Newspaper Page Text
NAPOLEON, OHIO, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1881.
Poblishederery Thursday morning, by
ij(lri Pro r4r.
TemiM-One Tear $1.50 Advance.
If not paid until expiration ofdz moitlu, $1,78; ex
piration of yw,a.
Address all letters to Democutio Nobthwmt,
Napoleon, Ohio. .
Forratesof regular advertisements call at the office.
Local nottoM 10 ceuti per line.
Deaths and marriages Inserted gratia.
Boaineaaoarda not exceeding six Unee $5 P" "-
Administrator' and Executors' Nolioes $1. All
Other legaladvertlaemenU $1 per aquare first inser
lion, 60 cents per aquare each additional insertion.
A NEW DISCOVERY!
The question of questions,
v with the learned and unlearned,
the materialist, scientist, re
ligionists, and in tact every -.
iody, 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
. causes and without laws or or
der. That the phenomena ex
ists, is beyond dispute, whether
'" it will ever be explained re
" mains to be seen. . That some
p -spirits an . be seen, handled
" and made use or to a good aa
-1 Vantage as well as explained is
also a tact to which all drug'
gists and chemists can testify
They need not be named, be
' 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 of brains are fed and are
thus kept alive and active. The
large stock 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,
4tons 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
Drug and Book store seems to
,? be the depot or storehouse in
which everything is kept which
can be found in any drug and
book house, at prices which
everybody will acknowlekge to
be very low.
Governor Bookwalter sounds veil.
Mack of the Sandusky Register,
thinks Gov. Foster was "beside him
self when he went into the praise and
thanksgiving business." Mack seems
to be a political heathen. Bee.
For the information of that soft head
of Freedom township, who shows his
long ears in the Signal occasionally,
we would say that the Northwest nev
er kicks an enemy when he is down.
I.n-as-mucu as the Signal publishes a
lot of bluff twaddle from the Telegram
last week, we refer its editor to the ar
ticle headed "A Wonderful Argu
ment," which effectually lets the wind
out of that puff-ball.
Convict labor should not be allowed
to compete with free labor and crush
it, is one of the doctrines set forth in
the Democratic platform. This is a
vital issue that concerns workingmen.
What has the Republican platform to
say about it? Not a word. '
S. H. Mitchell, a delegate from
Greene county to the h:& Republican
Convention at Cleveland, has come out
boldly against Foster's election, and
says he will support the Democratic
ticket the coming election.
Conklixo was crushed at Albany on
Friday last, by the Legislature elect
ing Lapham as his successor in the ,U.
S Senate. The Administration money
and power was too great for the Stal
warts, and they have been defeated.
Col. J. D. Nouton, of the Sixteenth
Regiment, Napoleon, was urged to ac
cept the Republican nomination for
Representative in the Legislature, but
declined. The Colonel is wise it
would be folly for a man to attempt to
run a regiment, a bank and the Ohio
Legislature aTTflt tuV&Wi'tfine Be-:.
Pkoi'i.k of temperate habits, the Cin
cinnati Commtrcuil, the leading Repub
lican paper of Ohio, and ono of the
boldest advocates of Foster, says you
are too good for this world. Of course
you will all step up to the polls and cast
your vote for Foster, who can change
base as easilv as calico ctin change color.
New Hampshire has a new law tax
ing church property, when it exceeds
$10,000 in value. The Congregational
church of Manchester refused to pay,
on the ground that the act was uncon
stitutional; but the Supremo court has
decided. that, under the Constitution of
that State, the J legislature can treat
church property like any other in the
matter of taxation.
Tiik Cincinnati Commercial has be
come a regular whiskey toper, and any
man who says it is lor temperance is
likely to get a Hack eye. In thi3 in
stance it is clearly shown that newspa
pers as well as man van become in au
hereditably short space of time a vic
tim of Kinrr Alcohol. The Commercial
is in his grasp body and britches, and
in its delirious ravings has como to the
conclusion, Jones-like, that the Demo
crats are a set of temperance fanatics !
The Presse, a. Republican paper of
Cincinnati, thus serves notice upon the
"The Republican party ol Ohio will stand this year
upon its own feet. It has out loose from tho water
fanatics. Therefore,, after wo are fortun
ately rid of the ultra temperance people, It will he
In placo Jor all Republicans who are ti ne to their
principles to show tho temperauco party, whom
hitherto wo have had to drag along with us, not only
that we can conquer without them, but also con
Walk up, gentlemen water fanatics,
and continue to vote tho Republican
11. C. (jUoschnek, tor lour years
Representative of Henry county in the
Ohio Legislature, is a candidate for
State Senator in this District. Mr,
Groschner, who is an energetic young
business man of Napoleon, has made
an excellent record at Columbus, and
was renominated for his second term
as Representative by acclamation, with
out any opposition. Mr. Groschner
was the author of the bill making the
compensation of Representatives $600
per annum, instead of $5 per day, the
passage of which more than anything
else shortens the sessons of the Legis
lature.and prevents corruption. W ood
The political situation in Ohio, al
though the campaign has not yet be
gun, is already attracting considerable
attention abroad and the Democratic
ticket is very generally conceded to be
a formidable one. Among other jour
nals that have discussed the ticket and
platform from an unprejudiced and
impartial standpoint is thu Indianapo
lis News, an ably edited independent
newspaper with strong Republican
proclivities. It declares that the plat
form has laid the foundation for a long,
series of Democratic victories and that
the Ohio Democracy by placing them
selves upon it have at the same time
placed themselves in the front rank of
political reformers. ''They have cast
one plank of their platform," it says,
"upon the crest? of the civil service
wave and declare they are in favor of
that system of service whereby offices
shall be held to be public trusts, and
be administered for the public good,
not spoils to be enjoyed as the reward
of partisan zeal or service. This is as
vague as the comet, it must be admit
ted, but it is a good deal better than
nothing." And when a man declares
and reiterates that he wants to do what
is right, it adds that it is not a difficult
matter to pin him down to doing it.
Continuing its discussion of the Civil
Service Reform plank in the platform,
the News says: ''This declaration of
the Ohio Democrats has this.signifi
cance, that it is the first official utter
ance siuce the attack upon the Presi
dent's lifo, which was the outgrowth
of the spoils system, and also that it
comes from a State where a presuma
ble Democratic national candidate for
1884, Hon. George H. Pendleton, has
already started in the same direction,
and with his bill and speeches in the
Senate upon the subject of Civil Serv
ice Reform is getting himself into
shape as a ''reform candidate. These
all be. signs ef the times which it were
wise to heed. The politicians maycick
ever so lively, a reform in the Civil
Service is sure to come."
IIeue is what a workingman of Co
lumbus says of the Democratic nomi
nee for Governor: once worked
for Mr. Bookwalter, and if I was laid
oil by accident or sickness my full
week's pay was sent every Saturday to
my little home, and he treated every
faithful and sober mechanic in his em
ploy that way. He is one of the only
men I ever worked for that ever did
The Springfield Sunday News, a Re
publican sheet, published at the. home
of Bookwalter, says: John W. Book
waiter is a wealthy manufacturer and
the second largest farmer in the United
States. He began life a poor country
boy. All he has in this world, his
wealth, travel, vast information and
splendid intelligence, he has attained
by his own energy alone. No banks,
no railroads, no syndicates, no mono
polies, no wealthy friends or relatives
aided him. He is a self-made man,
and magnificently made. The Democ
racy of Ohio have grand reason to be
proud of their candidate.
The Springfield Republic, a Republi
can paper, says: Tho Democrats of
Ohio yesterday nominated John W.
Bookwalter for Governor and adopted
a platform containing some excellent
planks including one ou Civil Service
Reform. Mr. Bookwalter is a leading
manufacturer of Springfield, and has a
bar'l. He used to be a Republican, but
supported Greeley, and has since been
a Democrat. The shilly-shallying of
the Republicans on the temperance
question, which has alienated the pro
hibition vote and excited some oppo
sition among the Church people, gives
the Democrats some hope of carrying
We are pleased to see that our friend
Elmer White, of the Defiance Democrat,
has received the nomination for State
Senator in the 32d District. Mr.
White has all the necessary qualifica
tions for the office of State Senator, and
we look for his election by a large ma
jority. The Fulton county Democrats will
hold their County Convention on the
13 th of August, in Wauseon.
Justice Nathax Clifford died at
Portland, Elaine, on the morning of
the 25th. Mr. Clifford was the last
Democrat appointed to the Supreme
BeHCh, by Buchanan He had been in
poor health for a long time.
The Senatorial Cenvention of .he
thirty-second district was held at Dol
phos an the -10th. Elmer White of
Defiance was nominated on the first
ballot, and J. G. Godfrey, of Celina, on
the 3d. Both of the candidates are
popular, arid both will be elected.
The Temperance State Convention
at Cincinnati last week selected the
following ticket: Governor. Abraham
R. Ludlow, Sprinefield; Lieutenant
Governor, ifason McVeigh, Columbus:
Judge of the Supremo Court, Gideon
T. Sreivar:., Nonvalk; Attorney Gen
eral, Levi Mills, Wilmington; Treas
urer, Ferdinand Shnmaker. Akron:
Board of Public Works, Abner Davis,
"(V FOSTER'S METHODS
TEX THOUSAND DOL-
Contributed ti the Republican
Ana Juaciiv iMKDuraeg a Portion as
('omint From His Own Pocket.
ivchi iliKpitli h lo tho Enquirer.
Coixmiu-s. Onto, July 21 The Repub
lican nemi-quarters nave been removed
from the second floor of the Citizens'
Bank to tht Umslik r building.
The answer to this very brief question
contains, some facts not at all creditable
to our (.:." loafer, an ex-Democrat from
Seneca, who chances to head the Repub
lican Stxto ticket, General John Beatty 's
bank is under the rooms formerly occu
pied as ilepublican head quarters. Last
year he was chosen a member of the Re-
publ:f;ai:. T; tiw Committee inth in
terest of sweet harmony.
"C." Foster's bounty and wonderful
prodigal use of money in debauching the
politics of Ohio had been- so extensively
advertised "throughout the country, aud
this being the President's State, it was
resolved by those having charge of the
Republican fund that Ohio should be per
mitted to take care of itself. It will be
remembered that along in September the
Republican Treasury was empty, and a
solemn, and funeral air hung heavy
around Republican head-quarters. Sev
eral begging parties were sent to New
York to alarm the bosses and raise mon
ey. After the .Warren meeting funds
begau coming into the State. At one
tune $lU,Ul)t) was sent to (iovernor Foster
and the Republican Committee was noti
fied that the parry had this amount to
aid them in carrying Ohio. At this time
the Chairman of a County Republican
Committee came to Columbus, and met
several members of the Republican Exe
cutive Committee, and told them that
unless he was immediately furnished
with money the campaign in his county
would collapse. He was told that the
Committee was bankrupt, but was sent
to Governor Foster. He met Foster and
laid the matter before him. The Gover
nor was very sorry, but there was no
money at the Committee's disposal, but
rather than see disaster come to any part
of the Republican column, he would con
tribute from his own pocket, as he had
already done. This noble devotion to
the party so touched the innocent Re
publican that he went back to head
quarters and told General Beatty that the
Governor had contributed from his own
pocket. When General Beatty beard of
Foster's mock generosity with the Com
mittee's money he became furious with
rage. He went to Nash and Donaldson
and said if Charley Foster was to be per
mitted to keep the money .of the Repub
lican party and distribute it as his own,
and to build up a faction for himself, he
would wash his hands of the affair. The
General created the greatest consterna
tion by tendering his resignation at short
range, and left in indignation. George
Nash and others pleaded with him for the
sake of the cause to withdraw his resig
nation and not permit the impression to
go out and encourage the enemy that
there was division among the Republican
leaders at head-quarters. General Beat
ty yielded to this argument, and consent
ed to remain until the campaign was
over. When the facts were quietly cir
culated among prominent Republicans
there was considerable indignation
against Foster for his presumption in
spending as his own money that belong
ing to the party. It is now supposed that
one of the reasons for Foster's sudden and
unaccountable back-down in the Sena
torial ficrht was hecanso noti wasHnrvnd
on him Dy one of Sherman's friends that
if he remained in the fight these and
other ugly facts about his tricky methods
would be made puonc. Atraid to meet
the music, "C." Foster weakened and
withdrew without .consultation. with his
friends throughout the State.
General Beatty is not on the Executive
Committee this year, and this statement
is one of the reasons of his opposition to
Foster and the removal of Republican
head-quarters from over Beatty 8 Dank,
In Wood Spirits.
T. Walker, Cleveland, O., writes: For
the last twelve moaths I have suffered
with lumbago and general debility. I
commenced taking Burdock Blood Bit
ters about six weeks ago, and now have
great pleasure in stating that I have re
covered my appetite, my complexion has
grown ruddy, and feel better altogether.
Price $1.00, trial size 10 cents.
From Toledo Bm.1
A UTOXDEBFCL ARGUMENT.
The Republics! (Jam of Bluff.
Ed. Bee: In the leading editorial of
the "only morning" and "only moral"
paper of Toledo. Tuesday 'a Telegram, sev
eral propositions or bets were offered, and
made the subject or the editorial, where
by a "wealthy" citizen ot Springfield
name not given made the following
propositions or bets, and from the bold
and defiant manner in which they were
set forth in the article without given fig
ures seemed to indicate that the person
offering the bets was offering terrible
odds. 1 he editorial in question said that
this wealthy citizen of Springfield would
make the following bets:
aouu, tnat HooKwaiter would not carrv
his own ward; f300, that he would not
carry the city of Springfield; $500, that
he would not carry his own towjiehip;
and f 500 that he would not carry Iris own
I took the trouble to get the Secretary
of States reportjfor 188, and in turning
toClark county I find the following:
That in the year, Mr. Barnes, Republi
can candidate for Secretary of State in
Mr. Bookwalter's ward (the 3d) in Spring
field, polled 024 votes, and David Paige,
Democratic candidate, polled 225 votes.
Barnes' majority over Paige in Mr. Book
waiter's ward, 899.
In the city of Springfield Barnes had
1,902 votes; Paige 1,514 votes, Barnes
over Paige in the city of Springfield, 448.
In Springfield township Barnes polled
2,409 votes; Paige 1,898. Barnes over
Paige, 514 in the township.
In the county, Barnes had 4,142 votes;
Paige 2,857 votes. Barnes over Paige in
the county J.2S5.
I simply give these fiigures because
the Republican press have opened the
campaign with bluff, and offering to bet.
But in making these offers in their lead
ing editorials they do not give figures,
but lead their readers to suppose that
they are offering fearful odds, and en
devor thus to show that Mr. Bookwalter
If this class of bets are the only ones
they have to offer, their chances and
hopes of success must be slim, indeed
If Mr. Bookwalter should do proportion
ately what they offer to bet, he can
not do in his own county (the county of
Clark), he would carry the State by one
hundred thousand majority.
I would not have taken the trouble to
look up the facts in the matter if it had
not been made the subject and only argu
ment of the only "moral" paper of
Toledo; but since they have seen lit to
use such an argum ent, I thought those
interested should know the facts. .
To The Editor of The Enquirer:
Cedarville, Ohio, JulylO, 1881.
There is great dissatisfaction in the
Republican party at this place with the
platform and ticket, especially with
Foster. Some of the most influential
members of the party, merchants and
other business men declare they will not
vote for Foster, and two of the leading
men told me they estimated that a hun
dred Republicans would ' refuse to vote
for him. Never before was there such
a defection by men who have steadily
and constantly voted with the party as
exists here now. The largest Prohi
bition vote ever cast here is said to be
sixteen. The total Republican is little
more than four hundred. The total vote,
including all parties, is- little more
than five hundred. One of the bolters
says not less than one hundred and fifty
will bolt the ticket. I know of no Demo
crat bolters, though there may be some
that keep quiet. The almost universal
opinion here is Foster will be defeated.
The intention is to rebuke tho Repub
lican political leaders in this State this
off year for ignoring the wishes and
claims of 200,000 temperance Republicans
year after year. Ry inquiry here it is easy
to. verify the above statements.
Conkling's Message of Thanks.
New York, July 22. This afternoon
when Conkling received a dispatch ad
vising him of the election of Lapham at
Albany, he immediately sent the follow
New York, July 22, 1881.
"To The Hon, James Armstrong, Mem
ber of the Assembly, Albany: The he
roic constancy of the Spartan Band,
which so long has stood for principal and
truth, has my deepest gratitude and ad
miration. Borne down by forbidden and
abhorent force and agencies which never
before have had sway in the Republican
party, the memory of their courage and
manhood will long live in the highest
honor. The near future will vindicate
their wisdom and crown them with ap
proval. Please ask them all, for me, to
receive my most grateful acknowledge
ments. Signedj UOSCOE uonkunq.
No Mother should be without Castoria
for Children. Tho old formula of Old Dr
Pitcher. It assimilates the food cures
Costiveness. Diarrhoea and wind Colic,
prevents raising Sour Curd, always fever
ishness and destroys Worms, Castoria is
not narcotic. It gives health to the
child and rest to the mother. niy20-ly
.Taiiinn H. 'Jones, a prominent colored
politician at Raleigh, N. C. served Jeffer
son Davis faithfully as a body servant
before and during the war, and is a great
admirer of his old master. Ho is men
tioned in Mr. Davis' book, and u very
proud of the honor. Mr. Davis writes
him pleasant letters occasionally, and
has given him a dueling pistol and a
Colt's revolver as keepsakes.
A new dodge for cheating the f armerhas
been devoleped near Montpelier, Ohio.
A man drives up in great haste, bearing
a telegraph message containining the sad
news of a near relative's death, and with
it a $5 bill ofexpences, which u usually
paid by the unsuspecting victim.
An eagle, with a brass chain around its
neck, suspending a little tin box inclosing
a sup ot paper on which was written in
Danish, ''Caught aud set free again in
1783. by N. and C. Anderson, Boetoa, in
Falster. Denmark,' was shot on April
at Nakkoo in the Island of Lapland.
Money to Loan !
Pn"in during lo borrow money or long or
short time, hi reasonable rate of Interest, or to Mil
first-clarr nap, r, should rail on
At Stephenson's L Of.!c,
jnr.Vfiui Napoleon, O.
o Life Insurance Required,
Real Estate -A-jzents.
Liberty Center, Henry Co., O.
No.l 4'Jacretof hear? timbered land on miblis
highway, l ii. ilt from Texas aud canal and 2 mile
irom railroad, In Washington twp., Henry county, O.
i r.ti., ,11. AupouuiaiMi. i me-aall ch!
iroodlalid. One-lialf cahh and 111
'1 I'liai-ro farm. HOacroa clear and Unbalance
(oud limber: W wr ol wheal lu the (frouiid, a good
trame lion.-t m.d Inru, ijuod fruit of ail lundf, good
wuwn, prietitcM pom, iniien irora Mnpuieon ana
near ralln wt. l'rlcw , jjy Iwr acre, half caeh, balance
to unit rmrvhnrer.
No. a lloiuTf fnrui, JOf.errH cleared and the rcat
good ttiubi r, good -oil irood home and hart, good
rrult of moat all klud, well attached, mar railroad lu
Richneld townxhiv. trice 4.000, first payment from .
$Mto$l,lMi douand theballancetoau'it purchaser.
Ho. 440 acre farm, )u cleared and S acrea Umber;
good poll, 11 diluucd. new bam, log houBe, good
fruit of alllinile. i;ood fences, f arm lu good condition,
Joining coijorutlou of Liberty Center. Prlco $2,100.
1 . lOIHu c.-wh, buhtnee ou long time.
u. B bO acre farm, 30 acrea cleared 50 aires part
fenced, new frame house ltSx2H, one aud one half
stories, log stable; uerer-failing well, good water,
youust orchard, tU kinds of fruit; well ditched; on
good rond ; l mik from I olton, wiles from Delta,
(1 utiles from Liberty Center, a mile from achool.
Priref -".iKiO, jutrt cash.bulauce on good time. This
farm lies i . i'ulton couuty, Ohio..
No.fl lot) aere farm; U0 ucres clear and 20 acres
good timber. Till farm la. well impro'ved; well
ditched, (vitlt tile nnderdrulii, good fences, laid out la
aiuruhie flf-ito, black fori, two good houses, 1 almost
I'.ew; good orchard, good fruit of nil kinds, and orna
mental tricf. in trout house yard. It can be. sold in
two 00 acre farm, one house ou each piece. Joining
LilKTty Center corporation, 6 miles from Napoleon
Henry county. rri!-e$f,Uiin acre; pajineut unreason,
ablutrrma. Very cheap.
Mo.7 40IUTI' irui n.ot all cleared, splendid soil
roost ol It 1 !aefc miik!. frame house, stable, good choice
fruits of all ;;1ik1n, Wg orchard of nnpttw, oyer one
hundred from olYherrio, peach and plum,strawberriei
black aud all IuikIh ol berries ; this form loss in the
oen'Oinlinn hi' Lllnity Outer, layscu a good road to
tell lots; mot valuable farm lu the court), l'rio
fUJlio, halt Mown anil tho liallauce on time. Cheae
for tuicii proi rty.
No. S -A i iri't 5H11 in Liberty Center, along side
the Wftlmhli u. !,, Hteam power, two run of stone. A
good chi-uci Lu a man to do a good busluens in buy
ing grain, and a (rood place for custom work., flood
neighborhood, l'rirr 2,400, ou long time ou part
payment. Lilt cheap.
No. 020 nere.-i ot lund. moot all clear, uood farm
ing land, near Liberty ( enter. Trice J700; part on
No. 10-20 acres of laud nearly all cleared, a good
two story flume house with wing or kitchen attached,
almost new , gcod barn, young bearing orchard and
other fruit ls. ot most all kinds, good well and out
aide buildings all that is necessary, splcnuid sandy
soil; thi iiuicl lay in tho corporation of Liberty
Center. I'rlcefJ,otio, half down and the balance on
time. Veiy cheap.
No. 11 .A house and lot in Liberty Center, two
story frame, house and barn, almost new, on Corner
lot. Price , ou good time. )
Vr. , -,,11 .......... II, 1 ....I AW.,
1 1" IIUW ,11 1UUU, 1,1 OUtM i-icaifu UUU
WJ&lf) in tinitje ii, leg house and etaVaut-lit (till foam
Lioert;- Ceiitcr and : a nule from Damascus, in Liberty
township good soil, Turkey Foot Creek running
threw the laud. Price $1,U0() ; terms to Huit purchaser.
Din cheap. . ' . .
No. Ill 40 acre farm "0 acres cleared and tlie liest In
timber, a gcud two story IVtttne house and bam, bod
sandysoil, I1; miles from Colton, in Vnlton couuty,
fruit trees ol moat all kinds. Price J I, SOU, half down
and the balance on time. Dirt cheap.
Call on or address for information
T. MILLKK or J. MMITH,
Liberty Center House, Liberty Center, O.
Totlcflia hereby given that u petition will bo pre
X S seuted to Lhe CommiBBioners of Henry comity, at
thelruext regular session, Kcpteniber, 1M1, praying
for the location of a Couuty Kcrnd, ou the following
Hue, to-wit : Jlegiunlug at the corners of section 1,
2, 11 imd 12, ol Monroo township, Heury county,
Ohio, and running thence east on the lino between
sections 1 and' to the east line of said Monroe town
ship, and thence east between sections (i aud 7, 0 and
8, 4 aud 0, !1 and 10 of Kichtteld township, to the etlBt
line of said sections 11 and 10 and there to terminate.
C. II. THOMPSON,
" July 15th, UM-4tJy21.
VToticeis hereby Wen that Geo. W. Ilattenfleld and
i.i Jacob liHttelincId, exocutors
of the estate of
Adam Buttenlield, deceased.
htive riled their first
which will bo forhear-
partial ticcoutit for Hettlenient
lug Aug. 13U1, IBM.
JAMt It. Until,
July 1, 18.il. Probate Judge,
Notice is hereby given that Geo. P. Hinsdale, Ad
ministrator of the estate of Hilas Itowland, dee'd,
has tiled his tlnal account for settlement, which will
be for hearing August 13th, 1881.
J AS. t. I1AJ.1,
June (I, JSKl, Probate Judge.
Notice to Contractors.
VToticeis hereby given thst scaled proposals will
1 1 be received by the boiird of Infirmary Directors'
of Henry couuty, Ohio, at the Auditor u ona e, in the
town ol NapoIeou. Ohio, lip to '1 u clock p. m., ot
Tuesday, August ftih, lHSl,whou and where contract
or contracts based ou such sealed proposals will be
made, for perlorminK the labor and furnishing: the
materiuls necessary 'or the construction of ti brick
jail on the infirmary Farm of said couuty,in accord
ance with pinus, drawings, representations aud spec
ifications now on file ut the Auditor's ortire.
11. L. JiltS,
Auditor Henry Co.
Napoleon, 0., July S, lfrNl-4t
O iTlTl ERS!
A. A . THOMAS', Comer Ninth and 1-' Streets, Wash
ington, . I'., attem's to Pension nivl Haul! Pay,
Bounty Claims collected. Contested Land Claims.
Mineral and Agricultural, attended to oelore the l)e--partmentof
the Interior and Supreme Court. Laud
Warrants, Land scrip, and Additional Homesteads
purchased and sold. , tf
Wb will pay the above reward for ar.y case, of
Liver Complaint , tiyepepsia. Sick Headache, Indi
gestion, Constipation or Costiveness iva cannot cure
with West's Vegetable. Liver Pills,wlieu the directions
are strictly complied with. They are purely Vege
table, ond never fail to give Katb.-feet.ion.. 8u-.'ar
coated. Large Boxes containinc SO Pills 25 cents.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of counterfeits
aud imitations. Tbe genuine manufactured only by
JOHN C. WEhT & CO., '-The Pill "Inkers," 181
aud ISS West Madison street, Chicago. Free trial
package Bent by mail prepaid on receipt of. a It cent
CRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE MARKTXhe Great En-TRAOE MARK
ghsh Keniedy. An
unfailing cure for
Seminal W e a k
aud all Diseases
that follow as a
seouence of Self-
Abuse: as Loss'
ef Memory, thll-
BEFORE TAWIIlV'tjrsai Lassitude.AFTEIt TAKIHQ.
tain in the Back, Dimness of Vision, Premature Old
Age, and many other Diseases that lead to Insanity of
Cousnmptloa and a Premature Grave.
tSFnll particulars in our pamphlet, which we do.
sire to send free by mall to every one. ESThe Hpeci
lie Medicine is sold by all druggists at $1 per package,
or six packages tor i i, or will be scut free by mail on
receipt of the money, by addressing
I'ilE OKAY MEDICINE CO.,
Sold In Nanolroi! cv f. T. Humphrey and all drotnrtBtl
J everywhere. janli)-'81-ly
(fx .. ,.15sV
. -. r