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TIIE.DBMOCRATia NORTHWEST. THURSDAY JAN U A RTTTH s8 1 :
Business Houso !
Drug and Book Store!
In Tyler Block,
Whf n you ran buy
Wall and Window Paper,
These good re all reliableaud
W OFFICIAL I-APF.n OF HENRY COUNTY.
JTJf When you pay moreor the Rent of
fdur IlusinesH House than for Advertising
your Basinet, you are pursuing a false
policy. If you can do business let it be
. . -
fNoTK. We repwtfnlly auk the elcrg jmeu as well
aaallotherA, Id Hmry county, to neiid us forpubltea
tkm in the Northwest, all the marriages and death
especially oometo their notice. En.)
IfAPLOEOS, 0., t JAN. 27, 1881.
Postmaster Genkrai, Foster! ',.Wy
ttcmble at the fate of ttro. FouY
Of the 70 United States Senators
only 33 were born in the SUes which
they represent. . e, "J .
Conqhersma Frk' Hord, while
listening to debate, toys- .with white
paper.- ..N 1. ll-rald.
Ijla rumored that a National Free
,de Club will be organized in
Washington, with branches in all the
Archbishop Puhckll's brother,Fath
or Edward, Chancellor of the Diocese
of Cincinnati, died at St. Martin's,
lirown county, Ohio, on Thursday
evening ot last week. lie was 72
Tins Joint Committee on the Library
report unanimously in favor of a new
and separate building for the Library
of Congress. The plan adopted by
them contemplates an expenditure of
Toledo has organized a new church
society to be known as the Central
Congregational. Rev. Dr. Bacon is to
take charge. Those organizing the
new society withdrew from Westmins
ter Church. ,
The messenger of tho Maryland
Electoral College received from tho
Treasury, Department the smallest
amount of mileage paid for conveying
tho vote. It was 6nly $10 50. The
Oregon messenger received the largest
sum $963 75.
. The Democrats in Congress have
been guilty of a new departure. Al
though in tho majority, they have un
seated Hull, , Democrat, and seated
Bisboe, Republican, of Florida. Ma
jorities seldom do such a thing.
'Toledo Time. The Democratic party
willalways be found favoring the right.
Tiik bill allowing tho County Com
missioners to issue additional bonds in
the amount of $35,000, to complete
and furnish the new court house and
jail, passed the Senate last week and is
now a law. We understand the bonds
have been negotiated at their face
value. They draw 5 per cent, per an
num. In order that distant newspapers
may bo able to comment correctly on
Tounessoo affair, the Memphis Ava
lanche begs leavo to state that "State
debt-payer" sifinifies 50 cents on the
dollar, and -'city debt-payer" means
25 cents on the dollar. Tho Avalanche.
adds that "repudiatorsdo not propose
to pay anything worth mentioning."
The fact that the colored people-' of
South Carolina pay but about a twen
tieth .of the taxes, yet furnished 72,
853 of the 134,072 children in the pub
lic schools last year, speaks volumns for
the treatment of the negro 'outside "of
politics. , According to tho Charleston
Conner, he is acquiring hi3 own homo,
even if nothing more than a log hut
and truck patch. Better relations re
year by year developing between tho
races and the Courier says the kuklux
it "only a horrible memory of ihe past."'
A. S. Loo ax, a descendant of the
fan-ong Logan, chief of the Fix Na
tions, has been appointed to a position
in tho; Interior Department.
Tiir Chicago Inlcr-Ocm has leased
a wire ltween Chicago and Washing-
ton and has its own operators at cither
end. This, it is claimed, is the longest
wire leased by anv newspaper in the
Da. J. L. Vattikr one of the oldest
and most prominent citiaons of Cin
cinnati, died on Thursday morning the
13th ult. Ho was Postmaster; of Cin
cinnati under President's Tierce and
Gakfieu. President: Governor
Foster in a Cabinet position, Sherman
at the head of the Finance Committee
in the Senate, Matthews on theSupreme
Bench, Keifer a candidate for Speaker
of the House, and Charley Moors
candidate for Sergeant-at-Arms! And
still the eutside barbarians say that
Ohio is not modest.- Enquirer.
The Immortal 'J.X." will lift the
veil and assume all lor truth in the
City Hall, this place, on Tuesday
evening, Feb. 1st. Ladies invitsd
free of charge. "J. N." is so well
known in thia7 neighborhood that a
mere mention of his name is all that is
necessary t6 fill the house for him.
He wishes ''a large crowd in order to
assnme all lor Truth." Go and hear
Tub following figures, which are
tal?on from the report of the Secretary
of the State Board of Agriculture, show
ihe acreage, production and average of
the wheat crop in the counties named
7 Acres! Bushels. Av.
Defiance 2,0.v2 46!i,8G8 1S.6
Fallon 30.4S6 58,S81 IS."
Hancock 72,320 1,383,891 l'J.2
Henry 27,054 446,248 16.5
Paulding 18,72". 139,143 18.1
Putnam 33,829 724,340 21.4
Sandusky 47,406 I,088,r2 22.9
Williams.... .31,215 o4S,240 n.4
Wood 37,742 899,75:: li.!
Si:rei.y in the midst of life and
pleasure we are in death and sorrow.
It is with feelings of deep regret that
we are compelled to announce the sud
den demise of one of the Democratic
editors of Ohio, which sad event took
place while the Editorial Association
was on its pleasure trip and had just
reached Washington, We refer to
the death of H. B. Kelley, of the Lima
Democrat, who died at Washington on
Saturday of apoplexy. Mr. Kelly was
in the sixtieth year of his ago. and was
one of the oldest editors of the State.
His death cast a deep gloom over the
excursionists, as it did the community
in which he lived and his brother edi
tors who remained at. home.
Representative Vallandigham's sab
stitute for House Bill, No 20; pre
scribing the mode of applying for
pardons, commutation of sentence and
reprioves, has been recommended
favorably by the Committee on Judici
ary, and will soon be placed upon its
Gnal. passage in the House. Its princi
pal features are as follows: The
Secretary of State, Attorney General
and Auditor of State are constituted a
Board of Pardons, who shall receive
no compensation other than a sum
sufficient to cover the expenses neces
sarily incurred by them in the dis
charge of their, duties. All applica
tions for the granting of pardons,
commutation of sentence, or reprieve
to convicted criminals are to be made
directly to the Board, who, having
carefully considered the same, are to
recommend in writing to the Governor
the advisability of granting or reject
ing the application, accompanying
their recommendation with a complete
statement of facts. This recommenda
tion must be sanctioned by at least
two members of tho Board. Notwith
standing this recommendation, how
ever, the bill provides that -'Tho Gov
ernor shall have full power to grant or
reject any application for granting of
a pardon, commutation of sentence, or
reprieve if, in his judgment, the pub
lic interests would thereby bo pro
moted.'! The Board is to meet regu
larly on the first Thursday after the
second Monday in January and on the
sumo day of every third month there
after, and at 'such other time as they
may deem necessary. The Governor
also has power to, convene the Board
whenever, m his judgment, public in
terest requires it; The remaining
sections of the bill prescribes how ap
plication may be made for pardon, and
requires notice to be sent to the Board
by the Prosecuting Attorney of the
county in which the indictment was
found, at least three weeks before the
application for the pardon 'is made.
Notice of this application - must bo
made public through the columns of
the county newspaper, or on the door
of tho Court-house.
ftm Ik Plata Pnler.l
The Republican Party and Local
The Itepnblican Legislature it con
fronted with the question of local op-
tion. The advocates of a local option
liquor law have made and are still
making a mighty effort to have such a
law enacted. The Republican party
has ostentatiously proclaimed itself to
be the party of temperance and pnre
morality, and has proclaimed itself to
be in favor of sumptuary laws. The
people of the state who do believe in
more stringens sumptuary lws and
who honestly believe that the evils re
sulting from the sale ot intoxicating
liquors can be remedied by the parage
of a local option law, have moved in
force upon the legislature, and de
manded that one be passed. "You
have said that the Republican party is
the friend of temperance." say the
advocates of this measure, "now show
that it is indeed. You have said the
party is in favor of sumptuary laws,
now pass the one wo want. Yon
have declared the Republican party
would pass a local option bill if it had
power; you have the power, now pass
the bill without further delay." Peti
tion after petition has gone ' into the
Legislature asking for this law. One
was presented the other day having a
hundred and sixty-five thousand
signers. Surely here is a rare op
portunity for the Republican party to
put its professions into practice: But
the Legislature has not passed the law.
It has no inteution, whatever, to paes
the law. It dares not offend the liquor
interest, and dares not offend the
Germans and the great body of voters
who do not believe in sumptuary laws.
It tries, however, to dodge the issue,
not having tho courage to meet it
boldly. It is the same old hypocritical
party that it has ever been. It still
tries to be all things to all men, arid
put one party off with soft words and
loud professions, while it does the bid
ding of the other. The friends of
local optioi have demanded a local
option law; the Republican Legislature
proposes to put them off with a consti
tutional amendment that cannot- be
adopted. Here is the proposed
amendment as provided in the bill of
The General Assembly shall, by law, provide against
the evils resulting from the traffic in intoxicating
liqnors, and may by law provide for submitting to the
electors of counties, townships, cities and village! at
special elections the option of prohibiting traffic in
intoxicating liquors therein, to be determined by a
majority of all the electors voting at such elecUon,
and shall provide for the enforcement of such option
by appropriate legislation, but no such special election
shall be held within sixty days of any general elec
tion for state, county, township or municipal officers.
At said election, the electors desiring to vote in favor
of the adoption of this amendment, Bhall have placed
upon their ballots the words, "Option YeB," and the
electors who do not favor the adoption of thia amend
ment, shall have placed upon their ballots the words,
ThifLamendnient it is proposed to
have voted upon at the election next
fall. Now. everybody knows, the
local option people know, and the
framers of this ingenious plan to pull
the wool over the eyes of the 'temper
ance people know, that it is well nigh
impossible to carry any amendment
proposed to the constitution by the
popular vote. The reason is, because
an amendment to be carried must have
a majority of all the votes cast, not on
the amendment but on the head of the
ticket. The ballots are the same for
both, and, "yes" or "no,'' has one or
the other to be scratched, or the vote
does not count. Voters do not under
stand this, or do not take the trouble
to scratch the ballot, or do not think
of it, and the amendment goes by de
fault. Half a dozen amendments have
been proposed in the last ten years,
many of them having decided merits,
but not one was carried, because the
voters did npt understand the method
of voting for them, or did not care
much about them. This local option
amendment is proposed by the Repub
liean Legislature in order that the
party may seem to have done -some
thing for the temperance people, and
at the same time do nothing whatever.
Thev have asked for a local ootion law
and tho Republican parly proposes to
give them a constitutional amendment.
impossible of adoption. Thus does the
sneaking, doubledealing, hypocritical
party try to shuffle out of the tight
place it finds itself in. It will hardly
do. It may be true, as a prominent
Republican remarked not long since,
that the Repubiican party can always
depend "on the votes of temperance
people and niggers,'' whether the party
does anything for them or not ; but
there must come a time when" the
mask, will fall from the face of this
fraudulent party of moral principles,
and the people will see it in all the de
formity of its real self. The people
who nro asking tho Legislature for
this law are only asking what the Re
publican party has time and again de
clared it was willing to grant. They
want the law, not a patch on the
Constitntion the subsUnce and not
the shadow. The Republican party,
in paltering on this question, i play
ing a perilous game.
Nevada', November vote on the
Chinese question has just been officially
made known; and it is found that al
though the result was certain before
hand, yet almost all who took tho
trouble to vote for President insisted
also on voting about admitting the
Chinese. Tta tally was: Whole
number of votes, 17,442; for admis
sion, 183; against admission, 17,259.
There was no 7 to 8 decision about
Fok people who thick John Sher
man made resumption resume, the
following figures of corn exported
since the panic of 1873 will be interest
40,fiM, 1 20
Since 1873, it is clear from the
above table. John Sherman has made
seed time and harvest remarkably
profitable for the country. He has
sent the dews and rains, the snow to
protect fall grain, and in many respects
has been a special Providence to the
Republican party. The farmers, good
seasons at home and bad seasons
abroad made resumption, and John
Sherman i only entitled to the credit
of having for six years wrecked the
financial interests of thecDtintry. His
powei for evil in the Senate will be
less than as Secretary, and, if it must
be, it is well he is going there.
Yo u hffstntcn Tin d icalor.
Ths Railroad and Iron interests of
this country were more active last
yar than they were at any time in our
history. Tho gross earnings of forty
three of oitr leading Railroads for the
year aggregated nearly $200,000,000
against about $156,000,000 for 1879,
being an increase of about $44,000,000.
Accordiug to the Railway Age there
was 7,207 miles of road built in 1880
against 4,721 miles built in 1879, being
an increase of 2.4SG miles. The
greatest number of miles of road built
in any previous year was in 1872 when
it reached 7,340. This great activity
in Railroad building caused an enor
mous demand for iron. It was not
only needed for rails for the new roads
but for repairing old ones which had
greatly run down. Our production of
pig iron last year exceoded that of the
year previous by about half a million
tons, and it even exceeded the great
production of 1873 by about one-quarter
of a million tons. The production
of this article for 1880 was nearly
three and a half millions of tons, be
ing an increase over 1879 of about
three-fourths of a million tons, thenr
the price received was very much
higher. Our importation of pig iron
for the year was about 700,009 tons,
and of Railroad iron about 275,000
tons. We manufactured 1,200,000
tons of rails, the new roads taking of
the home manufactured and imported
rails about one million tons.
Now is the Time.
Don't wait untillyeu are nearly dead
and bed-ridden. Don't wait until you
have found, to your sorrow, that mineral
poisons, alcoholic '. stimulants, bitters,
etc., will only aggrevate diseases of the
blood, kidneys and liver. But now, be
fore another day passes, make haste to
procure and use Dr. Ouysott's Yellow
Dock and Sasaparilla. It never fails to
cure all blood and skin diseases, all liver
complaints and urinary troubles.
DON'T MAKE A MISTAKE.
Why will you use salves and lotions,
and other outward appliances for the cure
of skin diseases? The relief thus obtained
can only be temporary. Why not strike
at the root of all skin'diseasea by getting
your blood and liver in a healthy, vigor
ous conditiou? This can only be done
effectively and thoroughly by the use of
Dr.Ouysott's Yellow Dock and Sarsapa
rilla. OLD, TRIED, AND TRIE.
Remember Dr. Guysott's Yellow Dock
and Sarsaparilla is not a new, untried
compound. It hasstood the test of forty
yeass' use, and has proven itself to be
the best vegetable compound ever dis
covered for curing scrofula, syphilitic
disorders, skiri and blood diseases, liver
complaints, urinarv troubles, etc.
Neither of them was over ten years
old. One leaned against the fence and
the other rubbed his back against a lamp
post, and they eyed each other for a long
time. Then one of them said:
"My mother has got a new seal-skin
sacque, and yours hain't."
"I don't care," replied the other, "she
frizzles her hair and uses paint, and that's
just as tony."
The Rev. Prime, in recently referring
to his editorial connection with the AVer
York Observer, said: "I have written on
an average more than five columns each
week for forty years, or 10,900 columns
in all at least 100 volumes of 600 pages
Mr. Chester A. Arthur will be married
at an early day to a Mrs. Roberts and
$ 4,000, 000. -
Jav Gould cave S100.000 toward the
Purchase of the Presidency for Garfield,
he Standard Oil Company also contri
buted quite liberally to the same end.
rd of land bought cm
Wf aon(c! BecMM it
ho brak. a window
Why ar 4M40 yard
credit, like a drink
ia 'an acre on tto.
WhT ia a man who
anl ihpn imti tho da
EIctrio Oil ia curing Blkeumatiamr Be-;
cause it break the pain and tlton make j
it ail right. For sal by J. C. Saur. j
Cincinnati now rank aa
city in the United States.
Txasps per am speaking of theUU'
"Georje Eliot" an "a vf ry gifted but very !
immoral man." Yes. poor old fellow, he j
had his weakness; but, at a pugilist, ha (
stood unnvaiea. tngmnii win m wnn
forget his celebrated "Mill on the FIomO
Col umhng College haa an endowment
of about $5,000,000, the last annual in
come of which was about $210,220.22.
From students in the Department of
Mines, and School of Law the receipts for
the lant yesr, ending September 30th.
1880; were $110,697.34, niHking the total
Henry Chisholm. of Cleveland, has
paid the penalty for his gros assault on a
newspaper reporter a littluover a year
ago: first, by an amount of obloquy that
fairly made him wish that lie had never
been born: and lastly, by paying the re
porter the sum of $-VO0O and n" costs to
discontinue the case in ull courts. Ex
change. It is related of a certain clergyman,
who vai noted for his long sermons,
with many divisions, that one day, when
he was advancing among the teens, he
reached at length a kind of resting-place
in his discourse, when, pausing to take
breath and asking Ihe question "And
what shall I say "nore?" a voice from the
congregation earuently responded: "Say
VTOTICE la bweby given that ft petition will be
presented to the Comm.HHioners of Henry county,
at their next seMlon March 7 tht A.D., 11, praying
for the vacation of a county rout on the following
line, to-wit : lieglnulng at a point on the half flection
line running east and wtt through section twenty
five (2-i, town lit. north, range eight (8) eaet, and
about Ii or ir rodH eaHt of the northwest comer of the
northeast uurter of the southwest quarter, running
thence in a Houtheattterly direction to the nouth line
of said northeast quarter of the southwest qnartr of
aforeHaid Hectlon and their to terminate, all in Waah
ington township, Henry county, Ohio.
Washington Tp., O., Jan . 2C, A. D., 1881 At
Administrator's Sale of
IXpurtmancaofan order of the Probata Court of
Henry county, Ohio, I will offer for sale at public
auction on Saturday, th-j 26th, day of February, A.
Vn 1 MH1 , at 1 o'clock afternoon at the door of the
Court House in the village of Napoleon, in vaid county
of Heary, the following described real eatatasituate in
the oonuty of Henry and State of Ohio, to-wit :
Theeaat half of the northwest quarter and the west
half of the northeast quarter of section nineteen ( 19),
township four (4) north, range eight '.(ft east, con
taining 1A0 acres of lani more or lee.
Appraised at $4,lti0.
Turin of sale one-third-in hand, one-third in one
year, and one-third In two years from the day of sal
with interest; the payments to be secured by mortgage
on premise sold.
A. J. ROBERTS,
Adra'r of William Fickle, de'ed.
F.M. Hummel, hi. Att'y.
Jan A", 1S61. $ V,I)
NOTICE in hereby given that the Joint Hoard of
Commissioners of Defiance and Henry counties,
Ohio , have fixed the 1 1th day of I' ebniary, if HI, at 10
o'clock A. M-r aa the rime for comnii ncing the wile of
the work of constructing Hcheppert Joint Iitch Im
provement (No 1UH in Defiance county, and No.
in Henry county, i and that the same be sold at public
outcry. - ' - - '
The place fixed for aid sale is at the Surveyor's
office at Detinues, Ohio, and it is ordered and direct
ed by said Board that T. . Wight, Engineer, attend
at the time and place of said .sale and conduct the
By order of said Board.
H. L. K N N EH, And. Henry Co., O.
W A. SLOUGH, Aud. Deiianoe Co., O.
Jan. 24, 13-1. jan27-2t
LIS AN i
A Brick and Tile Factory.
A rare chance for an experienced party, flood de
mand for both, with 10O cordH of wood on the
yard. Call on or address euon
J. U. LAMB,
janJiT-'Sltf Liberty Center, O.
Is a purely vegetable bitter ami power
ful touic, anil is warranted a speedy and
certain cure for Fever and Ague, Chills
and Fever, Intermittent or Chill Fe
ver, Iteinittent Fever, Dumb Ague,
Periodical or Bilious Fever, and all
malarial disorders; In miasmatic dis
tricts, the rapid pulse, coated tongue, thirst,
lassitude, loss of appetite-, pain in tho back
and -loins, aud coldness of the spina and
extremities, are only premonitions of
severer symptoms, whieh terminate in the
ague paroxysm, succeeded by high fever
and profuse perspiration.
Ft is a startling fact, that quinine, arse
nic and other poisonous minerals, form the
basis of most of the "Fever and Aguo
Preparations," "Specifics," "Syrups," and
"Tonics," in the market. The prepara
tions made from these mineral poisons,
although they are palatable, and , may
break the chill, do not euro, but leave tho
malarial and their own drag poison in
the system, producing quinism, dizziness,
ringiug in tho ears, headache, vertigo, and
other disorders muro formidable than tho
disease they were intended . to cure.
Ayick's Am uk C l itis thoroughly eradicates
these noxious poisons from the system,
and always cures the severest cases. It
containsoiio quinine, mineral, or any thing
that could injure the most delicate pa
tient; and its crowning excellence, abovo
its certainty to cure, is that it. leaves tho
system as frets from disease aA before tho
For Liver Complaints, Aykr's Aour
Cntii. by direct action on the-livor and
biliary apparatus, drives out tho poisons
which produce these complaints, and stim
ulates tho system to a vigorous, healthy
conditiou. ' . '
Te warrant it wlica taken according to
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
' Practical and Analytical Chemists, .
. Lowell, Mass. -
SOLO 11 V ALL Dlll'GtilSTS KYEKTWHKHZ.
IT TTT TJ T k TlTTl ' 0
If VI II l
l I J J Jjl 1 U
Is the place to hiir
Lamps and Lamp Goods,
Toilet Articles &c.
AT BOTTOM PEICES.
Goods .all New, Fresh and
11 JACOBS OIL,
Wine of the Woods,
Wonder of the World,
Old Colony Ague Syrup,
Kendalls Spavin Cure,
Wests Balsom and Pills,
and all other Patent Medicines.
Ileal Estate Agents,
Liberty Center, Henry (Jo., 0.
No. 140 acretMif heavy timbered land on public
highway, 1 mile from Texas and caual and 2 miles
from railroad, in Waehington twp,, Henry county, O
Price 1,730. All good land. One-half cash and the
balance on time, -
No. i SO acre farm, (Wf acres cleared, and 15 acres
good timber ; splendid soil. Good barn and good
fruit of all kinds i big orchard i never failing. Orna
mental trees in house yard. Spring of good water
with s ring houee, near the aouHe; 2 mile from
Liberty Center, 6 mile from Napoleon, in Liberty
twp., Henry county, Ohio. Price $4,100.
No. 8 A house and lot in Liberty Center. Price
$-100, on reasonable terms to sustpuKibaiutr. ,
No. 440 acre farm, 35 cleared and 5 acres timber;
good soil, well ditched, new barn, log house, good
fruit ot allkinde, good fences, fans m good condition,
joining corporation of Liberty Center. Prioe $2,100.
$1,100 in oaeh, balance on lonif ttmt.
no. i no acre iarm, to acre civarea au acre part
fenced, new frame ' house 1Ax26 one and em natf
stories, log stable : never-fatting well, good- water,,
young orchard, all kinds of fruit; well ditehed; on a
good road ; miles from Colton, tt miles from Delta,
milefi from Libeiry Center, mile from school.
Price $'i,00lt, part caeb, balance on good time. Thiit
farm lies i Fulton county, Ohio.
No. G 160 acre farm; 140 acrea clear and '20 acres
good timber. Thie (arm la well improved; well
ditched, with tile uuderdrain, good fences, laid out in
suitable flelde, black soU, two good houses, 1 almost
new ; good orchard, good fruit of all kinds, and orna
mental trees in front house yard. It can be sold in
two 80 acre farms, one house on each piece. Joining
Liberty Center corporation, t miles from Napoleon.
H enry county. Price $50 an acre ; payment on reason
able terms. Very cheap.
No. 7 40 acres of land, all clear but 5 acres timber,
In Lenney county, Michigan, near Adrain, 15 mile
from Toledo. Price $?,400. l'art payment on good
No. 8 A Grist Mill in Liberty Center, along aide
the Wabash li. R., steam power, two ran of atone. A
good chance for a man to do a good business in buy
ing grain, aud a good place for custom work. Good
neighborhood. Price $2,400, on long time on part
pay inent. Dirt cheap.
No. 920 acres of land, most all clear, good farm
ing land, near Liberty Center. Price $700; part on
No. 1040 acres of land most all clear, farming
land, good soil, good frame buildings, young orchard
and other fruit trees, well ditched ; one mile north of
Liberty Center In a good neighborhood, ho. I farm.
Price $2,100, on good terms.
No. 11 A house and lot in LUterty Center, two
story frame honse and barn, almost new, on corner
lot. Price $500, on good time.
( 'all on or address for information
T.MILLER or J. SMITH,
Liberty Center House, Liberty Center, O.
J .NIE1. BASKV. John Hnwy ami I.m-y It.
Kanrr, "I the State of Iowa, and Smifonl ,1.
Military, of the Suite of Michlnim. whiwe poHt oilier
atlilrecHeK tire unknown to iliiintilf. will take no-
Ilenrv. in the HUile of Ohio, did on the 18th day of
December. A. 1). 1HS0. tl Iii petition ill the Court
of Common Pleat, in nud fur Haiti county of Hen
rv. in Haiti State of Ohio, nrninM. the suid Dtinicl
ttasv, John Kasv. I.uev H. l(av, Asa H. Tvler, Jus
tin II. Tvler. K'. T. Dunn. James S. Halv. John A.
Kins.'. (.Minrles (J. Seltridjp". Sinclair .M. HiiRue,
Jauieri K. Tyler ami Sauiinil J. MallorV, tlefentl
snt. Hctllnsf I'orlh that he, the Mild Joiiatlian 1).
Norton, ban u lieu on u certain tract of land niluntc
in the rttiitl eoiinlv of Uem-y autl Statu of Ohio, and
dexi'iilii'd folhiwH to-ivit: The went half of thn
southwest quarter of twrtiou thirteen, town four,
north raiim' hcvcii, euit, ill iaid Henry county,
Ohio. Said hind u above dcM-ribed belonplng to
the wiitl John llasoy, the other defendants claiming
mime interest In anil liens on said premises. Thai
the amount, of said Hen is $ffl.!Ei debt and $l.o
cost-, according to a transcript tiled in saitl court.
The said amount of lien heiiring Interest from Urn
(Itli tlav of September. 1HT1I. at 8 per cent. The
said piaiutill prnviug in silid petition that saitl
premises may be ordered to he sold by said court
and the proceeds of said sale applied to the pay
ment of his said lien, and that the said defendants
nuiv he roojiired to answer saitl petition setting
forth their respective Interests hi and lieus on Haiti
described premises. Ami that the said Daniel
Kusev, John Kiisev, I-iicy H. Kasey anil Sniiford J.
.Mullorv are notified thut they are required to ap
pear and answer said petition on or before th
third Saturday alter the S7th day of January A. i.
1HS1. JONATHAN 1J. NOUTON,
Rv Lesslck & Helfrlngi'. his Attys.
J)n ted Dee.AA- li. lMWMIt. , SI5.4H
Boring Artesian Wells.
TUK undersigned la prepared to bora Wells, from
!l inches up to four feat in diameter, at reasonable
rate. I have been in the busineaa for over 11 years,
and can give many testimonials as to the quality of
my work. All work warranted. ...
CONRAD MOHft, .
deeau-Um" Itidgevllle, Henry UoM K
Notice of insolvency.
ON the 5th day of January, A. D., 18R1, tho Probate
Court of Henry county, O., deolared the estate
of John Hohrs, deceased, to be probably insolvent.
Creditors are therefore requested to present their,,
claims against the estate to the undersigned for allow
ance within six months from the time above meution-
w, or UIWJ wiu hui. iD cuiium iaj iJityuieut.;
TBEDERIOK H. FKBYTAG,' -
Adm'r. of John ltobrs, dee'd.
.T.t4i Vnnnn. Al.t't.
Jauuary a, 1881. , , janft-dt
N OTICE is hereby given that the undersigned ha
been duly appointed and qualified as admlnlstrs-;
tor of the estate of John Hopp, deceased. -.-
Jan. 30, lSSUt H. H. VOCKB.