Newspaper Page Text
THE OTTAWA FREE TRADER SATURDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1888.
THE MARCH OF PROGRESS. NEW INVENTIONS ARE CONSTANTLY EXEMPLIFYING IT. A Brldgw at 1 11 boa. 8 pais, with a Hwrsv U FImf New tcmr for sXcia Tw Mil Essay of a Genius at m Flying Marti!), TbabUtorio old city of Bilbos it on ttaa northern coast of tunny Spain, situated about twelve miles from the mouth of the river of the same name. At the river entrance, on each opposite sjde, are the bustling towns (for Spain) of Arenas and Portugalete. Each BILBOA'S HEW BBJDOB. town has its railway and travel car route to Bilboa, but uo steam ferry or bridge exists to establish communication across the stream. One difficulty as to abridge has been the great experwe, having in view the arrange ment of the proper grade. The problem, however, hns been lately solved by M. Al berto Palacio, a talented architect, who bat designed a rather novel movable bridge. The structure is on the suspension prin ciple. At the dock line on each side of the rjyer are two Iron piers, on which the bridge cables are supiwrted. The towers and cables need only have strength enough to support themselves aud a siuqmnsiou platform or car on which the traffic is carried, tlence the construction is much lighter and less costly than an ordinary bridge would be. Between the towers two pairs of rails are arranged, on which runs a truck, pendant from which, by means of a skeleton frame and guy ropes, is a platform for passenger, carriages, horses and carts, etc. This platform is hauled back and forth acrews the river by means of an endless cable worked by steam engine at the base of one of the towers. The platform moves on a level with the street grade on either side of the river, and is therefore very convenient of access for all kinds of traffic The height of the bridge at the center of the span Is about 150 feet above high water, thus allowing plenty of clearance for vessels. The bridge will cost 175,000. The United States government is anxious to develop high speed in its new war vessels, and has offered a bonus of 150,000 for every "knot," or nautical mile, gained over nineteen knots an hour. Col T. T. Woodruff, of palace car fame, thinks be has gained the re quired point by means of bis invention, hers figured. . His plan is to place two screws on each side of the vessel, instead of a single or doable screw at the stem, and be believes the contrivance will enable a ship to make thirty raw acjutw roa steam vxusels. knots an hoar. As the screws can be run in either direction, independently, he claims also that vessels provided with his invention oan be turned in their own length, a consum mation often devoutly to be wished for, eapscaaUy in harbors. Many steam naviga tion experts believe Col. Woodruff's invention a very valuable oue. A New York inventor named Alexander McCarthy is exhibiting a large model em bodying his ideas on the subject of aerial navigation. It has a six bladed propeller wheel, Ave feet in diameter, placed horizontally about seven feet from the floor. Below this, on two axles, are skeleton wheels, five feet in diameter, carrying each five fans with a sur face of about S50 sqnare inches each. As these wheels re vol to the fans feather, so that they come up edgewise and turn flat, exer cising pressure on the air only when floating downward and on part of the backward stroke. Power to twirl the big wheel above and those at the sides, with the incidental feathering of the fans, is afforded by a sys tem of geared wheel in the center, operated by pumping handles from the rear. - It is all enormously heavy, with big, strong f rome veork of wood and iron; but that don't mat ter much, as Mr. McCarthy says he never in tended to do any skimming among the clonds with this machine, but J ait bad It con structed to see how it would look, and to ex periment with its capability for developing power. When it is set in motion and those feathering fans begin getting in their work It makes a diabolical clatter, but, so far as anybody can see, that is all it does. Mr. Mo- M'CARTHT'S FLTISO MACHINE. Cartby says that he has another idea about those fans now. Instead of making them feather, be will have thorn open and shut like lady's fan. And he is going to change the big wheel up aloft, giving ft instead of six blades, four, each curling up to a common center, where he expects the gathered and compressed currents of air to exercise an enormous upward pressure. No balloon en ters into his scheme. Be doesn't propose to be hampered by any clumsy gas bag, but lust to have a nice, compact, convenient con trivance by which a fallow can pump him self up. He says his invention is as yet somewhat crude. Take an ordinary visiting card and bend dowa at right angles about half an inch of each end ct the card. Place it on the table, standing on the bent ends, and ask any per son to blow it over. I bis seems easy enongo, bat it may be tried for hours without sue- inr sharply on the Ubi at some distance froa the card. FARM AND GARDEN. OPPORTUNE SUGGESTIONS ABOUT THINGS IN EVERYDAY LIFE. Diseases of the Respiratory Organs of Horses Csuaily Classified Under Three Heads liocal and Non-Coatagloiia, Gaa era! and Contagions, Chronic or Acuta. Diseases of the respiratory organ pre vail to a great extent among horses, and are classified under three heads Under the first head local aud non contagious explains a veterinary surgeon In Ohio Practical Farmer, we find a disturbance of the respiratory apparatus caused by cold, which attacks the bronchial tubes, and the dukuI organs are also Involved, resulting in a discharge, more or less, from the nose Such a disturbance Is amenable to treatment, and cannot be considered infectious or contagious, ex cept when In a more advanced state. The word contagion means the propagation of disease by contact. Infection means almost .the sumo, but In the latter the virus must be received Into the system, while In the former It has only to come Into contact. Any disease of the respira tory organs, If allowed to un unchecked, FIO. 1 CIRCULATORY SYSTEM OF TUB HORSE. becomes general, as the whole system be comes Involved; the circulation ts Inter fered with, causing a disturbance which U the first warning that fever has set in. We have quickened poise, higher tem perature ana a general fever. It la then contagious. In the chronic or acute form the whole system Is Involved, and in this case it is both contagious and infectious. It does not remain local, but takes the malignant general type capable of cans big the death not only of the animal af fected, but of all other animals and even species that may come In contact with It In any form, either by breathing the air or being touched with the virus. In Fig. 1 la shown distinctly the circu latory system of the horse, bo that a mere glance la sufficient to con vince one how any disease of the re spiratory organs may be carried through the sys tem and thus in volve the whole aulnial system in tern ally. The heart, pulmonary artery, pulmon ary veins, verte bral artery, dorsal artery, jugular vein, etc., etc., are all clearly de fined. Fig. 3 shows a bad case of farcy. It illustrates the external effect of 2 BAD CASK VARCT. farcy, a disease supposed to be glanders by many, but, according to the authority quoted, it Is a specific form of blood poisoning. The Heliotrope In Winter. With good management the heliotrope may be made to bloom profusely during winter in either the window or conserva tory. To have a supply of winter and spring blooms, select plants that were started from slips In June, and which have low, bushy forms. During the flowering stage the plants should nave from 50 dogs, to GO degs. of heat, and about once a week, or when in full bloom twice a week, they may with benefit receive liquid manure ot the roots. The plants, like the flowers themselves, after cutting do better for not being crowded together or with others. The heliotrope delights in a compost consisting of three parts of fresh loam or decayed t urf to one part of rotted manure, with a ood sprinkling of sharp sand added. In dealing with "that common pest of such plants, the green fly, core must be taken that the foliage be not injured with the usual remedy tobacco smoke. This remedy may with safety be applied In moderately strong volume If the simple precaution of syringing or otherwise com pletely wetting the foliage just previous to starting the fumigation Is observed, otherwise the plants would be liable to become badly burned. Post Preserved with Petroleum. In building a fence around our young orchards several years ago we tried many plans for preserving posts. Having ocV caslon to remove the fence this winter we noted the conditions of the posts as follows: Those set with no preparation were decayed an inch or more in thick ness; those coated with a thick wash of lime were better preserved, but were quite seriously attacked by worms; those posts coated with hot tar were perfectly sound as when put In the ground; those painted with petroleum and Kerosene were equally as sound and as good for setting. Let the posts get thoroughly . dry, and then with a pan of cheap kerosene and a whitewash brush, give the lower third of the post, the part to go Into the ground, two or three applications of the oil, let ting It soak In well each time. Posts so treated will not be troubled by worms or Insects of any kind, but will resist decay to a remarkable degree. This we find to be the simplest, easiest, cheapest and best method of preservation. , A Good Tonic for Fowl. Probably the best tonic for fowls, says American Agriculturist, Is the Douglass mixture: Tate one pound of sulphate of Iron and two ounces of sulphuric acid and dissolve. In one gallon of water. Add one tablespoon ful of this mixture to one gallon of drinking water for the birds. Remove the droppings from the poultry houses every morning Instead of once or twice a week, as is often directed. If this practice were strictly adhered to there would be less disease among poultry and better results generally. Cull the fowls very closelv. It will not pay to winter disqualified birds. There is more success with fewer birds and higher prices. Cream is a ready absorbent and there fore quickly Injured by association with odors of all sorts. ria. BUTTER PACKAGES. Oeeeriptloa'of fopr Klaafa of tokagwa tai Oswral Use foe Cransry Battar. There are four kinds of packages la general use for creamery butter Three of these are made of wood, the remain Ing one Is of tin. A form very commonly used Is known as the Welsh tub, although It Is made In America The Welsh tab Is made of white ash and Is bound with black ash hoops The staves are made by machinery and the bottom Is fitted in like a barrel head Either five or six hoops are used, more generally live If only nve, two are f laced at each end and one in the middle, f six are used, three are placed at each end. The weight of the tub is eight or nine pounds, and It holds fifty five or sixty pounds of butter The firkin Is also largely nsed. It Is made of white oak, with hickory hoops It is headed, top and bottom, like a barrel, and is the same size at each end, being twelve and one-half Inches in diameter at the ends and fifteen Inches In the middle. The stares are thirty Inches long. The firkins ore very often sawed In two and used as half firkin tubs, with white oak covers, which are nailed on. The firkin holds about a hundred pounds of butter The creamery pail holds from sixty to eighty pounds. It is made of white oak and bound with Iron hoops, either gal vanlzcd or not. These pails are painted and are fitted with patent fastenings foi the ash or oak covers, and make the hand somest packages In the trade. 1 hey are uot popular with commlssiou merchants, as they ore so expensive that they have to be returned to the creameries. Tin packages ore growing In favor and are used by the government, but are a long way from superseding wood In the markets, notwithstanding that they seem to be equally as good as wood In all re spects and better In Bouie. They are non absorbent, of course, aud do not flavor the butter, while they keen It much better. Tin packages are made of all sizes, in cylindrical shape, aud are cased and cov ered at the top with wood. The wooden cover rests on the salt brine which lies on the butter. A Year of Plenty Corn leads the cereals In general Im portance aud promised abundance of the crop. Spring wheat has not fully main tained Its high promise In June. Full estimates of winter wheat cannot yet be made, but the results of threshing so far as known promise a larger yield than ' was expected early in the season. Cotton his passed through the season with but little injury from climatic changes, rust or insects. Pasturage in the main has been excellent, and In the states and territories forming the great pasturage bolt exceptionally good. The apple and peach crops are large, es pecially in states where scarcity existed fast year. It Is a satisfaction to know that Importations of potatoes will not be needed, every state reporting a high av erage. Hay is generally satisfactory, clover stauding high iu quality. There has been a large increase in acreage of oats, and the crop is probably the largest ever grown. Selecting Seed Cora. Professor Johnson, of the Michigan Agricultural college, has practiced the following method of selecting seed corn for a number of years with satisfactory results: When husking, the moat perfect ears are selected and sent to the tu-y Ing room. A second sorting follows, when all ears not up to the standard are rejected. The corn Lb then tied up with wool twine in lots of fifty ears or more, or strung on wire with "Smith's device for hanging up corn." The ears are then hung up in the drying room. The room below the drying room Is hewted by a coal fire, and the chimney from this room passes through the drying room, thus securing a dry and even temperature. First Selection of perfect ears when corn is husked. Sec ondA careful second selection. Third The hanging up of the com. Fourth A dry and even temperature in the dry ing room. How to Tie Knots Thai Never Slip. The knots here shown were originally illustrated and described in Prairie Farmer, where it was claimed that they are excollent for the ends of hoisting rope and for a thousand other places, as they are easily tied and untied, and never work loose or slip. EXCELLENT KNOTS. On the end to which the horses are hitched use a "bowline" or "sailor's knot ." This Is shown at A and C, A being the knot before tightened, showing how It is tied. It is hard to describe how the knot is made, but by studying the illustration and using a stiff string you can learn in a few minutes. When a clevis is hooked in the large loop at the right hand side and pulled, it will tighten and make as firm a knot as any known. The one shown at B Is excellent for tying to the fork. It Is made by passing rope twice through rintr and returning the end aronnd rope and under bot h coils. Things Talked A boot. Every sheep raiser makes his own lack, according to the care and attention he gives his flock, says Rural Home. Prominent fruit growers find that thinned peaches are of a superior size and excellence and sell much better than the unthinned ones. Prominent commission merchants rec ommend that the le Conte pears be shipped so green that they will keep two weeks and not mellow up till the retail dealer gets them. An English farmer says: "My twenty five years' experimentation with potash on Norfolk soils warrants me in advising its application to roots in preference to any crop in the ordinary rotation." Henry Stewart thinks quicklime is as Indispensable in a dairy as ice. It is ex ceedingly absorptive of moisture, taking up one-third of its weight and falling slowly t a fine, dry powder, without any appearance of moisture. Professor Beal asserts in The American Agriculturist that there is probably no more beneficial wild animal living In America than the skunk, which does an untold amount of good In digging up and devouring the common grubworm, the larve of lachnosterna fusca, a pest to all grass lands and a curse in strawberry beds. The International dairy show is to be held at Chicago at the time of the fat stock show, Nov. 13-25. THE FALL OF JERICHO. International Sunday-School Les son for October 23, 188& A Great Victory Through Faith A Mighty City Reuueed by the Children of larael-Ood Verifies HU Word to Them That Trust luHlut. . Specially arranged from 8. H. Quarterly. Lemon TexTJosh. 6:1-16. Oolpbx Text By faith the wall of Jeri cho fell down, after they were compansod about seven days. Heb. 11 :. Central TniTU Victory ovcrevil through faith. Time B. C. KM. April Two or three weeks after the lust lesson. Place -Uilgal aud Jericho. Gilgul Is about five miles west of tho Jordan. It lay in the eastern edgo of a beautiful forest of palm-trees, eight miles long and three miles wide, while Jericho was atxtit a milqand half to three miles distant in the western edge. Jericho was the largest city in these parts, strongly fortified, and was the key to Palestine. CiH(TMvr4ScF Tho IsMctilflft. ofter crossing the Jordan ou the 10th of Nisan, went I'p tho Western slope of the valley about live miles to Oilgal, where tho me morial stones were set up. Here they re newed the rite of circuuioisiou, and then held their greatest religious feast, as conse crating themselves unew to OoU at tho very outset of their new life. Helps Over Hard Places I. A'oir Jer icho, etc. : this verse belongs in a parenthe sis. St raitlu-- strintly. 2. AntWi Utri taid: tho captain of the lord's host who met Joshua outside of Jericho (5:13-15). 3. Comfjoit: march around. It was done in the morning (v. Vi). Si.r Jagt: once each day. The delay tested the faith of the Is raelites, and called the attention of the Canaanites to God's wonder soon to be done. 4. TrumpeU of rai.w' horn:- not the straight silver war trumphet, but thoso made of rams' boms or of metal m the shape of horns, used in calling to religious services. Seven time: if it took an hour to go round the city, with half-hour rests' be tween, it would take till towards evening to complete the task. 5. AH the ipl shout: each one should join in dfling his part and showing his faith. 9. And the armed mn went befurt: tho procession consisted (I) of armed men, as u guard, for safety, and for honoring the1 ark; (2) the priests and the horns heralding the ark; (3) the ark borne by priests, the central object showing that God was the oentral hope and power; (4) the rewarded men of Israel. W. Shout- tho victory did uot come through the shouting. It was a miracle direct from God's hand. But the shouting connected the miracle' with the people and the faith in their hearts. On the Dksthcction or tub Canaimtbs. (l)The right of Israel to Canaan was that God gave it to them. (2) He took it away from the Canaanltes on account of their wicked ness. Their religion was the foulest and most degrading idolatry. (3) It was as right for God to use the Israelites as the instrument of destruction as it would be to use an earth quake or pestilence. (4) This instrumen tality showed clearly that the punishment was from the God of Israel. (5) It inspired the Israeli'es with a horror of the Canaan ites' sins. (6) Their total destruction was necessary to prevent the true people and the true religion from being coataminaled. (7) Otherwise all true religion would have been lost from the earth. CoMMKNTi. As soon as they had orossed the Jordan, the Israelites besieged the city of Jericho. God gave them very peculiar directions as to how they were to go to work m their siege of the city. They wore to use no weapons of war, but were only to march around the city once each day, the priests blowing the trumpets that they held. On the seventh day thoy were to march around the city seven times, and when they heard the sound of the trumpets the people were to give a great shout. God promised that if thoy would do this, the walls of the city would fall of their own aocord, aud the people would have nothing to do but to take possession of the i(fty. Tho people believed the Lord, and it fell out as He said It would, for the walls of the city fell flat, and the people marched in without striking a single blow. By faith the walls of Jericho foil down." This means that iu answer to tho faith of the people tho walls of Jericho were cast down by God's power, llinl promised to overthrow the walls of the city If the Israel ites did as He toUl them to. They showed their faith in God's promise by going around tho city in accordance with His di rections, and finally od redeemed His promises and honored their faith by level ing tho walls to the ground. Merely going around the city would have no tendency whatever to overthrow tho walK The in habitants of Jericho most probably laughed these nroinenaders to scorn, as, day after day, thoy saw them march helplessly Unbelief would naturally have suiil: "There is no earthly use in this eternal mun-hing. It can produce no results. If God had bidden sis attack the city, and had promised us aid, we coulu understand it. Cut this mere marching is simply ridicu lous." It is the part of faith to do many things which the unbelieving world calmly laughs at as idiotic. Nevertholoss, though fornix davs Jericho laughed, on the seventh day Israel had its turu to laugh. The prov erb says: "lie laugns oest wno mugus last:" and so it proved in this rase. For on the seventh day down came the walls, and up went the thousands of Israel, every man straight before him, and the city was taken. Tbis faith it wa that enabled Moses to overcome the temptation to the sinful lux ury of Egypt, and to prefer to oast in his lot with captive Israel. This faith prompted Abraham to forsako his home and go into nnrertaintv at God's bare command. This faith led the apostles to suffer the loss of all things (even as we saw in our last quarter's lessons), and count them but nothing for the sake of their Master. This faith has sustained many thousands of dis ciples when they have been called upon to forsake all comforts and bear all hardships for Christ's salto. The fact is, that no temp tation can befall us which we shall not be able to resist if we have calm faith in God, and no afflictions can ever crush u if we put our trust in Him. Where then does our "danger lie? It lies in tho fact we often want to walk not by faith, but by sight. We want God to show us tho end of tho conflict before we are willing to begin it. Bight says that tho way God bids ui take Is absurd, and we are more willing to believe sight than to trust tntheunsiiDDorted word of God W- At. t - Schavjfler. PRACTICAL SCCOESTIOSI. 1. Every sinful heart is a Jericho, strong fortress held by the enemy. 2. So Is the world of sin, entrenched in cietv. business, fashion and selfishness. fi. We are not uble to suudwo thsse by our. selves alone. 4. We can do it by the aid of the Captain ctonr salvation, and obeying His orders. 8. Ood bv the slmolest means Hie spirit. (he Word, the erucltted Jesus conquers sin ful heart, and la oouQuering in) worm. 6. Ood gives us the promised lttud, but there are nutnv battles to oe lougni ami Tlcieles to be we a, before we om eoleiB CUU possesslen My Poor Back ! That "poor back" is held responsible for more than its share of the tafierings of mankind. If your dog bites a man who kicks it, do yoa blame the dog? On the same. principle the kidneys utter their protest resulting constipation. Ihese force them system of the poisons which are the blood. Then the sufferer says the eased. "Not yet;" but Ihey will the blood purified, and the constipation of kidney troubles, and Paine's Celery With its tonic, purifyisg, and laxative kidneys, making it almost infallible in neys. If your hopes of cure have not pound; it gives perfect health to all who complain of "their poor backs." Sold by Druggists. Send for Illustrated Paper. WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors, BURLINGTON. VERMONT. Chisago, Burlington and Qn ney B. S. April lt. 18t'- AfKOKA AND 8TKKATOR BRANCH. tiding iouth, Going North, Fill I FtM. No. S3 No. hi a , STATIONS. I Paa. Fan. No. HO No. 83 Ex Sun Ex Sua Kx Sun Ki Sun P.M. LV AM. LT A M.AS 4. Ml t.u 1.11 t.u 1. 4 IM 7.03 LU JM 1.X rut) 1.S7 7.30 a. m 10. iu. a iu. $ iu. .is 10. M 11.00 u.M 11.13 II.4S 11.33 11.37 11.4'J U.M ... Chicago... ... .Aurora.... South Aurora. IU.S0 t.ia .07 . b.M 8.43 8.S4 8.M 8.18 8.(8 7.58 7 54 7.50 7.41 7.28 3MKok Klv June Oewetfo.. ..Vorkvllle... Kox .. MUlbrotik.. ..M.Ulnipon.. ...Slirldiui... .... Siren.... ....Illttkta.... ,,..Wlrou... ... ftavton i an H Si S4 44 tn 4Ak C.K.I.al'.Cfg 12.02 3.35 Ottawa Spr'ifs .in u:ii m i.Orund Wage. H 108 8 15 ..Blue irwcK.. Clrnd Wage. ..Kli-hKitli... .. Btruator... 8.15 Mi. S3 m ...Kli-hardi... Stf 7.58 3.117 8.80 14.45 60' ... Btreator... 14V! .M S.OU r.a.AB r m.asi I Ia . lvIfm.lt Fri'lKht train carrying naenui'm luava Ottawa aa follows: For l'aw Fhw ami Karl, 4.20 p.m.; forStrna tor, 5.05 A. ., S.05 P. .. auO 10 00 a. a; (or Aurora 10.00 A.M. Room Oara, Horiun'a KmcIIbIiik Cnalr Car, and tbeC H. A Q. Palao Dlnlnc Car, by tlili root. All Inform Pulliian raiane tsiwpins ran, i; ts. u. irrawiaa Hon boot ratea of fan. nlwplnu car accommodation sad time tables will bd cheerfully (riven by applying to General Paaaengfir and Ticket Agent, Chicago. H. H. Htukb, General Manager Chicago. GEO. R. KOR, Agent at Ottawa Chicago, Book Iiland and Paolto Eallroad. NKW TIMK TABLE. Goitre Hast. No. (, KaniuwClty Night Kxnrw. Wlil 4, Council niunh nigiil cipreaa 10, Peru Kant Accommodation IM A M 3, Couuall BluRn Rx ureal 10.17 A 11, Kanmaaty Kxpreea 11.07 A 14, St. Paul A MlnueaitolU Eipreta 11.30 a m a, waeniugion Acouni i:muou r muim C'arruina fattenmri. zn, la nane to ttiue inianu , 1.01am t:a p a 1145 PM 30. La 8alle to Jollet ' 2t, Geneaeo t Ottawa iru tt kwt. 8, Council Bluff Night Kxpreaa 1.35 a m 5, Raimaa City and Peoria Nlgbt Rxpreja. 3.03 a ' 7, Washington Accommodation II 1 A a 18. Hi. Paul, Minnrapollt A Peoria Kx 8.0H r m ' 1, Council Hluffn Kxpreix 3.43 p a 11. KanaeaClty Kxprnw 4.41 p M I, Peru Kurt Accommodation 8.03 P M FrfiotiU Carrying Piutmgtre. 2t. .lollet to 1 Salle 10.45 A M 33, Blue Iiland to La Salle 3.15 p M it. K. t'ABi.i, Oeu'l Manager. R. ST. Jon, K. F. PiaiTYMAH Gen'l Tkt. A Paaa AM. Acant at Ottawa OhloagOi Alton A Bt, Lotus Railroad On aud after May (, tm, tralun on the C. A A. R. R. oa Juliet aa follow: HOINH MOSTH. K. C. and St. L. Rxpraea Llffhtntni RxpreM ... .. 5.15 am .. 5.50 am .. 7.45 am ..1330 PM .. 5.3UPM ..10.15 AM .. 300 PM .. 8.36 PM ..10.35 PM O a fta Jollet Accommodation Denver Kx pre Kxpree Mall OUIKO SouTn. Kxpraaa Mall Danver Rxnreas Jollet Accommodation Lightning Kxnrea K. a. and Bt. L KXDreee Lightning Kxpreaa, Denver Kxprea.and RanaaaClly andfit. Loul RxpreM train run dally; Rxpnwe Mall and Jollet Accommodation run dally, except Sunday. Ranaa City and Bt. Iul Rxprena going south run through without change of car. Morning train to St. Lout ha free chair cars, and evening train through sleeper to St. Loul and (Springfield. 'and'RanaaaClty A I n. aunnn, Ticket Aitent C. A A. Railroad. HORSES WANTED. The uiidemiKiied. havlns purchased the property known a the Moody Feed Yard, are prepared at all times to liny and aell good market Horse. We also have at all t hues the trol ting stallion III PON OOI.UIIUHT. Patrons or the jrsrn will rercive me same promm si trillion as heretofore. SKELKV A t'AKKW. iiiiawa. in. N. It. W e keen for sale Hamnhreu't NfW Ym k Krm ,!' for all ilnrium which horses are subject to. They are I lie cheapest aad best la use. declT-'.yr DR. J. B. WALKER, Oculist and Aurist, Who has practiced In this city since 19. may be consulted AT THE CLIFTON HOTEL, OTTA W , On the first Saturday of each month, a follows: Huturday I una a Saturday July 7 Hnturdar A.mujt 4 Saturday H.'t.'inlr 1 Saturday Ootobnr 1 Saturday November 3 At all other times (as this Is the only place he visit professionally) he may be found In Chicago. OFFICK AND P'SPRNSARY: W ghingto n Street. N, vV. Corner arb Board & Food Stablo. I have lease,) the Harn In front of White' Motel (kuown the Hall yar.i, ami hare good, warm stables to take horses by the day or week, and guarantee satis faction, sny one that baa horse Ui hoard would do well to call and see me. Strangers coming to Ottawa will And the best of accommodations and care taken of their stock. Teams can be gotten from the barn at any hour of ily or night. Mr. Brown would like to have bis friends call and sr Ulm, and he will endeavor to give them satisfaction. It R. BKOWN. neClO-tl roirriri.',. "SWEEPING .THE MARKETS." Mnli Iim rrpHtcfl thn ireatrtHt excitement. dcmnn.l nnrt sale aa a iMernge. In two yearn, ever wlt.neawd in the hlHUiry of triwle from the fact that It lirlni,' nervous, pxuaiiHimi, over worked women t imoiI jxiwera of endurance in afewdaya, enrea the uncontrollable iM'tite fnt llquora anl tnluirrn nr. once, ami ban recovered alrgeniiinero(cHKffwif old, helples iiuralln an a inon ciniv. Aa A bannle-.". p.ltiv and perinaneiii re la I I'll coperalorof fnlilitg manhood, and smmii Ulalwlm KUsal and Nerve rd. f I 'Ml Ixdllr Sold bl driiin.-i-.ld OI.KR '.. 33 N. Statist . Chlcatjo FOR SALE. KAKM OK 4tO ACHKH, situated on the west line of Brookfleld and east line of Orand Rapid: has three good dwelling bouses, barus. crib, etc.. iu ifood repair three good orchards, is well fenced and well watered. Will !e sold in whole or In part at a bargain, either cash or ou time. Apply on the nremi sea or address w M' tOl.LI M, sea. or auures. ,.Sane county. Illinois. Or to B. F. LINCOLN, Ottawa. III. Juntt-tmot fis TITTY ER8' GUIDE U issued March and Sept., leacn year, ii ii an ency Iclopedia of useful infor reflation for all who pur. chase the luxuriea or the nsKsasitiai of Win. Wa can olothe you and furniib. you with it ska nuKMiirv and unneoemarw appliances to ride, walk, danoe, sleep, at, fish, hunt, work, go to church, or stay at home, and in various aiaes, styles and quantities. Just figure out what is required to do all these things COMFORTABLT, snd you can make a fair estimate of the value of the BUYERS' GUIDE, which will be sent upon receipt of 10 cents to pay postage, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 111-114 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, IU. against nervousness, impart blood, and to do extraordinary work in ridding the result of effete matter retained in the back aches; the kidneys are dis- be unless the nerves are strengthened. removed. These are the causes Compound removes them quickly. effect, it also strengthens the weak' curing all diseases of the nerve 3 and kid. been realized, try Paine's Celery Com- Priee flJW. P II tM'L NAT1UMAL UA.XSJ OF OTTAWA. Capital SI OO.OOO H. M. HAMILTON President WILLIAM CI LLEN Vice President JOHN FN ASH.... Cashier. DIRECTORS: Rdwsrd C. Swift, Lorenxo Lelaad. T. C. Fullerton, K. Y. Ortega. Wm. Cullen, I John F. Naak. H. H. Hamllten. Kxchange on Chicago, New Tork, and all the prise pal cities of the United 8tate bought and sold. Kxchange on Kngland, Ireland, BcoUaad and Cona nental Europe drawn In sum to suit. United State Bonds, Gold and Silver bought and sold Our facilities are inch that we can offer lsttncemea to customers, and we shall tuat onr endeavor to firs totlsfactlsn to those entrusting us with their business. Banking hoar from 1 a. m. to 4 r. m. JOHN F. NASH. CaahMr. rational crrv bane Or OTTAWA. (Formerly City Baak of Kama Allen A Co.) K.C, ALLEN rreatdeol. T. D. CATL1N Vice PreaVtaat. KO. C. ALLRN. Js Cashier. A. V. SCllOCH Assist. Cashier. Kxchange on Chicago aad New Tork sag au the rinripal cltle east and west bought and sold. - Kxchange on Kngland, Ireland, Scotland sad aH Im portant points in Conttnejita Kuropa draws la ranu te ult purchasers. U . 8 . He venue Stain p of all denomination Mostaa ly on band and for sale. United Bute Bonds, local Securities. Oold and Silver bought and sold. Banking boon from a. a. lo 4 p. m. K. C. ALLKN. Js.. Cashier professional carp. ATT OR Ml VI. IIATHICK J. I'ARKY, Attorney at lit I Ottawa. III. Rooms 2S-27. Opera House Block. O. HllOlle. r. . ALLMK. JKIOU8 A AIL.KN,AttorseysSBdCoa . Mior at lw. Office over First National Bank. Ottawa. IU. aprn JK.HHW XI. RITOKR, Attorney and Counselor at Law. Office In the ColweU Sherwood Rkwk, north of poftofflce. febTst nuNCA MorjocoAix. c. a. chapmas. MoIKJUCiAlilj Ac CH A JM AN, Attor neys at Law, Usdnej' Block, Ottawa, II.. aprSQ (I "VV. W. itLARK, Attorney and Counselor r' .?? KK"" l.Orra House Block. Ottawa. III. All legal business promptly attended to. Jaatl T OHKNZO I.X.IA N II, Attorney and Cma. 1j seloratLaw. Office In Postofllce Block. Ottawa initio!. mart'Jl THOH. O. I'ULLKRTON, Attorney st 1 Law, Ottawa, Illinois. Office In Bushnell' block, west of Court House. Janl-3 L1 CJ. HWIKT, Attorney at Law. Armory Bk Ai. Bneclal attention given lo probate matters. J. W. DtTKOAH. A. . O COM OB. H. T. SILSSBT DUNUAN.O'L'ONOR at OILHKHT. Attorney si Law. Offlce In Futlerer A Metxger'i klis'k, east of .ourt house, Ottawa, Illinois; and La ". HI. Jnlyttn B. r.Byi.1.. LBSTBB R. STBAWM. UIvl, to HTKAWN, Afurneys and Conn selorsatLaw. Offloe over City Irug Store, eomer of La Balls and Madison street Ottawa 111. JanltJH MN. A UMHTKONO, Attorn. ysn4 Cons . selor at Law, Ottawa, III. Notary t'ubllc. Wtrla In tfcsrlnay's Block. Ottawa lnn5.1V CI. 'I'HKNARY, Attorney at Ut. Othfl with L. W. Brewer. Rooms i. A 10. Oner Anna Block, Ottawa. III. nnJ TW. HHKW KH, Attorney and Counselor as i. Law. and Notary Public Hoom S. A 10. Opera House Block, Ottawa, III. I) MoDOUO ALL. Artorne at Law. Ottawa. III. Offlcs In Oedney' Block. decTTf B. V. l,irVHi,N. Attorney at Law. Off! over No. IV La Salle street, wast lite of the CVurt House. Ottawa. III. juiyjifl I1KORUK H. KLimKIlOK, Attorney a IT Law Office In Postotflce Block Ottawa. Ill aprt BIHIT MAVO. Jn H. WIPHBB. MAYO A W1I1MKR, Attorney at Law -Offloeln Natrjnirer'a Block, comer ot I ails and Main streets frunt room on ssaira. Ottawa. Til PHYSICIANS. 'I' It. THA1NOR, M. I. Room IS-lf I Opera lloue Blea k, Ottawa, Illinois. aogll T. OLMSTKI), II. I. H., It utiat, 7 La Salle Street, Ottawa. 111. Ult. CHARITY SANDKRH, successor to Dr. Alelnda Auten. Offlce Opera House Hka-k Ottawa, 111. Telephone, No. 137' arpU 1) K. CAMI'IIKLLh DentUt, Care of the natural teeth apeci!ty. Parlors over 71 Ls Salle St., Ottawa, III. I) R. .f. H. KY1H1HN, Ottawa, III. Offlc la Opera House Block. In offlc day and nlghu J M. HASCOM, M. 1)., Office Hours, to 1. Offlce and Residence, Alwayslnofflcediirlngofflcehours. P.O. BUM'. DR. C. M1LLKH, the well known Oeolla and Aurist. frutawa. 111. offics. over Lynch' dry goodtore. Main street. EY. CRIOKH, Druggist, Bookseller snd B . tlon er, Ottawa, 111. 8ond store la NatUagert Block, sonth ld of Court House Square. M. KNk:UHH.L,, German PrnBjrut and Apotn- . cary, (wholesale and retail.) Main street, vnoa ill. Imnorwref Ornas. Chemical. French Cogl- acVr ac Brmndle. W'nns Ac DR. W. K. WKKHK, snooeasor tp Pr. Wm. rthenpard. Veterinary (iunteon and Dentist, As sistant State Veterinarian, graduate Ontario "J"'"' College. Canada. Dental miiw under Sayreand Drake, Chicago. Offlce and lurtrmary Lafayette St.. Ottawa. jU febln urr. ROBERTS BROS., B?teryiLic!iBoofl 619 LaSalle St., West of Conri House. AUVClf I IdCltw tbispapsi.oiottsmssMtutva on dvrtsing specs whsa in Chitsgo, will tied it on Mb at r:L0RDtTR0US. lr