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SUN PARCHED ARIZONA.
PEN 8KKTC1IK.H Ol' AN Ot.l, IUT I S KNOWN LAND. Picture on the Sand. A Once Powerful, Hut Xow Vtn lulled Rare, Special Correspondent of TUe Free Trader. Mountain!, many bued, barren and for bidding of aspect. Iiolated peaki, detaobod and ragged spun, standing out in bold relief against a blistering sky. Sands that burn and blaze and shimmer in the sunshine. Fields of a' kali and soda that glisten and gleam and glitter with a 6ery intensity that almost outrivals the sun itself. Desolate plains, suneoorohsd and oactus grown. A waste, weird ana waterless. Fainted lands, upon whose red sands water is unknown, and no life exists, al though the traveler beholds pictured before him placid lakes, running rivers, fountains, hanging gardens rivalling those ot anoient Babylon, temples, tewers, f jrtificaiions with flags flying upon their ramparts, beautiful landscapes, groves, orchards and meadows, upon which herds of cattle, deer and ante lope are feeding, all painted with the real istic effect of light and shade. A land upon whose face fire and flood have left tho marks of their visitation ; torn and riven by stupendous gorges, and crown ed by lofty mountains, heaped and massed and tumbled together, as if for centuries they had been the sport of earthquake and canvulsien. - A land of fabled cities, rich in gold and . silver and precious stones ; and once the home of one of the most powerful and re markable pre historic races of the Western World. This is Arizona (arid zone), as found by your correspondent in September of 1837, and a fitting name it is indeed for such a dreary waste. As to the derivation and meaning of the word Arizona, there is a difference of opln ion, but the most probable theory offered is that it comes from arrida (dry) and zona (zone). It is also claimed that Arizona is a corruption of the word "Arizuma," which name the early Spanish explorers applied to this region. The old Aztec tradition says: " The earth is the offspring of the sky. Long prior to the present race of men the earth was peopled by race of giants, who in time died off. leavinz the earth uninhabited Aiurs luug nine a woienuai virgin, a ciiuu of one of the thirteen deities who rule all t . - 1 . . - . -1 - . . : . 1 i i taintf". came down to the earth, aud beinz well pleased, remained for a long time its . t : - u v. ,' . - t .. - . ... iub livuvcucn buu uuic iwu vuiiurvu, 1ft 3UJ1 .k. -A. 1 - I V..-.. .... I. I I - ion m uBUKuici. .iulu ttuuui iihid uruuic mi .he people of the earth. The name of this juicaiitti viriciu wa .-.rnuuiii. me ueumuui IT SUU'UBIUTCU UIBklUCU. "BEVKN CITIES OF CIUOl.A." From time Immemorial there has existed i ion oi lancuui intuition mat somewnere K.lWAtif1 t Tln& t r 1 a A i ilaaanl 1 n A ! ona, were to ue touna vast treasures and nines oi taoutous wealth. Ana nrobab v be first adventurer who crossed the arid waste of this then unknown desert was the 9 Spanish cavalier, Coronado. Nearly a century before the Mayflower ;ast anchor at Plymouth Hock, glowing ports reached new Spain of the existence, ar iq me norin, oi seven cities cailea a xla." They were said to be magnificently milt and, besides being wonderfully rioh in he precious metals, were as populous and nfinitely more beautitul than the city of housand followers, mostly Indians, the 1 lAndivmia BiMtnta ! - ..i .-I a I. vjraaawa V Wwav W MUU. I 14 V oaten Lines," and reap a golden harvest oi iub ruifiicu neuru m oi ina .nrra .tin. i IL . a . a - 0C C ' raw ann nv inaa naMnaii viii.ma aw- wnnnA uiuugu mo jnnvj OI toe tanta rin mer, iter. After exploring the 'ruins in the icioity, the principal one of whioh he J 1 ry i . , r t ll . 1 . A . .. m 1.11 ritvt .n nrnn pivai novnnn t ,un ays juuruey 10 mc norioeani rrom nere. 11 inriT.i tb irnm 1 11 a aimtin ..-... O I I a lAHa...Ll 1 ' lli TX' I. . A UOKflKOLS MVTII. Ureat was the Spanish caf ilier's chagrin d in At. ill his fnllnarAea fm 1 i I.Ij!. . n . ch in silver and gold and precious stones, collection of miserable Moijui villages met 0 CJ kivu4 VHICSi mr iraifi. I in nniiuAa bvaka ti.n r O "unv vt IUUKU - I I 1 .. lih iram rnrjia a hi kiiii m,i rUA. n urroii in 1 1 ntr n ill iiTnai ! la... . m 1 a..V0 ui .s cuaracitr were met wun east and nortb, lit nowhere was lobe found any trace of he sun-bright cities and the wonderful ealth they bad traveled many weary agues to find. A wiser, if not a richer an, Coronado retraced his steps, and the rgeous myth of the " Seven Cities " was ssipated forever. Arizona is a land of marvels, an inviting sld for the explorer, scientist and aight- r. Untrodden by those who move about e world for comfort and gratification, its Vexplored regions possess an interest for e thoughtful greater than does the plowed Id. Id Terr wierdneaa tnUm .i.. - lUC lder with a strange fascination, as alonr e naked plain and slope of burning moun ts he reads the partial history of the Vrld, and in the shapeless mounds and f moling ruins of a once powerful but new lished race, he beholds mute evidences of a civilization that is older than history itself. A VANISHED HACK That Arizona, at some time in the dim and misty past, was the home of a dense population, which had attained to a consid erable degree of olvilizitlon, admits of no doubt. Their leveled cities, crowded grave yards and massive mounds are the only monuments left to tell the tale of their exist ence. In all the river valleys are found extensive ruins of former habitations, and in the rooky banks of many of the streams are excavations in the solid granite, whioh bear evidence of having been the abode of human beings. Throughout the mountains and highlands surmounting Prescott, ruins of stone buildings and circular enclosures are found, about which fragments of coarse pottery, richly ornamented earthen jars stone hammers and axes have been picked up. In the valleys of the San Pedro and Gila rivers numbers of mounds are found, and in many spots in these valleys, now a barren waste, are evidences that at some remote period they were made to Mooni and blossom as the rose. Near Fort Verden, in Middle Arizona, an ancient burying ground has been discovered, where hundreds of the vanished race sloop their last sleep. a rnE-tiwTORic 8TAM1'in ;hoi:mj. Near the town of Tempe, in the Salt river valley, are the ruins of many buildiugs, the largest uncovered being two hundred and seventy-five feet in length by one hundred and thirty in width. From what appears to have been a large burial chamber a num ber of human skeletons, perfect in all parts, were taken. The populous centre of this departed race, it is reasonable to belie re, was in the Salt river valley. This is shown by the anaiis takable traces of their ancient irrigating canals, decaying ruins and burinl grounds that everywhere dot the surface. And, perhaps, where today some modern tiller of the soil builds his home, the ancient hus bandman worked the earth in his crude way, centuries before Columbus sa Sa i Salvador, A FAST FADING KKMC. Chief among the relics of this pre-historio race, in point of size and preservation, is Casa Grande. It is situated near the town of Florence, a short distance from the Southern Pacific railroad. Coronado was the first European to look upon it, in 1540, when in search of the ' Seven Cities." It was then in ruins, and the Pima Indians, then as now living in the vicinity, knew nothing of its history. It is built of red earth, the exterior walls being at that time four hundred and twenty feet from north to south, and two hundred and sixty feet from east to west, with walls six feet thick. No stairways were found, hut it is believed that they were burned nway when the Apaches destroyed the editice. There is no positive proof, but from the information given by the Indians, Casa Grande must have been built in the twelfth eentury Much speculation has been indulged in as to the design of the ancient builders in rearing such a strange and massive atruc lure, and it is a mystery to this day. Some suggest that it might have been a place of defense, because of its many port-holes ; others think it more likely that it was a prison-house, owing to the multiplicity of its rooms. When Coronado named it Casa Grande (big house) in the sixteenth century it was four stories high, but the winds and rains of three hundred years have well nigh beaten it down, the portion now standing being but fifty by thirty feet. OltMVION'8 IMPKXKTHAHI.K l'AM As to the ouilders, the queries, wbof whence? whither 7 remain unanswered. Did war, famine, pestilence or some mighty convulsion of Nature destroy them ? Time has so nearly obliterated all evidences of their existence that their history has become almost mythological, it is probable that they were tillers of the soil, aud that their civilization was not greatly in advance of that of 'he Moquis or Zunis. Their cities were in ruins when the empiro of the Mon tezumas was at its meridian splendor, hence they could have had no connection with that remarkable people. Some enter, tain the belief that this vanished race were the same as the Indians of the Pueblo towns of the Gila river, aud that the savage Apache was the author of their downfall. AN AI'At'H K STKOXflltOt.I). Over the oaotus plains of Central Arizona and through the awlul wastes of the Colo rado Plateau, the Grand Canyon of the Colorado river is leached. It is the most stupendous gorge on the globe, being four hundred miles long and iroin one thousand to six thousand feet deep. Through oount. less ages the Colorado river, in its mad course from the mountains to the sea, has cut through the eruptive rock, forming this mighty and awe inspiring chasm. This canyon and adjoining ones, in the broken and almost inaccessible regien of the Colo rado, have long been the hiding place and stronghold of the marauding Apache. This Ishmaehte of the hills, so long master of mountain and plain in Arizona, could here carry on his Work of bloodshed and plunder Willi comparative safety, for once in his mountain fastness be could not be easily dislodged. THK " AKOMIMATIO.N OK UKHOLATION." Bordering the Grand Canyon and stretch ing away for hundreds of miles along the red wastes of the Colorado river, ia a region of dead, desolate things, so terribly sterile and forbidding as to be apj ailing to look upon. A more frightfully arid spot proba, bly does not exist on the face of (he earth. For nine months in the year these fields of sand, alkali and lava burn and blaze in the fierce beat that steadily pours down upon them from a cloudless sky. Through an almost telescopic atmosphere rugged moun tains, glowing with volcanio bloom, rise elear cut on either side against the blistering sky. enclosing, as in a painted frame, the whitened wastes that reach out drear and desperate with an unearthly sheen, that is blinding to behold. Without water and without shade, save that afforded by the bare and ghostly arms of the giant cactus, the sun, even in Septem ber, burns the very brain, and silence, awfu and oppressing, broods over all. Amid such scenes, for the first time, one experiences a feeling of undefined dread, aud realizes that he is indeed surrounded by the "abomination of desolation" In former times this desert was regarded as a region of doom, where the birds dropped dead in their passage across the healed skies. To the early prospector it was a land of fear and mystery, aa remote in his imagination aa the interior of Atrica, and if he thought of it at all, it was as unreal as the fabled Islands of (be sea. B. J. MvCahk. The bent on earin can truly be said of Griggs' Glycerine Salve, which is a sure, safe and speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds, burus, wounds and all other sores. Will pos. itively cure piles, tetter, and all skin erup. tions. Try this wonder healer. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refundred. 'July iio cents. Sold by E. Y. Griggs. THU ROADS- The roml question has not been as prom inent in public attention for the past year as usual. In the year 1N37 there was no road question to solve; they were nearly all the year, because the elements themselves made roads good by keeping them dry. Now that the break-up Is at hand again, the question comes to the sur face once more, aud whether teamlDg will be possible in 188 remains to be seen. If It be a dry year again roads will be gocxl ; If wet, they will be bad ; because little, If any, progress has been made in the great body of the country In making them good. Under the present law, the condition of the roads is just what the people them selves aud their servants, the commislon ers, desire. This condition, under the law, will remain as it is just ho long as the people remain indifferent to the state of the highways or permit incompe'eut men to hold the places of commissioners. If good men, more anxious to Improve the reads than to absorb the small fees of the office, be elected, the roads will Improve, slowly, may be, but surely. There Is ample money spent yearly to make a cer tain distance of permunent, substantial roads, which being extended frem year to year would eventually make all main roads, and most cross road, passible at all seasous. ltut this work must be done by men who have made road building a study for road building is a si lence everywhere but in the black dirt regions o IlJiuoU and the west. It depends on the people t elect such men to the road ofiices. Another question that farmers could well discuss at home, at town meetings, ami ht Institutes, is that of paying road taxes in money or in lalior, and determine which is the better method. In the opluion of many who have studied the subject the labor system baa not only resulted iu no advaotage.but has been a positive detriment to bucU towns the highways getting worse instead of better. On the other hand, there is an objection to placing money in the hands of the commissioners. Ltut this enmes back to the old question of the ability and honesty of the commissioners; There certainly are to be found in every township three good, thoroughgoing, re sponsible men, who will execute the duties of this Hillce honestly and property, aud the people should see to it that such men are elected as have the public confidence to that extent that they may levy a sullicJ ent sum every year to keep their roads in proper condition. Local conditions, how ever, vary, and what may be a success in one place is not in another; and the ques tion remains a local one to be solved in the light of local conditions, each town for itself. Hut it is of sufficient importance f r each town to consider it. There is nothing more significant than the rapidly increasing tendency with which economic questions are Invading the pul pit, the tariff discussion In particular. The moralists as well as the politicians are giv ing evidence o! the people's awakening. Bishop Spauldlng, of Peoria, has an article In the March Forum wherein be hints that our moral safety Is Involved in our decision of this question. Though be sees 110 great national peril in immigration, in Morninc ism, in anarchlnin and In intern erance, be does see lurking behind "the economic as pects of free trade and protection tsriff ' the great social danger brought by indus trial centres, "where the millions own m t:;- ing and the few own millions." lie e presses feir lest our governmental policy and the social tendencies that have been provoked thereby contain the weds of our destruction, and he asks whether uovern- mental aid should not rather le turned to reverse this tendency tban to accelerate If. In short, be makes a strong presentation of the moral question involved 1b the tariff re. form and protectionist discussion. "It would inspire one with new hope, with a livelier faith in the destiny of popular gov- erument and of democratic institutions,' be ssys, "could this great question, not in its financial aspects alone, out in its heart dits on the Intellectual, moral and religious life of the peoole, on the character and pros- lects ot the nation and trie republic, tie made an open and honest issue." It rare I' p. You are feeling depressed, your appetite is poor, you are bothered with headache, you are fidget ty, nervous, and generally out of sorts, and want to brace up. Brace up, but not with stimulants, spring medicines. or bitters, which have for their basis very cheap, bad whisky, and which stimulate you lor an Hour, and men leave you in worse condition than before. What you want Is an alternative that will purify your blood, start healthy action of Liver and Kidneys, restore your vitality, and give renewed health and strength. Such a medicine you will find in Electric Bitters, and only .10 cents a hot He at V. Lorriaux's lrug Store. ' I ItEFOTtE IT 'I lion. Soiu (artllng KtaN'invtit of GurM la tereat 1 Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes, on being asked w hen the training of a child should begin, replied : "A hundred years be fore It Is born." Aro xvc to infer from this that this generation is re sponsible for the condition of the race a hundred years from now? Is this wonderful generation the natu ral result of the proper diet and medi cines of a hundred years ago f It is conceded in other lands that most of the wonderful discoveries of the world in this century have come from this coun try. Our ancestors were reared in log cabins, and suffered hardships and trials. Hut they lived and enjoyed health to a ripe old age. The women" of those days would endure hardship without apparent fatigue that would startle those of the present aire. . Why was it One of the proprietors of the popular remedy known as Warner's safe cure bus been faithfully investigating the cause, and lias called to bis aid scientists as well as medical men, impressing upon them the fad that there cannot be an effect without a cause. This investiga tion disclosed the fact that in the olden times simple remedies were administered, compounded of herbs and roots, which were gathered and stored in the lofts of log cabins, and when sickness came ou, these remedies from nature's laboratory were used with the best effects. What were these remedies? What were they used for? After untiring and diligent "scurch they have obtained tho formulas so generally used for various disorders. Now the question is, bow will the olden time preparations affect tho people of this age, who have been treated, under modern medical schools and codes, with poisonous and injurious drugs. This test lias been carefully pursued, until they are convinced that the preparations they now call Warner's Log Cabin Reme dies are what our much abused systems require. Among them is what is known as Warner's Log Cabin Sarnparilla, and they frankly announce that they do not consider the Sarsapaiilla of so much value in itself as it is in the combination of the various ingredients which together work mai velousiy upon the system. They also have preparations for other diseases, such as "Warner's Log Cabin Cough ami Consumptive llcmedy," "Loir Cabin Hops and l.uchu I'emedy," "Warner's Log Cabin Scnlpine" for the hair. They have great confidence that Iheyhavea cure for the common disease of catarrh, which I bey give the name of "Loir Cirbin I.oHet'reimi." Alsoa "Log Cabin Cluster," uli'ch they are confident will supplant nl! others, and a Liver Till, to be used separately or in connection will) t lie other remedies. We hope that the public will nut be disappointed in these remedies, but will reap a benefit trom the investigations, and that the proprietors will not he em barrassed in I heir introduction by dealers trying to substitute remedies tliat have been so familiar to the shelves ol' our druggists. This line of remedies will be used instead of others, insist upon your druggist getting them for you if be hasn't them yet iu Mock, and we feel conlident that these new remedies will receive approbation at our readers' hands, as the founders have used every cure in their preparation. ItuckliiiH' Arnica Sal, The beet salve In the world for cuts, bruises sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin emotion, and positively euros plica, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat isfactlon. or money refunded. Price 'ifi cents per box For sain hv D. Lorrluux. When Spring Comes This it the way a horse and a poor blanket look at the end of winter. Why 1.5 it that of two horse blankets which look and feel equally well one won't wear at all, and the other wears well ? This i Trade Mark- shows why. Horse I.Iankctswhichare strong and have a reputation are always imitated in poor qualities which look like them, but having fewer warp threads are not as .strong. Some dealers buy these poor imitations for a few cents less and by saying they are "just as good," sell them at the same price as the strong blankets to parties who do not know the difference. Vou cannot tell whether horse blankets are strong by the look or feel, as the warp threads do not show on the face. How then are you to know? I n order that you can tell a strong blanket from a wcakone.thc manu facturer of 5 Horse Blankets sews the above S Trade Mark inside of each blanket. This is a guarantee that it is the strongest blanket made for the money and will wear well. Many poor imitations have been sold as 5 blankets. Remember none arc genuine unless ths 54 Trade Mark is sewed inside. nnn 1 1 OH! MY HEAD. The puin from Neuralgia and us companion disease Rheumatism is excruciating. Thousands who could be quickly cured are needlessly suf fering. Aih-lo-pho-ro will do for others what it did for the following parties : . Wllllmpft. Intl., Oct. tlSS7. Hirinc town attlictad with uxuralcui ft I Km pint four )-ra, unil lrnalroraitT-r)r. thligc, but in un. I anally hord ol Atlilo pltortM. After lakinjc nm hnltla I found it in b Miiini m, nil af lor taking f,ur but llfHi nf Atliliiphimia and on nf IMK I fuund that I (u-ntiivlj wxll. 1 think the mode chid it Mitivlj a hut euro I haunch B. RKnnira. Mt Cnrmfl. III.. Due 9S. 17. I hr uwil Atlilihiw in mi family and Slid it to U tha ntit inmlK-lna fur nou raliria in itm' and havinit had itfanjr fimtviHol iimiii ni furl hi-SOyoarnIknow whriwf I Mnk. Mas. Jl u. t uiltos. tf-Send fieenls fur the Imutiftil colored pie lure, ' Mtatrisb Muiiteti." THE ATHLOPHOROS CO. U2 Wall St. N. Y. J,M It ST NA'IIUNAL HANK OF OTTAWA. Capital S 1 00.000 H. M. HAMILTON President. WILLIAM CL'LLKN JOHN KNASH DIKICTVK.1: ,Vlce PTvtldeDt. Cartlf. Kitwsnl C. Swtft, T. .'. Ful.rrton, Wni. C tilleu. I.inrito Lolatid. K. V. Urt:R, John K. Nu. H. M. H million. Kxchaiiite on Uiii'Uk'i), iw YorX, anl all the pnuc nal citie uf the I' lilted Statoi biu!it and said. Kichanire on Kii!lan.l, Ireland, S.-olUn t aud font'. Dental Europe drawn Ui mini to (tilt. United Sthrea Porda.Uohl and Silver bought and Kiln Our facilltu are inch thnt wi can oftrr inducement! tocuitoiHi'm. and wt ihall u our euiieavontoglvf aotlfactln to entrustiag ui with their btulnxa. Banking lumrt f r.im 1 a. u. to t p. u. JOHN K. NASH. Ch'.er. Jk'ATIONAl,. 711'V U A. IN IV OF OTTAWA, (formerly City Hank of Kamva Allen A Co.) K.C. ALLKN T. U.CATL1N m C. ALLKN, .lit. A. K.SCHtK'Il rrttaideol .VlcePftMldaQt. Caihlo. .AMtnt. Cahler. KxUiange on Ont-kgo and New York and all tb rtnciiial cttlra f-iwt and eal bought and aoid. Eu'lmiiRe on Kngland, Ireland, Scotland aud all im portant point tn Conttneuial Kurorw drawn In mmi n ult pi'.rchaaert U. S. Itevcmifl Stamp uf allden!ii!ntloniconitaat ly on hand and for nile. Uulteil Stale HotuU. Local Sacunttea.Unld and Slirei bought and told. m Hanking hours from 9 a. m. to I p. u. K. 0. ALLEN. .In.. Cashier. ytotcostonal zrar&. ATTORNEY. IKK.-sl'i H. HI t J KK, Ationic) ;iii. I on. ,;.. r at Lw. tirtli'R III the ( ulai-il Miei vuioil Hl'a-k, north ol (MiM'iilli e. fehVSt I'l'M'AN Ml' HOflULU. r. ii. I'll P x. Mi-OOl '( A I..1.I At CHAI'AIAN, Allor lii'Vuit Liw, Ocilucy'M Uloo. iiitii, II.. ;ir;J ( ' W. VV. H 1 .A It K, Attorney and Couimrtlot I. at Lmw. Itoutii 16, Opera limine llioi k, OilMwa, III. All leititl buainea promptly attended to. Jan31 r(W KIN.O I .Kl .A N I , Attorney and Coun i M'loritlLa. Otttce in PontotnVo Block. otta, ll!inoin. iniir.v! TH()S. '. KUIjI.KKTON, Attorney a I Ijiw, Ottawa, Illlnon. ottlce In Itunti nt-ll'a block went uf I'uiirt ltiie. Jaul-f 1 HWIK'I", Attorney al ljw. Armory Hiocg. i. HHt'lal intention glreii to proltnte. uiatlora. J. W. DUNU1N. 4. J. OIIOI. H. T. Hll.aiaT. DUNOAN.O'llO ISOK St- ( 1.L.HK.HT. Attorney ai Law. Otflc In Kuflerer Jt Metger'a block, eart of luurl lioutc, Ottawa. Illinois: and l.u Siitle, 111. julyj'l I. P. Bt'I.I.. Mini H.araiwN. UL.U Ac HTHAWN, Attorney, and Coun J anion at lw. O.nt over Ci: v Irua Stura. oomnr of La Sail and Madlaon itraou, Oi Uwa. 111. lan JO.SJ MN. AHMSTKONIi, Attorn Jr and Oooi . elor at Law, Ottawa, III. Notary t'ubllc. Offlo In Uadney'tUlock. Ottawa Juna.lfl r O. THKNAHY, Attorney at l aw. Oftio L with L. W. Hrewer, Itootm i.ki lii.Oiwra Hoaae Block. Ottawa, III. Juol IW. BKKWKK, Attorney and Counaeloral i. Law, aud Notary Public. Hooma OA 10. Opera liouie llioi'k. Ottawa. III. (1 (iRIUOH, Attoraey and Connaemr al Law. Office ovto r lrat National llauk. Ottawa. 111. DMol OlTU A 1,1 Attorney at Law. Ottawa. 111. Office In Undney'i Block. duel"! V. LINCOLN, Attorney at Uf. OOlar It. over No. II La Halle itreat, weat aide -f Mr CoJti Houan, Ottawa. III. JulySTS G KOHOK H. KM1HK1K4K, Attorney a i.w umce in roniotrce ihoci uttawa. iu apn Hiniiii. Juan h. winaaa. MAYO at WIDMKK, Attorney at Law. Office In Nattlagera Bliatk, corner of I 'Mailt and Ualn alrxeta front mum up iMlr. Otuwa. Ill fHYIIOIANi. T. OLMHTKH, I .-iii i-i , 7 La Salle Street. Ottawa, 111. Ottlce will lieilo-e.l from Oct. Ut, to M.m li ili. I fit' etrept holiila) week. OK. VM. M. II ANN A. of"..-.- I-JI Main tre-t. ipvt I.) m il', more, tr. Hard'n nfflee i l.-Millleliie !l.1i Tuill meet, the renlileni'r ol Hurry L. lliHeui-l., Oil . III. hu-ri'i i.iii.,. nil. CHAHl'1'Y SANIWKS, mieieiwot to llr. Alrimla Amen, ortb e Opera llou- - llliM'k, IMlHwn, III. l"lepliolie. No. Ii' wpl.) nit. .1. H. 1CYI1I 'KN, ottaua. III. oihce In opera llotiw llloek. In oillriiln mnl ii:iilit. J J M. IIASCOM, M. I .. (Utli e lonr. i to I. Ottli e uml Ki'-lil.'H. e. AIwhv-Iii orlli eiliirliigi.tlice liniiri. I', o. BI.IK'K DH. hi. VV. VVK1H, (Oeittcher 'octor.) Ian) Phyilclan and Surgeon to the Ht. Lorili Keinalt Hoalptai. Olfleeover Stlell t 'lotlilng Store, corunroi Main and La Sail itr-Mta. Ilealilence on (oath bl'ifl at Mri. lietu'i. ap'M DR. . Mil... Kit. the well known Ot-iilti and Aurmt. UttawH, III. Office, over I.wii Ii'i. tlry giKHUntore, Mailt atnt-t. 1 Y. lUIiH. DrugBlrt. Hookaeiar and Bta i. Hon er, Ottawa, III. SMcoiiit tore In Naitlsgert Blick, auuth (Ida uf Cuurt Houne Square. MKNK1 1HH 1 j, Oerman I irnsgiat and A pot he- cary. (whol.ailr and r-lll,) Main ttreet, ta wa. III. Imporu-rnf Drnga. Cbeinlcala. French Cugul ac Brajidlea. Wait Ac nit. V. I-'. WKKSK, am-ci-wMir tn Or. Win. hhenpard. Veb-rmary Mirgi-on and D' litlnt. A lntant Male Veterinarian, gnwluate o:itarlo Veterinary i'olIegi-.Cnnrida. Oentnl emirM-under Savreand Drake, ( Iiiihu'o. Hltlri' and IiillriiMri Ijti'ayette Si..ottaa. III. fihlS lr GEO. 7. RAVENS, Passage Tickets, Foreign Exchange, AM Insurance Business. tr MOIVaUY TO L.OAI. oatneatt cornar Pooattice Black. Ottawa Uliaolt On Farm Proprrty. B. F. LINCOLN MlnOLUU r VJiltHIACwJOM BUOOI H. W. JONES, Carriage Factory, raota m or Oocxl Carrugea, Top and Open Butriea, bllrt a BngKlea. Two-aeat open Piurglea, Ugtit agotu. Sulklea, Ac. can And them at tlita fac tory, all of bia own make, of the Beat Material and In the Uoet Approved Style and Finlih, all Warranted and for tale ar Low rVrea. Alao Diako to order auch aa are vautHil Repairing done promptly; painting, trimming wooa and Iron work HILL & FORHIIALS, Carriaie & Wagon Factory ON MAIN STICK I '.T, Near the Fox Kiver Bridge, OTTAWA ILLS. Manufacture all kind of Carnigea. Top and Ones Biiggiea, varloua nfj leaof tine- and Two-m atrd Pbae tona, lvmocrt anil Sprtug Wagnna. Alao have a targw aeaorttneut aiwai on hand. Kintt rlaaa FARM kK WAIOXS aiwayt un hand . All our work la warrantist, and made nf the beat ma tertal. and will be auld aa low aa good and reliable work can be told at. We employ a flrt clawTrltnmerand are prepared fot all klnda of top work and repairing at ahort notice. Call and ee onr atock of L'arriagea, BuKgee and ma out before biurtna. HILL r OUMHAUi WIZARD OIL Have lMen euloved bv th cltlaena of nearly every town and clt in the IT. S . and ihmiannda or people can twntlf r to the wonderful Dealing power of Hamlin's Wizard Oil. It Cures Neuralgia, Toothache, Headache. Catarrh, Croup. Sore Throat. RHEUMATISM, Lame Back, Stiff Joints, Sprains, Bruises Bums, Wounds, Old Sores and All Aches and Pains. The many te-tittionlnln received by us more thai prove nil we claim for thia vnltmble remedy. It Kit only reliev the most aevere palna, but It Curis You. That's th ldi! Kor aaln by all Druuglita. I'riee. 2U oeata pr 'joltle. Our Mono Book walled fro to evervbojy Address WIZARD OIL COMPANY. CHICAGO Lift Slzo Crayon Portrait $5 12 Cabinets -"d I Panel. 12 Cabinets I Panel. $2 liimt vleeit to be aa goml m the het at aitr irii-e. HARTLEY'S STUDIO, 309 Weat M.idieon Street, CHICACO. tn-.l -ilH-lio In the rtrf l- ') ' '' THREE GREAT CITIES .V, WEST I.1NK1 D TOOKTIILR II T 1IIK UBCiT CHICAGO & ALTON R. R. The Sl'ort I. In and the Bet Iloute to KANSAS CITY I ST. LOUIS And all point) via And all poln'i v!a KANSAS CITY. ' 8T. LOUIS. CHICAGO EAST and NORTH. The I'oputur I.lue to Calltornlu. PALACE RECLINING CHAIR CA.1S Free f Extrn Charge. PALACE DINING CARS, Mtalt, ?.T cnf. Pullman Palaco Sleeping Cc . '. An e.iulpnient not e.iuiiled by ..ny o'her lit t Entire triln run Ihr.ontfh wlthnnt rbang. e.i " i nitlon are tntd with other line, al "'mipm. .. '"th! '"i It'li' At'ivX I' I'll IO ' KO. TK In . tiK. CSi.lA. IvVVTMtN !"?. T I. i uriiv Jiorsrti. oj-ukaimi. m m I KX It'O. I I-I I'OHMA. It imer. to a i ; vvit.trrlle.onii In the Couth, NEW MEXICO o ' 'ei'iralon. Koiind Trip and Single Tr! Tb Al l. I..4SII illAST FOIST! ,in the w i?r South, and Tbroiittli Tlt keta to all p.'ni 's Went. N"rth and Mono, ar on ale at all time, a. tow rae. a. by Inferior hue, tor I urt ber Informal loa and hwef ratea, app'y ti , ! Ticket Alteit CHIC100 1LT0S K. R or to JAMES CHARLTON. General Pa-ti(ter and Tleket Ant. 0 Dearbora direct, CHICACO. ILi . .1. M. 0"HS, )irai ravfllnir . tw'' .-.. .ifi fia'te-. . i I ILL arCBl---JLT!BEl? 4. 0 v. ... . N .cev.f