requires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by F. J. Cheeny & Co., To
ledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional cure
on the market. It is taken Internally In
doses from ten drops to a teaspoouf ul. It
acts directly upon the blood and mucus
surfaces of the system. They offer on
hundred dollars for any case It falls to cure
end for circulars and .testimonials. Ad
dress, F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
iSTSold by druggists, 75 eta.
Sen em the Sereue.
Seneca is a pretty little village of about
1,1)00 inhabitants, situated on the raging,
storm swept cnnawl," in the eastern por
tion of this bloominir county. It lies serene
ami peaceful between the higli bluffs, which
surrounding it on the north, northwest and
south, form an insurmountable barrier, alike
to tho howling blkzard of winter and the
hnt seorcliiinr winds of the south. These
bluffs bold many a tale of bygone years
which will bear unfolding, anu their wooded
crests guard their secrets well. There is,
however, one story, which they have allowed
to escape their remorseless grasp ; the pre
historic, but nover aged, tule of an Indian
maiden and her dusky lover, who plighted
their truth near an ancient oak, which Btood
on the north brow of the south bill, and
were foully murdered by a remorseless rival,
said remorsleHS rival afterward suffering
death at the stake. But then what western
hamlet in devoid of its Indian story and
well perhaps it won't do to dispute the
word of the "oldest citizen of Seneca."
There is one spot on the lovely bluffs that
has a fascination for the lover of true seoti
ment, marked by a white marble shaft here
and there, a square faced slab or a fallen
stone there is no mistaking it: the village
cemetery. Unlike the cemetery of the great
city, Seneca's cemetery is at ouce a place of
historic interest as well as of sorrow to each
and every inhabltant;uearly every citizen has
father, a mother, or someone dear, ly
Inir beneath the calm unruffled sou. no
grave is neglected here, for the hand of the
living is ever ready to keep green the grass
and scatter fragrant blossoms. Here, then,
'neath the undulating green-sward, the sum
mer's fragrant bloom, and the winter's cover.
ing of snow, secure in their earth-bound
homes, lie those whose lips are sealed by the
everlasting stamp of death, watching, as
it were, over the daily lives of the breathing
while naught disturbs the silent hush of their
never ending watch.
Below, in the bustle of active life, the on
ward march toward metropolitanism is
appearent everywhere. Business blocks, of
solid brick and have reared themselves above
the razed or burned structures of frame, that
once passed for stores. Emerging from the
ancient custom of keeping everything, from
piano to a hairpin, under one roof, the
progressive business men have inaugurated
an individuality. Among the thriving bus
iness houses, Hon. Alexander Vaughey's
extensive dry goods and notion house, estab
lished the year before the flood, vies with
the comparatively new house of Harney
across the way. Walter Jones, an old Ottawa
boy, formerly behind Chas. Forbes' counter,
has held away a door or two north of Vaugh-
ey, and is struggling witu V. 11. iv. inomas,
over the profits on patent medicine. It fact,
since the "Big Kickapoo Inguns," with their
free show and " Wonderfull Pain Killer "
truck town, Jones and Thomas have been
advertising a soft glove contest, to keep up
with the procession. Charles Vail is a com
paratively new accession, he mends a
watch in two minutes and is said to be a
heart breaker. Bilharz, the tony dry-goods
man, is also an old Ottawa business man,
nd used to flnrish here twenty years Sgo.
Ellis & Robinson and G. A. Gerbert, the
gricultural impliment men and A. II.
Wheeler, the grocer, are old landmarks too
and need no more introduction than the mole
on a man's nose.
As far as fine residences go, Soneca can
pride herself on being able to hold her end
ahovo water. Most of them are on the good,
old square substantial plan, and are there to
stay. Among tho most striking In appear
ance are those of N, J. Rulison, David New-
port, F. M. Robinson, Walter Jones, J. W.
Ellis, Alex Vaughcy, (very recently finished),
D. J. Taylor, A. II. Wheeler and II. Bilharz.
Protty girls soores of them. When
Seneca docs want to put on style she simply
allows her handsome maidens to promenade
down the main street and stand in front of
Rulison's new bank. The effect of that
galoxy of beauty, outlined against the hand,
some brick structure, would be enough to
cause Johnson to erect another mammoth
tile faotory at Seneoa at once, would he but
As the push and go of the town indicate
Senecans haven't time to grow aldermanlo,
and a long felt want, left vacant by Toby
Withrow's departure, is still open to anyone
who oan tip the beam at Toby's standard.
Toby was a terror on size, but as the scales
broke at 552 pounds, no really accurate reg
ister of his weight has been obtained. How
ever, Bob Berryhill, the genial manager of
trie Piatt Coal Co., has envious distinction of
being the lightest man in town, and is always
popular leap years.
The boss snake story artist of the whole
burg, is the irrepresible Chris. Shasid, who
operates on cold beef and recently deceased
pork. Chris, was up to Kankakee not long
ago, and if his solemn oath passes for any
thing, the clean shave which he procured at
that interesting hamlet had grown into a
six-inch beard before reaching Seneca. Tak
ing into consideration the fact that he travel,
ed on the "Kankakee' road the publio still
Hmil.t. and have since turned upon tnris.
with a cold and icy frown.
The oity marshal, Patriok Meagher, is
veteran in police circles, and has been a well-
known fiimreon the streets for years. While
hn tnn Reneoa la safe, for she never had
an officer as ehiclent as he.
Poker Jack Stanton, the breeziest bum of
the spittoon squad, is a character well worth
the study of a man who is trying to find the
uMirnL of 'how to beoorae clean without the
use of aquatio application." Long may he
A posthumous essay entitled "In Dick.
ens-Land," will appear in the Christmas
Scribner'$ by Edward Percy Whipple, the
late critic and lecturer, who w as one of the
most ardent admirers of the genlous oi
On Tuesday evening, Nov. 22nd, the Scor
er-Willurd Comi-ily company will present
the celebrated musical comedy, entitled '"E
loped." u pluy which Is suld to be una of the
most thorouijly umusinjf comedies ever pre
sented. It is replete with ludicrous hHuhiIoiis
and deftly drawn climaxes, aim moves with a
dash and vim usually foreign to plays of its
kind. Excellent nliifflntf and various other
specialities will liu beard at frequent intervals
during the performance. Thu company In
dudes, beside Mr. John (i. Scorer und Mins
Nina Willurd, some of the best specialty pco
tile, known to the staire. seats are now on
salo at Simon's music store.
Drive away dull care, forget all your troub
les and visit the Opera House Thursday,
evcuiiitf, Nov. 24th. when tho Original Ueor
eia Minstrels will appear In an entire new
and original programme replete with mirth,
music and son;:. The company has just re
turned from a tour around the world and is
larger ami better than ever befsre. The Oeor
gias should not be confounded with tho little
fly-by-night concerns, who during tho com-
pany's tour abroad sought to steal this organ
Izatlon's name and even went so far as to ad
vertise themselves as tho original party
This company has been before the public for
ten years and its every appearance is heralded
with delight by tho amusement-loving public
who know that they will bo highly entertain
ed. The list of comedians, vocalists aud dan.
cers is a largo one; all enjoy a flue reputation
and many new features will bo introduced of
a novel and entertaining nature.
CIJA.TTANOOOA ANIl TUB AKION Q1AKTETTB.
The lecture to be given by Major Widmer
ou Monday evening next, at tho Congrega-
tlonal church is anticipated with unusual in
terest. Tho addition attraction of the Arion
Quartette has intensified the interest, and we
learn that tickets already have been secured
in largo numbers. As participant of ouo of
the most thrilling battles of the war, the Ma-
jor has ample scope for his rare descriptive
powers which have loft so vivid an impress-
ion on those who have listened to his war re.
mlnisccnccs. It is a lecture all can enjoy.
To the old it recalls ono of the great events In
Americ an history, to tho young it will serve
as au Inspiration to that heroic pntroitism
which will prove the future as it has been in
the post. We learn the regimental llag or lue
104th, one of the tlrst planted ou tho top of
Lookout mouutuin by our brave boys, will bo
loaned for tho occasion. Let there be a
crowded house to testify our love for tho "old
flag" Is as true to-day, as it was in the years
gone by. Admittance 25 cents.
STARS TUEY TALK AltOUT.
Theatre goers who remember Margaret
Mather's Julut as given here a couple of sea.
sou's ago, well remember the ltomeo of the
company, young Balvinl, who then traveled
ou his father's name, after the fashion of Fred
Grunt's late campaign in New York state. He
wasn't much; and his reading of tho open
ing lines In tho balcony scene sounded some
thing like this; "Voto lida from yoncder
veendow ber-reaks. Id eesa ze east add
Hhoolicteesazesoon." But when a young
man braves his father's wrath and runs away
from homo and friends, to make a mark in
his chosen profession, as he did, he Is not
apt to make a "fiasco" if ho has anything in
him. And young Salvini had. He mastered
tho English language, has nothing but a
trace of his Italian accent left, aud is now
daing splendid work In A. M. Palmer's
Union Square company, New York. More
than one manager is now endeavoring to
make arrangements to bring him out next
season as a tragic star and back him to any
amount. He is under thirty years of years of
age ai.d stands a fair show of being famous at
After an absence of four years Mme. Etel-
ka Gerster has returned to America. On
Tuesday, November 22, she will appear at the
Metropolitan Opera House in concert, assist-
by an orchestra of seventy-llvo musicians un
der the directions of Mr. Adolph Neuendorf!.
A new prima donna named Nikita, has turn-
tiio heads or the Berlin public. Sho is de
scribed as but 10, with a charming presence
and a lovely voice, and claims to bo an Am
erican. She Is splendidly managed; and tho
stories of "wild western" life told about her
invest her, in the eyes of tho confiding Bcr-
iinese, with a romantic sort of a halo. They
have been heard before in America; and cal1
to mind a story told of Maurice 8hakosch,
the famous impresario, who "invented" it is
said, the "cow-boy prima donn"." lie had
one to manage ouco and was cudgeling his
brain lor a sensation to introduce her, without
success. Finally in a Parisian cafo, a number
of boulevardiens evolved the following can
ard for their Impresario friend: "Mile. S
the year before was still living in the
forest primeval of America. The weather bo
ing delicious hor parents wont far a stroll,
when the hut, occupied by no one but the
fair artist, was attacked by a band of savage
redskins. To catch up an axe, to brandish it
like a modern Jeanne d'Arc, and to route the
infuriated Indians was, to speak in th e lan
guage of the penny dreadful, "the work of a
moment." The expense of publishing this
yarn Is said to have been enormous. But it
didn't pay, for when the star appeared the
cities, like so many conslrators, remarked one
and all, "Mile. 8 is no doubt a very In
trcpid ainazon, but she Is none the less a very
bad singer." It was a rudo blow to StraK
Draft Horse rick lug '
Messrs. Prltchard and Gedney, disposed
of a fine yearling colt the other day, for
Degen Bros, shipped a car load of horses
to Mansfield, Ohio lost Saturday.
Mr. Seely made a sale of a car load of draft
horses the other day at satisfactory rates
Degen Bros, have also sold eighteen head
of horses to llamail & to., Appieton, ru
nine head to the Union Stock yards at Chli
cago;anda fine yearling grade stallion to
Degen Bros, came out ahead at the Fat
Stook Show at Chicago. They took up 12
head of horses and have taken 8 first, 2 sec
ond and 3 third premiums on their Belgian
and 8d premium on their r rench draft stai
lions. Thus it will be seen that they re
ceived a premium on every stallion taken to
The first M. E. Church is contemplating
an extensive addition to its library.
II. L. Hossack and family will reside In
Chicago for the winter. Dr. Ilanna will oo-
cnev their residence.
James Baker aed Joseph Daly will start
on a biff grocery bouse In the store now oo
oupled by the Revolution Store, on Deo. 1st
Wafted from Track and Road.
I.. Y. IIKSS, Kilitor.
The grey mare, Nellie B., 2:21, und tho buy
gclilmg, Marlow, 2:15, puco a match race at
Wichita, Ka., to-day, for $-00. If Nellie B
Is as good us she was here lust summer she
Few people realize that Ottawa is ouo of
the bent horse markets in the State. The
value of the horses shipped from here in one
year will run up into luuny thousands. I will
try aud get the total number sent out by ench
dealer und their value for a future issue.
During the lust few days tho track has been
Improved by having the raise at the heud of
the stretch taken off, the hollow on the upper
turu tilled, and a wave or two ou tho back
stretch leveled. This will enable tho track
to settle in proper shape during the winter,
and next year itwill.no doubt bo the fast
est half mile track in the U. S.
A controlling interest (51 per cent) iu the
In the stallion Sultan, 2:24, for $13,000, to
Walter Handy of C'yuthinu, Ky.
C, J. Hamlin, breeder and owner of Belle
Hamlin and Justiuna, recently drove them a
mile over tho Buffalo track In 2:18. They
were hooked to a wagon weighing 155 lbs,
Mr. Hainlius weight was 185 lbs.
The last Issue of the Spirit of the Timet, has
a cut of tho pacers, Silver Tail and Daisy D,
as they appeared while pacing their mile in
in 2:18,'', to a pole cart at Saginaw, Mich.,
July 15, '87. Both pacers are well known
Pa," said Annie, "Charley has a horse
that he says is good for a gait." "Yes,"
was the reply, "and speaking of gaits, I no
ticed last night that you and Charley were
both good for a 11:30 gate." And Annie
changed the subject. Merchant Trattier.
Many men say I have a trotter. That may bo
true, but have they a race horse, that la the
question. Have they a horse who will go all
sorts of tracks, any kind of weather, have
they a horse that most always has his speed
and Is willing to carry tho clip, boat after
beat; is he level headed; is be handy, and bus
he the many other qualities required in a race
horse; There are few such horses, but to my
mind, one of the very few owned in this State
is Williams, 2:21, son of Combat and Uuntu
lctte by Dietutor. lie is now 5 yours old, was
started at 3 years old, aud has reduced his
record each year. Previous to 1887 he had
won 15 heats in 2:30 or better, this year he
has made a most remarkable campaign. I
have looked up his races as near as I could
and find ho has won 17 beats between 2:25 and
2:30, and 20 heats between 2:20 and 2:25 inclu
sive, a total of 37 heats in 2:80 or better, a
most wonderful showing, when we take into
consideration the fact that most of them were
over half mile tracks. I don't think my fig
ures are quite correct, but he has certainly
won that many heats, and perhaps ten more.
The brown stallion Stamboul is showing
himself to be a great llve-y ear-old. He won a
race at Los Angeles, Cal,, on the 10th ult., in
straight heats; lime, 2:18f, 2:21, 2:23K- He
is a richly bred fellow, his sire being Sultan
(2:24). His dam is Fectwing, by Kysdyk's
Hambletouiun, and Flectwing's dam was by
George M. Patchen (2:23.) Fleetwlng is also
the dam of Ruby (2:111). Daughters of the
Old Hero of Chester are rapidly coming to the
frout as producers of trotting speed.
The four-year-old pacer Arrow Is the won
der of tho season. He has started in ten ra
ces, and won them all, beating such old earn-
palguers as Arab (2:164). He stands 15.2,
weighs 050 pouuds, wears live-ounce shoes all
around, and has made a record of 2:14. lie
is full of warm blood, and traces through
several lines to Sir Archy, Diomed's most
famous son. Ills utest victory was over the
pacing sfalliou L. C. Lee, and in this ho paced
tho second quarter of the fourth heat in 33
seconds. "Blood will tell.' '
A Kentucky horseman lately paid 13,000
for the ten-year-old chestnut stallion Chester
wood, by Nutwood (2:IP), dam by Wood
ford Mambrino (2:21), and bought Mm at a
public sale in Ohio.
The three-year-old filly, Susie S., by Hy
las, is one of the speediest trotters of her a:e
in the world. In tho race at St. Louis a few
weeks since, she trotted to the half lu the
third heat In 1:07, making tho second quarter
in 32i seconds, a 2:10 gait.
The well-kiiown horseman, Mr. It. B. Conk,
lln, whose death occured at Oreenport, L. I.,
a short time since, was the breeder of Rurus
(3:13!). Among the other fast ones he
owned were Wedgewood (2:10) and King Wil
Tho chesuut stallion Earl McUreagor, by
Robert McUreagor (3:17-), has won twenty.
one heats in 2:30 or better this season.
Senator Stanford's seven-year-old stallion
Ansel, by Electioneer, dam Annette, thor
oughbred daughter of Lexington, by Boston;
second dam by lirey n-agie, oy wooupecKer,
bv Bertrand: third dam by Modoc, son of Am
erican Eclipse, and fourth dam by Sumpter,
son of Sir Archy, won a race at San Francisco
on the22d ult. in 2:28, a:'Jd, 'i:w. inis is tne
ninth of Electioneer's get to reach the 2:20
list, and all are trotters. George Wilkes has
eleven sons and daughters that have done the
trick, -but three of the lot are pacers.
The Hire urotners' string, inciuaing narry
Wilkes (S:13), Rosaline Wilkes (2:1K) and
the pacer Gossip Jr., are now in Texas, but
will probably winter in California. Rosaline
Wilkes lately showed a mile in 2:17.
The cet of the sons or Ueorge wukcs con
tinue to swell the 2 30 list. A recent addition
to the charmed circle is Black Ambassador,
which got a record of 2:25 a short
time ago, making four of Ambassador's get
to gain 2:30 honors this season. Ambassador
himself has a record 2:214. His dam was by
It is rumored that Kentucky brrecders are
having an attack of Guy Wilkes (2:14) on
the brain. It would not be surprising to see
that wouderful son of George Wilkes again
owned on this side of the Rockies, but It will
take a pile of money to accomplish this.
The trotting weigiu oi rrince vv utes (s:nj)
Is 8o5 pounds. He is now enjoying the run
of a paddock, barefooted.
The famous pacer Johnson (2:00) lately
made an attempt at Belmont Park, Philadel
phia, to beat Little Brown Jug's three heats,
which were paced in 2:11, 2:11, 2:12S'.
The effort was not a success, but he made the
first mile in 2:ll.V. and the second in 2J3K,
after which the attempt was abandoned. A
light shower accounts for the time in the se
Passenger on front platform That nigh
one looks like a pretty good horse.
Driver A kinder animal never lived.
Passenger Kind! How so?
Driver He kinder bites and kinder kicks,
and kinder wants to run once In a while.
Hon. Chas. M. Smith of Earlville, 111., on
Thursday last bought of W. C. Moore, Otta
wa, III., Lady Winifred, ch, m. foaled 1878 by
Neely's Henry Clay 507, first dam Fannie by
Schamel, second dam by Lour Island Black
Hawk. Lady Winifred Is the dam of Ottawa
For a short time only did Kentucky wrest
the yearling record iroin caiuornia, ior on
. . 1 - . 1 L II .11, VT
Saturday last me urown vearuun uiir iior
lalne, trottel a mile in 2:31 at San Francis
co, reducing Sudio D's record 4 seconds,
Norlalne is by Norval, son of Electioneer and
Norma, (the dam of Lucy Cuyler) by Nor
man, the dam of Norlaine is Elaine, record
2:20, by Messenger uwole, second asm ureen
Mountain Maid, the dam of Dame Trot 2:22.
Elaine 2:20. Prosnero 2:20 etc., proving to
get trotter, we must breed to horses bred to
Ileal Kutate Transfers.
Orpha E. Gray has sold the 8. W. .( of
section 31, township of Osage, to Josiah
Crony, for $8,855.
Win. II. I'ilcher has transferred lot 13,
block ti, Homestead nddltiou to btreutor, to
John S. Jtyon, for $2,500.
John 11. 1'lumb has sold part of the S. E.
'4' of section 25, towuslp of Bruce, to Faw.
cet Plumb for $1,000.
Mary Jlrose has sold the W. J of the S.
E. 4 of section 34, Otter Creek, to Marga
ret ha Freeman for f 1,000.
Thomas bmurr has sold the S. .j of lot G
block til, State's addition, Ottawa, to Esther
Parker for $1,000.
At about six o'chx:k on Tuesday evening
as Mrs. Ed. Kelly, wife of City Clerk Kel
ly, was approaching the Kock Island rail
road tracks, Dineen's coal team approached
from the rear on a dead run, having been
frighted near the organ factory, and Mrs.
Kelly turned her horse Into liutterfleld's
barn, the door of which was, fortunately,
open. No sooner was the danger past,
when the reaction, came, and Mrs. Kelly
went Into convulsions, one following after
another. She was removed to her home
and Dr. Hutterfield called in attendance.
Mrs. Kelly Is now Improving though the
shock was serious.
Ilarry B. Shaw returned from Fullerton,
Neb., on Friday noon, having disposed of
his Interests there. He will make Ottawa
his future home.
Airs. Maude M. Vincent, nee Miss Maude
Summers, of Lamars, la , Is the guest of
friends in this city. Mrs. Vincent left us
rather suddenly, but now we shall have a
chance to congratulate her.
Mr. August Haeberlin. late of the firm
of Haeberlin Bros., was married at Erie,
I'enn., the other dav. and Is. with his
bride, the guest of his brother, Mr. John
liaeberlln, tor a lew days.
The Gay road carts are pronounced the
best in the market by every person who has
used a cart.
At the residence of the anxim'i rarentu In Emit Ottiv
. fin the Ititii ilinr.. I iv Arthur Lock wooil. Km.. Mr.
HAKUY L. WEbTCOTT to Miu PKUA W1UTK, both
uf Ins city.
Ottawa, III., Nov. 18, 1887,
Flock and Kiid.
Uwnl r uniri.
Victor Mills Silver Cloud, patent, t cwt.
Buckwheat, per 34 Ik
Corn Men!, per cwt
Corn awl Oats, ground
UBAIN AND BID.
Wheat, V bush S9
Corn, new. shelled, 70 tti SB d
torn. ear. pervoius
(lata, Stlhs 'iS9
Tiuu-iiiy sued, Dual)
Potatoes, new, bush 80 9 1 00
Hotter, tk in u IS
Kind). doz M K
Chickens, per doz 1 W s SOU
Hay, ton 11 US 14(10
Straw, per ton 7u0
Cattle on foot cows. 1UU Us 2 50 3 00
Cattle on foot, steers 3 U) t 4 HO
r at calves, live we 2 it. WlOUIbi a 50 (A H W
Sheen. KIM ins. 3 01 ( 3 00
uve nogs, nio Bs 9 w (s 4 uu
Tallow, Uidis and Salt.
Urd. 9 law
Tallow, In oil bhls. per ft 8 a W
Tallow, loose, per lb 8 ( 3
Salt, per bbl 1 25
times, green, per n o
Hides, cured. tier ft S
Dry Salt 10
The grain prices cover whole range of market, from
warehouse prices to nrlcos naif for odd loads for fetid.
ETTER8 REMAINING UNCLAIMED Ul the Post
Ollli'e at Ottawa, Stale of Illinois, on Thursday,
NUVKMBKR 17, 1887.
Maxon B f
Mult ride James
Made Mrs M E
Ohms Kmlre A
O'Connor William C
PaHtor Universalis Church
Wilder Ernest (i)
Cordon Mrs Mary
Kgenos Ktiudt H
Knrlght P J
(iellurd W G
Glenn A M
FOI RTII CLASS.
Brown D L
To nhtmn thiM lnrterR. the annllcant must call for
"Advertised Letters," and give the date of the list -, and
if not called for within two weeks, they will be Bent to
the Dead Letter Olllce, in Washington.
Reliable and Reasonable
Favorably known for the excellence cf his goods
and the reasonableness of his prices.
Reminds you that he also keeps, besides
. . m T-v J l-l 1 t
nis stock oi urugs ana r ancy uuuus,
Shades, Chimneys, Kerosene, &c.
iia hvtnm hu thirty vMi-i' exiwrlence to the prepar
ing of prescriptions, which receive the most careful
Corner Main and La Salle Sts.,
novS Formerly Robert? corner.
. I AM PRE ABED TO
Break Colts -
ON SEASONABLE TERMS.
I Large Box Stalls, and All Other Convenience.
Am located at
Ottawa Driiing Park Grounds.
Best of references given. Call on or address
oWZmoa Ottawa Driving Park. Ottawa, 111-
A VERY CHOICE FARM
of 11 acres. In Waltham, known as "The George True
Kami." Is ottered for sale. This Is one of the very best
farms In this county. Choice land, highly improved;
good buildings and fences, living water. Ac. We can
sell this tnnn at les. than it value, as the owner has
removed from the State. .
oct-aiiio DR. J. O. HARRIS BOH.
Ls T VrCADJACEXT TO CANAL AHOB.R.
L XAJ LO A very desirable aite for manufac
turv. One of the best In the city. Will sell on long
time If desired. imayl4-emoa
1 ftI Lot. in North Ottawa, some very choice, at low
X UU price, and on easy term.. We also have lot. in
all other Vert, of the city. DK. JO. HAKKlt A SON.
panle. at current rates. Onr Are Insurance companle.
are among the largeat and strongest In the world, our
accident company la the best In the U. 8., and the ryana
OCEAN TICKETS. HZS
loweM pneea. . PH. J. O. HARRIS Sofc .
This powder never varies. A marvel of parity,
strength ami whotesomenes. More economical than
the ordinary kinds, and cannot he mid In competltl
with the multitude of low test, short weight alum or
phosphate powders. Snlit imly In i an. HoYAI, Ba
I.Nol'WDuCo. lUSWallBU N. V.
Clegq & Dougherty,
Are prepared to do all kind of
Gas & Steam Fitting
Wrought Iron i'ipea, Fixtures,
Fittings, &c, at low prices.
La SitUe Street,
WALLACE LIBBEY & CO
BREEDERS AND SHIPPERS OF
Clyde. English & Norxn&n
Foland-China and Berkshire
100 POLAND FIGS
For this Season's Trade now read; for tale.
. , H.k..Af.i.n.i.nl..ili if th .hnvAhrpnt.
of aliases and both texa, either grade or thorough-
Ureui, iihutbuh iidiiu iui oniw.
Inspection of stock desired. Farm, five Billesaontb
wwtoi Ottawa. P.O. Box 90S Ottawa IlllnoU.
East Main Street.
FLOUR AND FEED,
Lime, Salt. Cement. Plastering Hair
and Stucco. Also the
Horse & Cattle Fool
A prepatatlon tar inpertor to any condition
powd.r ever made.
Oil Cake, Corn JMeal, o.
Feb.U-tf 1M Main street Ottawa. II.
ilsUr's Prizs Puzzle!
DIRECTIONS.-With three matches
form the above Triangle. Then, by add
ing three more matches, form four Trian.
gles of the same M tbt first one
$15 Suit of Clothes
Will be given to the first person who hands
into our store, by Deo. 31st, 1887, the cor
rect solution of this puzzle, written in the
least number of tcord.
Each tolutivn to be tianed and sealed be-
fore being tent in.
J .. m. k nn mark
V in acnaing your inww u, ', .T d.
the envelope on the outside, "''""""..VrSlHiJT"
sle," as we do not wish to open them unttl Dee. 21st.
nUCDTICCDC w oths,who wish to eaamlne
AUlCIl I IvCIIv this paow, Of obtain estimates
on advertising space when In Chicago, will find It on file at
' PUZZLE. Vv
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