Newspaper Page Text
NAPOLEON, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 17, lSSi.
.Pabtlithrd trrrrThiimlaT morning, by
Trm Om Tear $1.50 in Advance.
If aot id until expiration oTiinmUu, $1,75;
yiratlao f jtmt, I J.
Aadraee ill letter to DruormiTlc NoltTHWxirr,
& patron, unio.
Far ntM of regular advertisement all at tae o flier,
Local nolle 10 orata prr line.
Death nnd marriage inserted gratia.
' RiuitiMi card nut exreedinff six liueaft.1 uer Tear.
Admibiatretora' and Exerutora' Noticea $1. AU
ther legal advert tarmrllta (1 prr equare nrat Inarr-
tion, so eenta per aqaara run aauwouai ineemou.
A NEW DISCOVERY!
.1. XISSI3U AK.
THE RUSSIAN CZAR
i tbe more intelligent people, no far a ! Where I Jehu
guarded expressions frera the round or ! 0f tb Late War !
judgment, ia that the new administration j
m likelv to prove more ifn! than that ! '- th '2th da? r 1,b,u;
of the dead Emperor. 1 ary. ,n th" 'ghteenth Kjpment
TbeaniTalof the JJtikeandDuchesaof lhin Infantry, Company I,. Nothing
Edinhurir. ami other rnvil nrsorjn ia an- has heen heard or mm iinte April.
The Two Assasstag Captured, j ticipated with interest.
HOW IT was PONE. i ne aR8a,'nH were disguised as peav
. ... , ants ana one oi mem xcponra 10 uavr
Petkrsburo, March l.i-As the an(1 rouo.n, h' i1)hI bT ,he
Killed bj a Mlro Urjeerlae Bomh.
While Riding with HI Exert la St,
I Libert Sfws.
j Ki. North w aw: In arauming the un-
Knf Tela, a Soldier t)l(.aisnt tank it nlnrina? hoforo vn.ir read-
The question of questions,
with thelearned and unlearned,
the materialist, scientist, re
ligionists, and in tact every
body, is "What is Modern
- Spiritualism?" Is it a verity or
is it all a humbug Can it be
explained from a physiological
standpoint and does it come
under the head of Physics, or
does it come from supernatural
diauses and without laws or or
. Ier. That the phenomena ex
ists, is beyond dispute, whether
it; will ever be explained re
mains' to be seen. Thai some
' spirits cafl le seen, handled
kgni good ad
vantage as well as explained is
also a tact to which all drug
gists and chemists can testify.
They heed not be named, bp
cause ' their name is legion.
We refer principally to those
medicines through which spirits
figure largely as restorative
agencies. Saur's Drug and
Medicine Depot harbors a large
number of healing spirits which
can be purchased for a very
small sum of money and if used
.According to directions will be
the means of relieving pain and
restoring the health of the af
flicted This same drug store
has many other things in which
it seeks to make itself useful
and to benefit mankind. The
book department furnishes the
provisions upon which hun
dreds ot brains are fed and are
thus kept alive and active. The
large steck of elegant patterns
of wall and window paper is
another medicine by which
many homes is made warm and
comfortable. Then, too, comes
the many different colored
paints which ate not only a
great preservative agency, but
add to the beautiful as well,
x tons of which is sold annually
and which gives employment to
thousands of people. This is a
branch of business in which this
house also figures largely. Saur's
; Drugancj Book store seems to
be the depot or store house in
which everything is kept which
can be found in any drug and
; book house, at prices which
everybody twill acknowlekge to
be very tyrr.
Emoeror wa returning from a parade in
Michael Manege, about two o'clock on j
Sunday afternoon, a bomb was thrown
and exploded near the Czar's carriage,
destroying the back part. The Czar and
his brother alighted unhurt, but a second
bomb exploded at his feet shattering
both legs below the knee, and inflicting
other terrible injuries. The Czar was
immediately conveyed in an unconscious
state to the Winter Palace, where he
died at 4:30 this afternoon. Two persons
were concerned in the crime, both of
whom were seized immediately. The
explosion also killed an officer and two
Cossacks. Many policemen and other per
sons were injured.
A large crowd assembled before the
palace, but were kept back by a troop of
Cossacks. The Imperial family were all
assembled at the death bed.
A council of state was immediately
convened. All the places of public re
sort, are closed.
The gas lamps in the Michael Garden
beside the canal were broken m pieces
by the concussion. A cerdon of suards
was drawn around the scene of the mur
der. The streets were densely thronged
with excited crowds. The utmost sym
pathy for the Imperial family is every
where expressed. The bells of the prin
cipul churches are tolling.
Londcx, March 18. 11 v. M. A St. Pe
tersburg correspondent telegraphs the
Czar's right lpg was nearly torn from his
body and bis left leg badly shattered.
A Cossack and a passer-by were killed on
the spot. Tha Grand Duke Nicholas was
wounded. An orncer ot the escort and a
Cosxack have since died. The Czar lin
gered an hour and a half. All efforts to
tally him failed.
The only word the Czar uttered after
being struck was the nameof Czarowitch.
The latter on leaving the palace after the
death of the Czar was hailed as Emper
or by the crowd, lie was surrounded,
contrary to his custon, by a strong
mounted escort. The people are intense
ly excited and indignant. The soldiery,
who greatly loved the Czar, are furious.
All the officials hastened to the palace
to inquire as to the condition of the Czar.
Telegrams were sent to all foreign courts
and to every part of the empire.
The bombs were made of thick glass
tilled with - nitro'ryceinet The assas-
sians siooa on opposite suit's ot uie roaci.
The carriage was moving fast and the
shell struck the ground behind it, and
the back of tha carriage was blown out.
Th coachman implored the Czar to entpr
the carriage again, but he moved a few
paces from the carriage to see to the
wounded of his escort. The assasaian
who threw the first bomb tried to point
a revolver at the Czar, but the pistol was
struck from his hand.
The Czar seemed to recover concious
ness before his death, as lie motioned
away doctors who wished to amputate
his legs. The Czarowitch and Czarevna
drove to the Palace after the death amid
the sympathizing cries of the people.
A company of guards surrounded the
The duke and Duchess of Edinburg and
the Grand Duke Alexis have left London
for St. Petersburg.
NEWS AT WASHINGTON.
The following dispatches were received
at Washington yesterday:
To Blaine, Secretary; Washington:
St. Petersburg, March 13, The Em
pero was wounded in a carriage by a
bomb. The injury is not yet known."
Signed, ' Foster.
To Blaine, Secretary. Washington:
St. Petersburg, March 13. The Em
peror dead. Signed. Foster.
To Blaine, Seretary of State, Washing
ton: The Emperor of Eussia was assassinat
ed this afternoon.
Signed, White, Minister.
SENTIMENT OF SORROW.
Washington,. March 13. On receipt of
the announcement that the Czar of Rus
sia was dead, Secretary Blaine cabled
Foster, American Minister, St. Peters
burg. Express to the Minister of ioreign
Affairs the sentiment of sorrow with
which the President and people of the
United States have heard of the terrible
crime of which the Emperor has been the
victim and their profound sympatny
with the Imperial family and the Rus
sian people in their great affliction.
Signed, Blaine, Secretary.
London, March 10. The assassination
of the Czar was formally announced to
the Revolutionary party," in several halls
last night, and in each instance was re
ceived with great applause. The speak
ers announced as their belief that the
new Czar would grant amnesty to all per
sons lately sent to Liberia, and concede
a constitutional government to Russia.
iNihilists here boldly proclaim the as
sassination the work of their organiza
tion and not of private revenge. They
promise to make a public statement of
the whole affair in a short time, giving
the reasons for the arranging and carry
ing out of the murder and their justifi
cation of it.
Hartman, who was concerned in the
attempted assassination at Moscovitz,
left London last week. The Revolution
ists of bath hemispheres have been called
up by a manifesto issued from Socialists,
London, to meet in a revolutionary, con
gress, to be held in London. January 14,
The body of the Czar has been embalm
ed, and is now lying clad in uniform. An
autopsy on the body ot the Czar.made yes
terday, proves no injury doue the inter
nal organs by the fragments of the glass
bomb. The surgeons are understood to
have expressed the opinion that death
resulted, in a great part,f rom the nervous
The cky is quiet. There is great sor
row for the death of the Czar, mingled
mob while in the act of attempting toes
cape. All tha troops of the city with their
officers are confined to their barracks in
readiness for any violent outbreak, but
thus far none has taken place, and the
city is quiet.
London. March 14. A special from St.
Peterburg states that Novoe Vremya. one
of the persons arrested for assassinating
the Czar, has confessed his guilt, lie
admits having thrown the first bomb.
but says he has no knowledg of who
threw the second. Altogether twenty
persons, besides the Czar were injured by
the explosion of the bombs.
Dimensions in the Rtpnbliran Camp
Who Wrote the More Lelterl
Trouble Ahead-Grant Still .
in the Field.
j Special to ttar l'lain Punier, j
Washington, March 10. The Republi
can National Committee, which was in
session here a few days ago is said to have
wrangled bitterly over various matters,
and threatened to remove Secretary Dor
sey. A member of the committee now
in this citv savs that the reason for the
threatened removal of Dorsey is his fail
ure to account for the large sums of
money sent to him during the last elec
tion while he was managing the cam
paign in Indiana. The sum amounted to
about $350,000, which Dorsey claimed
was all expended in the campaign, but
that it is not necessary for the credit of
a party that a specific account ot the ex
penditures be made. To this Chairman
Jewell objects and a rupture has been
imminent for some time.
Another point in tha discussion is the
Morey letter. Jewell is still hunting for
the author of the letter. He has spent
considerable money in this purpose, and
is seeking subscriptions to continue the
To this expenditure Dorsey objects as
useless, aad there is difficulty over it.
Among the persons who have recently
subscribed to the fund for ferreting out
the author of the Morey letter is Ahram
S. Hewitt. He sent Mr. Jewell 100 and
told him to draw on him to a large
amount if there was any probability of
getting at the real author of the letter.
It is said Mr. Hewitt is still firm in the
belief thai General Garfield signed the
letter, if he did not write it. The story
now is that Garfield signed the letter
without reading it, while busy in Con
gress. W hether thiB lie true or not there
is a division in the Republican National
Committee over the advisability of spend
ing any more money to detect the author
of the letter.
Still another question of dispute is the
adoption of the proposed new plan for
electing delegates to the national Con
ventions. Blaine's friends want tbe del
egates elected by congressional districts.
This the Grant men object to.
It is a matter of serious division and it
is said to be ths cause of Grant's presence
in Washington. As soon as he reached
there he had a consultation with Conk-
ling, Logan and Camerou, and means
were taken to defeat the proposed plan
of the Blaine men. This is regarded as
good evidence that Grant is still in the
field of 1884.
The recent dinner which Dorsey gave
himself at Delmonico's has caused bitter
ness. Jewell was not invited and Dorsey
attempted to usa the influence of the
men at the dinner to sustain his course
iu Indiana and show that it is not nec
essary to account for the money. He
also wants, it is said, the place of Collec
tor of the port of New York in payment
of his campaign services, while he asks
that "Clint" Wheeler be made Postmas
ter of the city or Second Assistant Post
master General. These appointments are
both bitterly opposed. In turn, the
Grant men oppose the appointment of
Jewell as Minister to Russia, a position
he is now seeking. "There is trouble
ahead for the Republican factions," was
the remark of the committee men.
At that time he was in Nashville, Tenn.
As his willow, who is in needy circum
stances, ean obtain no pension except she
gives proof of his death. To obtain this,
she requests all the philaothrophiats,
and especially tha comrades of his former
company, who know anything of the
present residence of John Knennlcin, if
yet alive, or of his death, when he died,
where and what was the cause of his
death are earnestly requested to give the
desired information to tha sulwcriber,
her appointed ag'-nl. By so doing they
will confir a lavor to a poor woman ia
distress, and her thanks and gratitude
will follow them through life.
It is also desired to obtain the names of
the Olivers of the abova regiment, and
their present resilience.
Dr. ('has. A. K.u m'H.
Toledo. ().. March 10. 1HSI.
All the editor of I he Western States
are reqaested to give the above an inser
tion or two, in their respective columns
whereby they will oblige a widow and
mother very much.
Editing a Newspaper.
IHiiiMi.ll IWl. K.'h. 45.
There is one editor who has achieved
the feat of running a newspaper to suit
everybody. Occasionally, to be sure, he
has complaints, hut he never fails to sat
isfy the coinplainers that they are in the
wrong. It wasn't always so with him.
He only adopted the system after he got
despelHje. It was one day after he hud
received seven complaints, that he tried
it. A man came in and said: "Why in
Tophet didn't you print the whole of the
proceedings of the society for the preven
tion of cruelty to hogs, instead of a brief
abstract?' The editor replied: "Oh,
you made a sppech that wasn't in the re
port, eh?" Then he went around the
counter. The dust flew for a few mo
ments and then it became more quiet.
The editor relaxed his grip on the man's
throat sufficiently to let him speaK. and
lie said that he guessed tne anicie was
all right, and he had only come to renew
his subscription, tie was let up, paia
the money and left; and as he went out
he collided with a man who had an ugly
glare in his eyes, and dancing up to the
editor, said: "What d'ye mean, sir? I
pay for a sensible newspaper, and here I
eet a lot of stuff about cruelty to hogs.
You ought to be put in jail for printing
such rot." The editor went around the
counter again, and again the dust flew
and cres of "Take your teeth from my
ear!'' "LeV go o' me hair!" etc..' were
heard. ' It was full five minutes before
the editor could get the man'e coat torn
off and put him on the floor with his
head iu the coal-scuttle. But he did it,
at last. Then he jumped high iu the air
and sat down upon the man s stomacn,
and the yell the man gave, echoing in
the coal-scuttle, sounded awful. The
editor was about to repeat the operation,
but the man said: "We needn't prolong
this agony. Your paper is the best in the
world. It is all right. I u tatte it lor
ten years in advance." Eight more visi
tors had tha same experience. Then
came one that the editor couldn't thrash.
It was a woman: "What d'ye mean by
publishing fashion articles from a three-year-old
magazine?" she asked. I made
a bonnet according to your directions
and it's three years behind the Btyle. Oh ,
you wretch! You mean, horrid, insigni
ficant ou-ni "MV aear mauaiu,
he said, "vou are right. I'm not lit to
run a paper; I'll stop it at once." (To a
reporter.' "John, don t send up any
more copy. Kill that article saying this
lady was bell of tha ball last night."
"Stop!" she cried. "Your paper is a
household treasure. I don't care about
the bonnet, and came to ask you to our
house to tea to-night. ' Ihe editor says
St. Louis, March 8. The annual meet
ing of the stockholders of the St. Louis,
Wabash & Pacific Railroad for the elec
tion of five Directors was held in the
Company's office this morning, with the
following result: Samuel Sloan, New
Y'ork; George G. Haven, New York;
James Cheney, Fort Wayne Ind: Thomas
E. Tutt and James F. How, St. Louis.
Messrs Sloan and Haven represent the
Delaware & Lackawanna and New Jer
sey Central interests.
The Board of Directors met this after
noon, at which the annual reports of
President Humphreys and General Man
ager Gault were presented. The report
of the President states that 021 miles of
road were added to the Wabash system
during the year 1880, which with origi
nal lines, make an aggregate of 2,479
miles of road. Gross earnings for the
vear $13,4(11,713; operating expenses, $7,
787,348; net, sfp4,674,3G5; interest, rentals,
taxes, etc amounting to $3,055,185, de
ducted from net earning left a surplus
of $1,019,180, from which a quarterly
dividend of 1 per cent, was declared
upon preferred stock. The operating
expenses, which were 02 per cent, are ex
pected to be materially reduced the pres
ent year. Many miles of side track has
been construct ed during the year: !9
locomotives and 4,161 cars were added to
the equipment, and 24 locomotives and
1 ,181 cars are now under contract. -ew
and extravagant grain elevators at Toledo
and Chicaeo. also, have been arranged
for, and proprietary interest in a large
line between St. Louis and New Orleans
have been acquired. One hundred and
sixty-two miles of steel rails have been
laidiand the company now has 1,118
miles of Bteel track. This will be added
to as rapidly as possible,
he wouldn't drop the ruin for anything.
Everybody leaves batisfied with his paper.
Re-Apportionment for the Ohio Legis'
Some of our readers are getting anx
ions about the apportionment for the
Ohio Legislature. The Constitutional
provision on that subject is that "tne
Governor, Auditor and Secretary of
State, or any two of them, shall, at least
six months prior to the October election
in the year 1861, and at each decennial
period thereafter, ascertain and deter-'
mine the ratio of representation, accord
ing to the decennial census, the number
of Representatives and Senators each
county or district shall be entitled to
elect, and for what years, within the
next ensuing ten years, and the Gover
nor shall cause the same to be published
in such manner as shall be directed by
law." This gives five or six weeks yet.
en the ilamih ot one of cur moot bighly
esteemed citizens, (Mr. If9nry Hoflerja
resident of this place for the last seventeen
years. I am gratified to say, that by the
Btrictest honesty and integrity hi char
acter a a consistent christian and citizen
stands entirely almve reproach. His re
ligious views were of the Seventh DsyAd-
ventiHt persuasion, his life a glowing light
to the honor 'of his profession. He reached
nearly the scriptural age of three score
years and ten. His funeral was preached
by the Adventist minister residing here,
( Elder Bfgelowi who made a strong ser
mon in proof of theirdoctrine, supporting
every assertion in his discourse by the
plainest terms ot the bible record, without
sophistry or misconstruction ol lawyer
pleadings, simply giving the word as writ
ten, and left it there for a densely packed
house to draw their own conclusions. He
showed in Bible terms, impossible to be
misunderstood by unprejudiced minds, that
the setKind coming of Christ will be the
general resurrection, when the graves and
the sea shall give up their dead, and all
lie tried for their stewardship on the
earth, and then and there (and at no other
time), receive the judgment, and those
found worthy, put on the crown of immor
tality; and many other texts were quoted
equally conclusive and positive, without
distortion, to substantiate their much per
Your correspondent having no partvsan
affiliation, can look with complacency and
composure upon all the different sects as
viewing things from an early educational
and prejudiced standpoint against any new
theories, which is a natural position for
humanity in its wenkness and strong part
isan ambition to occupy, and it can be no
wonder if it should find its way into the
pulpit, as well as in the political field. It is
certain that opposition principles and be
lieft relative to the same thing, (there being
but one truth) the great diversity ol opin
ions cannot all be true; and who have ar:
rived at the zenith of knowledge and un
derstanding to justify the demand that all
others must sacrifice their own honest
convictions and individuality, and humbly
bow to them, or to receive at their hands
unjust discriminations. When men arriv
to the hiuh standard of more noble
thoughts and true charity towards others
the grovelings and ostracisms now extant
will disappear. " - ' -- - -
Profession isbut a hollow mockery with
out a consistent corresponding daily walk,
which is loo common among all classesi
even in this enlightened age. Let lis not
scorn and persecute brother hiuinufity for
new light constantly shining and opening
tip the human mind to new and nobler
truths, for who knows but we are in the
wrong in clinging ro dogmas oi earner
ages; for all must confess that great strides
of advancement in all the educational de
partments are constantly being forced up
on the world. This is written in a spirit
of kindness to every reader, that we may
examine ourselves and learn to think and
become more and more consistent, not
losing our eyes in determined opposition
to our advancement and true elovation.
Tho band boys are in training for a mor
al theatrical entertainment to be spiced
with vocal and instrumental music, to be
given at Foncanon's Hall, March 18th and
li)th, 1881. Several young ladies will also
take part in the programme. Some very
popular pieces have been procured for the
Liberty Center, O., March 8, 1881 .
Unantiaa of Uw mlaur beat of haa. B. MeWll-
liaraa, dereamt, baa Bird har anal account (or Mttie
mmt, which will br for hrenne April IStb, 1MI1.
iaar.s u. halt,
March IU, IWtl. Probata twtf.
VOTICF fa. hmfcr Kim tkat Ana MrWtniai
VOTICK la herehr ivn that .toha LamphMr.
Adrainietrator of the ratals ot Heorv Lampum,
drreaard. haa n!l hia dual anmunt for aealemaat.
which will he (or hf-arlDR April 1Mb, IKil.
JAMES U. H1LI,
March 1 mi. Probata Jiulre.
THK nndrniswd having buiitht the toola amt
machlDrrr of John Uanlner. aiid edited thereto all
the tnodrra machinery neeeMary ta the bnaineae, ia
prepared to raiae and move hosnaN, hoiet barn framea.
and handle all kiode of heavy machliirry. For partic
ular enquire at my reaidence, on Front etraet, be
tween Jkuuer'a and vocaea miua, or aodreao me a
Napoleon, Ohio. Pricea reaemiBlile.
March 17, 111-3 mo.
Jonathan D. Norton
Daniel Kaaey, John Raaey, Lucy B. Kaaey et. al.
Order of Mala Henry County Court of Common Pleaa.
By virtue nf an order of aale lutraed from the above
darned Court and to me directed aa Sheriff of Henry
comity. I will offer at Public Sale at the door of the
Court Houae, In Mapoleou, Ohio, on
Saturday, April 16th, 1881,
at the hour of 2 o'clock, P. M., of mid day, thafollow-
Iiir dreoribed real eatate, eitnatrd in Henry county,
The north part of tne weat nail of tne aoutnwen.
quarter of aevtion 1:1, town 4 north, range 7 eaat, in
Henry county, onto, eomeinnir t acrea.
Appralned at $l.i:m.
Also tha aonth part of the wevt half of the aouth-
weat quarterof nection 1H. town 4 north, range 7 eaat.
Heury county, milo, culiumini. y. acre.
ApprHtaeu al gaifft.
Tonua uf sale Oaah.
GEO. DAUM, Sheriff.
Lenaiak A Belfridge, Attornrya lor Plnintttt'.
Napoleon, II., March 15, issi. jn.l"
John Preaau, Ailminiatrator of the eatate of Win.
II. D. Halmke and Anna Heunke, hia wife, and Hlroru
Order of Sale- Henry County Court of Common Pleaa.
Bv virtue of an order of aale iaaued from the above
named Court and to me directed aa Sheriff of Henry
oouuty, I will offer at Publii Sale at the door of the
Court Honne, tn ftapoleor, onio, on
Saturday, April Kith, 1881,
at the hour of 2 o'clock, P. H.. of eaid dav, the follow
ing deacrihed real eatate, aituatt'ii taf. Henry county,
Situate in aaid county of Henry, and State of Ohio,
and described aa follow ; ciminiencing at a point
twenty-five Uuka north of the nrtar poat on the
aouthatdaof aection thirty il'.Oi, township Ave (Si.
north of range aix li eaat, thence north three :o
chainn and thirty eight UiS'Uiika to a poat in the line,
thence eaat five tTn cliuina to a poat, thence aouth
aixty itilt, link to a poat, thence anoth sixty-one (01
degreca, weat five i5i ohainanmltwenty-aix iQR) linke
to the place of beginning, containing omt 1 1 1 acre of
land more or lea, together with the privllegea Ami
apiiurtenuncea thereunto belongiug.
Tmia of Sale Caah.
., - flEO. O At 'M, Sheriff.
S. M. Hague, Alt'y for Plaintiff.
Napoleon, Ohio, March IS. 1KHI. fit) 5H
How it was Done.
"How do you manage," said a lady to
her friend, "to appear so happy and good
natured all the time ?" "I always have
Parker's Ginger Tonic handy," was the
reply, "and thus easily keep myself and
family in good health. When I am well
I always feel good natured." Read about
it in another-column.
The way the Cabinet Stands:
VV i n d o m,
Mc V e a g h,
Ex-Secretary of State William M.
Evarts, of New. York; Senator Alien G.
Thtirman.of Ohio, and Timothy O. Howe,
of Wisconsin, tha United States Commis
sioners to the International Monetary
Conference Bhortly to be held in Paris,
will sail for Europe on April 2nd in tbe
Inman steamship City of Richmond.
The last piece of rustic laziness en
countered by out-of-town correspond
ents is that of the man who. being asked
what ailed his ave, answered: "Nothin";
I shut it coz I can see well enough with
one. Sometimes I shut one, sometimes
Bucklen's Arnica Salve-
The Best Salve in the World for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores. Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fe
ver Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil
blaines, Corns, and all kinds of Skin
Eruptions. This Salve is guaranteed to
give perfect satisfaction in every case' or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. C. Saui . sep 3 '80 tf
George Washington, Martin Van Buren
and Samuel J. Tilden, Presidents of the
United States, never drew their salaries
during the terms for which they were
elected by the people respectively.
Washington declined to receive any com
pensation for his services, Van Buren
took his $100.000. in a lump after retiring,
and one Rutherford B. Hayes drew Til
den's salary monthly in advance regular
ly each month during tlie term.
The largest order ever received for
i-tandard silver dollars has come from
Philadelphia. A single bank in that city
ordered 100,000 of these dollars. They
will be shipped by express in bags. The
weight is about three tons, or six thous
and pounds. Treasury officials are' con
siderably puzzled to know what one
bank wants with so liiucn suver out tney
imagine that it is to pay rent under old
leases, wlncli nave run ior nan a eenui j
or more and which are payable in silver
to avoid tbe fluctuation of less substantial
The Right Application.
Mrs. D. Morrison, Farhan Centre; P.
Q, writing about Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil. says: "George Bell used it on his
son, and it cured him of Rheumatism
withonlvafew applications, me Dal-
ance of the bottle was used by an old gen
tleman for Asthma, with the best results.
It acts like a charm. i?or sale nyj.o.
Tbe forthcoming annual report of the
Commissioner of Railroads and Tele
graphs will show that there are 45,876
citizens of Ohio who hold stock in rail
roads in Ohio, and the value of the stock
owned in the State is $40,7411,048.77.
This amount of paid-up slock is about
one-eighth of the total value of Ohio
fuller. Cllilda .t Co.
f.Mirgi V. Kriwarduitpaey KiiwarUH.il.aI.'
(jrilci-nl sale- Henry County Court ol CnunnunPloaa.
By virtue uf un order of aale leaned from ihe above
nanied Court mill to me ilireeteri aa Sheriff of Henry
c.iunt)',l wUlofferatPulilicHaliiat the door of the
Courl HoiiNe, in Napoleon, Ohio, on
Saturday, April 10th. 1S81,
at the hour of 2 o'clock. P. M.,of aniil iliiy, the follow
ing di'Hcribed rent eHtiite, Hituatcd in Henry county,
Uiuo, to-wit :
iMtiruct in Hi-nry county (mm. A parcel of land
nl'ty roda in width otVof the sout h end of the eaat half
of tile Houlh eaat. inmrler of auction twenty 1'itM, con
Appraiaed at J l,(H)l).
.M. A piece of llilnl lifty M)) roda wide off of Uie
aouth end of the weat liulf of the aouthweat quarter of
aection twenty-one ), containing 'lit ucrca.
lid. A piece ot liiud ill the anuthwest corner of tha
cuat hulf ol the auutnwt'Ht quurtcr of aaid auction,
twenty-one (2! l,bciug a triangulur form 13 rods on tile
aouth line by :-i4 roln on the weat line, containing
one and frMnll acrea, the aouth and weat linea thereol
being co-incident, with the aouth and weat lines of the
eaat hulf of aaid (matter aection ; all of the ubove de
acribed lands being in townahipH, north of rangu
eaat, in Henry county, Ohio.
Appmiaed at 7fl.MI.
4Ui. Alao the northenHt quarter of the aouthweat
quarterof aection twelve (1"2), in township tour (4
north, range seven (7) east-, excepting ten acres on ui
the eaat end thereof.
Appraiaed at g:l(!0.
SUi. A tao a parcel of land hi aection twcnty-une
(ill, iu town five Ci) north, range seven (7) eaat, and
bounded us follows to-wit: Beginning at a point in
the sout h line of said section twenty-one cil ), thirty
two chains and sixty links west of the aoiitlleast corner
thereol aud running thence north (id roda, thence
west t(t rods, theuce south 4(1 rods, thence oast 1 li roda,
thence south '2(1 rods, thence cast at rods to the place
ol beginning, containing 1!1 acres of land.
Appraised at $:t2fi.
Terms ol Sale ( ash.
GHO. DA CM, Sheriff.
J. H. Tyler, Plaintiff's AU'y.
Napoleon, 1)., March !4, 1S8I. $16 '!
S. M. Heller, L.J. Ilisaong Ji AT. E. Hullor, Into part
ners us Heller, Hissong& Co.
Order of Sule Henry County Court of Common Pleas.
Ily virtue of an order of stile issued from the above
named ( 'ourt mid to me directed us Sheriff of Henry
county, I will offer at puiihc sale at the door of the
Court lloiiae, in Napoleon, Ohio, ou
Saturday, April Kith, 1881,
at the hour of i o'clock, P. M., of said day, the follow
ing described real ostute, situitted iu Henry county,
ituute In the county of Henry aud State of Ohio,
the undivided interest of Jucob Oehrett, defendeftt iu
and to the following tract of laud to-wit: The weat
tiitlf t i ) of the southeast quarter, and the norUi part
of I lie outhwcs.t ltvuitioual quarter ol section thirty
(;t(h. township six (II) north, range six ((!) east, oon
Hiiuieg oi: hundred and sixty-two ( 1(12) acacs of laud
with tint privileges and appurtenances thereunto be
longing. Appraised at $720,
Terms of Sale Cash. .
KO. DACM, Sheriff.
.1. II. Tyler, Att'y for Plaintiff .
Napoleon, ()., March 14, 1HS1. $i) OH
John C. Saur
Oenrge K. Smith et. al.
Order of Sale Henry Comity Court of Common Pleas.
By virtue of an order of sale iaaned from the above
named Court aud to me directed aa Sheriff of Henry
county, I will offer at Public Snloatthe door of the
Court House, in Napoleon, Ohio, ou .
Saturday, April 16tii, 1881,
at the hour of i o'clock. P.M.. of said day, the follow
ing described real uatuta, aituuted iu Heurv count',
A part of the southeast quarter of section twenty-one
(21 1, township live (") north, range aeveu (71 east, and
being a part of tho same tract conveyed by Deed from
A. Leiucrt to .Su-ab. BhaUor, uud by her to Houry
Simmer, bonnded on tho south by fand of Moaea
Dressier, on the west bv the lands of A Ivy Klce and
Itlchard Suvdain, on tile north by the lands of Abnet'
Leuiert, Wil.iam Kobuiaoa and rah Shatater on the
eaat by the lamia of K. . tistandsv, containing thirty
four (.11) acrua more or lata, la Hury county, Ohio.
Appraiaed at $1,101.
Tertua of SulaOaab.
HO. BACK, WukW
IT. M. Utimmetl, Atf y for PlalnUU.
NaiKilcoii, (., Man 14, IHttl. $9 !t
J.v.,,, V!'V.,-- 4 'i