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NAPOLEON, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 18S1.
Published tvery Thursday morning, by
Term One Year $1.50 in Advance.
, If not paid aatn erptratto. of ii months, $1,78 ; ex
piration 01 year, t J.
' Addre all letter to Dzkocutio Nottwt,
Local noticM 10 cent per line.
. Deatua and marriage inserted gratia.
Biuinesaoarda not exceeding aix Hues f 5 per year.
Administrator' and Executor' Notice 2. AU
other legaladverttaemeut $1 per aquare first inaer
tion , SO cent per aquare each addiUonal insertion.
A NEW DISCOVERY!
The question of questions,
with the learned 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
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,
spirits can be seen; handled
and made use of toil good 'ad
vantage as well as explained is
also a fact 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 aie not only a
great preservative agency, but
add to the beautiful as well,
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
Drug and 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 will acknowlekge to
be .very W.
His Letter of Acceptance- Aa Able Pre
sentation of the Issues of the Cam
By Aaaodated Pita to the Plain Dealer.
Toledo. July 29. The reply of Hon.
John W. Book waiter, to the letter of the
committee appointed by the recent Dera
ocratic state convention to inform him of
his nomination for Governor, was handed
to General J. B. Steed men, chairman of
the committee. The following is the cor
respondence: CotXHBTS, O.. July 14, 1881.
To John W. Bookwalter, Esq, Spring
Dear Sir: The pleasing duty devolves
upon us, as the committee appointed by
the Democratic convention which assem
bled at Columbus, July 13th, to notify
you of your unanimous nomination as the
candidate of the Democratic party for
Governor of Ohio. The convention con
sisting of nearly seven hundred delegates,
with enthusiastic action and reposing
confidence in your Democracy, patriot
ism, ability and integrity, passed by sev
eral of the most eminent and worthy
leaders of our party and in obedience to
what they believed to be the imperative
demandii of the masses and laboring class
es, selected you as their standard bearer.
Hoping you will accept this high trust
and great honor, we would be pleased to
hear from you at your earliest convene
Signed James B. Steedman,
Evan F. Williams,
Allen O. Myers.
Springfield, O., July 23, 1S81.
James D. Steedman, Evan F. Williams
and Allen O. Myers, Columbus, O.;
Sirs:-Your letter of the 14th inst. was
duly received, informing me of my nom
ination, by the Democratic convention,
for the office of Governor of Ohio. To
say that 1 am deeply sensible of the hon
or your convention lias conferred upon
me would be to express very imperfectly
the feeling with which I regaid your com
munication. It is at once an honor and a
responsibiiityby which no man can fail
to be gravely impressed, to be thus chos
en as the standard bearer of a party which
has been led, and gloriously led, in past
conflicts by the wisest and ablest states
men of the time. I cannot hope to bring
to the task the same measure of wisdom,
skill and eloquence which they have dis
played. But happily the greatness of the
party and the cause which it represents
must, in any case, overshadow the per
sonal attributes of its candidate, whether
they be of the highest or humblest order,
and in accepting as I do, this trust at
your hands, J rely for success not on any
talent'of wyerffi, tint upon the inherent
and persistent force of Democratic prin
ciples, and the zeal and fidelity in their
defense, which the Democratic party of
Ohio has uniformly displayd.
The platform adopted by your conven
tion has received my ttentivaconsidera
tion, and in th' sptttind 6dbstance of
its utterance I most heartily concur. It
embodies in my ophion, the reforms for
which there is an imperative demand in
the character and scope of our legislative
policy and the objects and purposes for
which the Government is administered.
Unless these reforms are accomplished
we must drift further and further from
the true aim and intent of popular gov
ernment. Legislation, which should be directed
solely and strictly to the interests of the
many, tends more and more in these
times towards subservience to the few.
No doubt this will exist in all communi
ties, and has its sources independent of
party organization, but in our own state
and under the auspices of the party in
power it has become more dangerously
prevalent than ever before. It is a be
lief to which I have adhered and have
often given expression that the function
of Government should in no case be ex
ercised in behalf of any section or class to
the detriment of any other. Still less is
it justified in yielding them to the service
of corporations and powerful monopolies
intrenched in their own wealth and abun
dantly capable of self protection as against
the mass of the people, particularly the
agricultural and mechanical classes. They
have no concentration or organization
and none but numerical power, and their
sole defense and safeguard against ag
gression and wrong lies in the fidelity of
Among the many cases in point, the
management of convict labor of the
state, to which your platform alludes, is
a noteworthy one, and here as elsewhere
a reform is plainly called for, to the end
that the government of the state, if it
cannot directly aid the laboring classes,
shnll not present itself in the character of
their enemy and oppressor.
The fifth resolution of your platform
relates to a question of vital interest, and
expresses in brief and plain terms oppo
sition to legislation of a merely sumptu
ary character. This, if I understand it
rightly, does not imply hostility to ra
tional and practical measures for the
abatement of any of the evils with which
society is affected. It may be well, how
ever, to remember that in a free country
the object of all law is the maimainance
and not the abridgement of the rights of
the citizens. The attempt to govern too
much or too minutely in these particulars
must inevitably defeat its own end. The
preservation of social order and the whole
some restraint and control of the ele
ments of danger to th community which
cannot be wholly removed, are objects
eminently desirable in themselves, possi
ble of attainment, and properly within
the scope of constitutional legislation.
It is much to be deplored that all well
disposed citizens, including those of the
opposite extremes on this question, can
not be brought upon common ground for
the accomplishment of what is or ought
to be a common object.
The proper adjustment of the tariff sys
tem of the country is a matter which
gravely affects the welfare of our own
and every other Btate. Viewed only in
an economio light, civilization is but the
developement and organization of varied
industrial pursuits, and it has come to oe
regarded as almost an axiom in political
economy that the prosperity and main-
tainance or any special industry is depen
dent upon the perfect coordination and
harmonious adjustment of all. Legisla-
tion. therefore, upon this subject should
be of such character aa will ever keep in
view this well balanced relation of the
many parts of which go to make up this
vast economic scheme of the nation, to
one end that our home industries may
attain to the highest degree of prosperity
and success, thus guaranteeing the em
ployment of the largest amount of use
ful and profitable labor in each branch of
industry and at the highest rate of com
pensation consistent with the permanence
and prosperity of all. It is no doubt true
that hasty and revolutionary measures,
however sound in principle, are always
to be deprecated, and especially in this
case, where interests so vast and compli
cated are involved. The declaration of
your platform upon this subject not only
embodies the recognized and long estab
lished doctrine of the Democratic party,
but is in full accord with my individual
view as frequently expressed.
It is. however a subject which requires
to be approached with careful delibera
tion, and the further suggestion in your
platform of the appointment of a com
mission of tariff revision points out a ju
dicious method of attaining that end, the
purification of the civil service. The ab
olition of the spoils system, and especial
ly a reform in the method of bestowing
appointments in our public and charita
ble institutions, so that they shall not
longer be perverted to party uses, are ob
jects which, in common with all good
citizens. I warmly approve. I desire to
give them, whether in a public or private
capacity, not only my emphatic indorse
ment, but my active cooperation when
ever and wherever it may be of service
in that behalf.
Hoping that by a new departure in our
politics the government of our state may
be redeemed from the abuses which me
nace its well being and placed upon,some
foundation of justice, rectitude and equal
rights, and pledging myself, if elected, to
administer the high trust confided to me
with an eye single to the interests of the
whole people and the preservation of the
welfare and good name of our noble com
monwealth, I have the honor to be, gen
tleman, very respectfully, your obedient
servant, J. W. Bookwalter.
A Promised Sensation.
A St. Louis dispatch of the 27th says
that Governor Crittenden, of Missouri,
in a conversation regarding the death of
Judge Clifford, of the Supreme Bench,
stated that some time ago, when he (Crit
tenden) was in Washington, Judge Clif
ford told him that he had prepared a com
plete and detailed history of the proceed
ings of the Electoral Commission, of
which he was a member, and that it
would be published after his death, un
less his wife, who was custodian of the
manuscript,., should desire Dtherwitie,
The Judge said that its publication would
create a sensation throughout the
A Good Foundation.
One of the greatest troubles of our
people is weakness of the stomach. ,A8
this soon causes Indigestion Nervous
ness, and Rheumatism, they prevail in
almost every American (household.
There is positively no need foil anybody
to Buffer from these painful troubles
who can buy a 40 cent bottle of Parker's
Ginger Tonic; for this superior medicine
always tones up the stomach and nerv
ous system, and keeps the kidneys active
in carrying off the foul matters, thus
leaving a good foundation for perfect
health. A". 0. Picayune. jy21-lm
John Goshen, a New Mexico desperado,
who boasted that he bad murdered ten
men, was killed by a six-year-old son of
one Hallowell, near Santa Fe, the other
day. Previously he had attacked Hallo
well without provocation, and been
knocked down. Later he called at Hall
owell's house found the latter's son play
ing in the yard, and asked for his father.
"What is your name?" inquired the boy.
"Goshen," was the reply. I'll see "if
father is at home," said the lad, as he
went into the house. When he returned
he brought a shotgun, and Goshen re
ceived a load of buckshot before he could
mount his horse. The boy had been in
structed by his father to shoot Goshen if
he called during his parent's absence.
On a postal-card on view at an exhibi
tion in Germany there had been written,
in a German system of short-hand, 35.000
words. Subsequently Mr. Hurst, of Shef
field England, the publisher of the Phon
ograph, a short-hand magazine, offered
prizes for minature short-hand. The sys
tem was to be Pitman's, the writing to be
legible to the naked eye and to be on one
side of an English postal card, which is
considerably smaller than a German card
25,000 words on the former, being reck
oned equivalent to 83,000 on the latter.
The first prize in this competition was
awarded toG. H. Davidson, whose postal
card contained 32,373 words, including
the whole of Goldsmith's "She Stoops to
Conquer," an essay on John Morely and
half of Holcroft's "Road to Ruin."
An exchange tells of a farmer who
plowed an acre of rather poor soil, and in
the furrow he laid cornstalks lengthwise,
burying these by turning the next furrow,
and so on until the whole was plowed.
On another acre he burnt the same
amount of cornstalks and spread the ash
es, the whole held then being planted
with corn. The latter portion started
much better than the first and during
the first part of the season was a good
deal ahead, but the latter part of the sea
son the first portion went ahead, the re
sult being that the cornstalks brought off
the best crop.
A saying of Abdel Kader, the great
Arab chief and patriot: "Women is like
the down from the swallow's breast too
light to fall to earth, too heavy to rise to
heaven." It was lucky for Mr. Kader
tnat Gail Hamilton did not visit Algeria
during his lifetime Joseph Medill's
A Signal Victory.
The value of electricty as a remedial
agent has gained a signal victory over
prejudice, Thomas' Eclectric Oil stands
foremost in this class of compounds.
Testimonials from all parts tell of the
wondrous cures of rheumatism, neuralgia,
hurts, and sores, etc., effected by its agen
cy. For sale by J. C. Saur.
ITCH'S HORRIBLE DEATH.
Blood-Curdling- Outrages that are Be
Atrocities the Most Sickening and
Horrible and Shocking: Tortures before
His Body Eaten by Coyotes after Death.
Las Veoas. July 17. The murder of
Thomas Key Pugh, of your . city, the
frightful treatment he received at the
hands of the blood-thirsty Apaches pre
vious to his death, and the details of his
suffering are so heartrending, sickening
and blood curdling that no power on
earth could give anything approximating
an adequate idea of the most monstrous
and foul tragedy. While the press has
been furnished with numerous, accounts
of the bloody affair, none have at all ap
proached the awful nature of the case.
This arises partly from the fact that all
information upon which the press tele
grams have been based has been received
by newspaper correspondents at second
or third hands, no reporters having vit
ed the scene of the murder in person to
see for themselves.- But, in accordance
with instructions from the Enquirer,
your correspondent went over the
ground, and is therefore enabled to enter
into details, that could be obtained in no
other way. A newspaper experience of
many years has brought the writer in
contact with many horrible scenes, but
he is compelled to admit that every thing
he has ever seen or investigated "hereto
fore sitiks into utter insignificance when
compared with the terrible fate of the
late Mr, Pugh.
Some of the details are so disgusting
that they are absolutely unfit for publi
cation, or even to be talked about by the
most hardened wretch. It i3 impossible
to imagine how any body, even a savage
of the wildest, most blood thirsty kind,
could conceive of such shocking torture
as was visited upon the victim of the
cowardly, murderous Apaches. Had he
been their most hated foe suddenly fallen
within their power, they could nbt have
devised more cruel and sickening treat
ment. AT THE SCENE.
I went to tne place where the stage was
stopped and where young Pugh was cap
tured. There were with me some of the
party who found the young man's
body;, avd tlrey took me over the trail
that-led to the spot where the murder
was committed. This was two miles
from the scene of capture. Every 500
yards or so there were imprints in the
ground of a man's knees, and the guides
explained that at these intervals the pris
oner had, sunk idown from exhaustion
and to implore his savage captors to spare
his life, or to put him out of misery by
killing him. If hepleaded for life at first,
he begged as hard for death at last, for
over the last mile of the trail was sprin
kled a copious stream of blood, and the
sequel showed that the Indians had com
mitted such an atrocious outrage upon
their prisoner that no man thus muti
lated could hope or wish to live a min
THE SWOLLEN BODY.
The' body was found by the Mexican
soldiers on the day succeeding the mur
der. It was swollen to prodigious pro
portions, and an examination revealed the
sickening extent of the mutilations per
petrated by the dastardly cowards.
Young Pugh had been emasculated in the
most complete mannerthat such a fright
ful operation could be performed. It
was while suffering from such barbarous
torture that the demons, his captors, had
forced him to walk over a mile. When
he could no longer drag himself along,
the brutal Apaches filled his body with
bullets and left him.
EATEN BY COYOTES.
When the Mexican soldiers found the
corpse they dug a hole with their bayo
nets, the only tools they had, and buried
the swollen, distorted remains as best
they could. Returning the next day, the
Mexicans discovered that the coyotes had
dug the body up and had stripted it of the
greater portion of its flesh. The soldiers
again made a grave and interred the re
mains in a decent and safe manner, after
which a stone and a cross were placed in
position to mark the grave.
The Indians who committed this out
rage were supposed to be good Indians
and were out of their own bailiwick on
a special leave from the Government to
hunt. They seem to have taken it for
granted that they were licensed to hunt
human beings and to muredr in cold blood
all they found unprotected. A couple of
weeks prior to the murder of young Pugh
the same gang of cut-throats captured a
party, of emigrants, among whom were
six women. The hell hounds violated
the persons of the women in a most fiend
ish manner, after which they hung them
up by the heels. Then they secured red
hot lynch-pins from the ashes of the wag
ons they had burned, with which the
monsters tortured them to death. The
manner in .vbicb-they applied the heated
piece of iron to their victims is to disgust
ing to be mentioned.
The United States Government might
make a mistake of one or two Indians if
she were to exterminate the whole
Apache nation, but it is thought by some
very humane people that it is time that the
Government should vary its mistakes by
making the one proposed. -
Deserts bis Family and Elopes With a
Greenup, III., July 28. Rev. Silas
Pierson, a Baptist minister, who lived
about two mites from this place, eloped
from his home here with Alice Mayner,
the daughter of a wealthy farmer, with
whom Pierson was very intimate. The
preacher leaves a wife and two children,
and has hitherto been highly regarded.
The couple rode from their home in a
wagon they borrowed from one of the
neighbors, and took the P. D. & E.,train,
going in the direction of Peoria.
The position taken by the Republicans
of this State in their platform upon the
temperance question ia transparent
humbug and sham. They seek to ran
with the hare and berk with the bounds.
Had they declared that the temperance
question has no proper place in politics,
and. therefore, ignored it, their position
would have been at least manly and can
did. But they propose a solution by sub
mitting to the people Constitutional
Amendment at the October election in
1883, the earliest period at which Amend
ments of the Constitution can be voted
upon. Legislation could only then be
had in 184. They pretend that this will
be a fair submission of the whole ques
tion to the people. It is an insult to the
pudiic intelligence to make the assertion.
What is understood by submitting a mat
ter to Tote of the people is that a major
ity vote shall carry. Now, the Constitu
tion of this State cannot be amended un
less by a majority of all the votes cast at
an election at which members of the
General Assembly are chosen. These
tricksters well know that it will be im
possible to secure such a majority. All
who vote at such election and do not vote
at all upon a Constitutional Amendment
are counted against it. Amendments
have been submitted to the popular vote
(with the exception of the present year)
every two years since 1855, and but one
has been adopted, though many have re
ceived majorities of the votes cast direct
ly for and against them. The one adopt
ed was that creating the Commission of
the Supreme Court. There were to be
five Commissioners, and the two parties
agreed that the party carrying the elec
tion that year should have three and the
other two of the Commissioners. The
State and all the County Central Commit
tees of both parties assented to the agree
ment, and the tickets were printed r'For
Commission Yes!" leaving those who
opposed to write "No!" if they voted
against it. On no other conceivable
amendment can such an agreement be
effected or such a method pursued suc
cessfully. Practically it has been found
that it is not possible'to amend our Con
stitution. The only result of such at
tempts is to give both party papers and
the German papers of every county in
the State fat printers' bills for publishing
the amendments for six months prior to
the election, the cost to the people of the
State being usually from $50,000 to 100
000. It is time for the people to protest
against such useless expenditure of their
Such is the real plan of the Republican
party in Ohio to suppress the temperance
question. Its leaders know, too, that
1884 is the year of the next Presidential
election, and that their party will resort
to every method, fair or foul, and -strive
to get ail the votes possible to carry that
election and retain political power. They
will call upon the Devil for aid as earn
estly as upon God; and at such electiqn,
unlike in the off years, they are. aware
tnac most or tne earnest temperance ad
vocates are such strong partisans "thac
they will wink at free whisky and free'
vice of "any kind, if they minister to the
success of their party. The proposed sub
mission to the people of the temperance
question by offering for adoption Consti
tutional Amendments is an intentional
and palpable fraud, and an insult to the
intelligence of all well-informed men.
The Ohio Democracy.
The gathering of the representative
Democrats of the State at this city, was
in many respects extraordinary. It was
larger and more represensative in charac
ter, than we have seen at any time since
the war. The public deliberations were
marked by candor, frankness, and by an
unmistakable confidence in the result of
the campaign. What its private proceed
ings were, time will uncover. That any
coldness was manifested in any direction
is nonsence, and that there is not to be
cordial and enthusiastic support of Mr.
Bookwalter'is too silly to speak about.
Mr. Bookwalter himself, is an attract
ive, cultured gentleman, and his warmest
friends have developed among those who
know his home life best, which is not al
ways said of a candidate. As the cam
paign progresses it will, we predict, ;be
found that he possesses a strong hold on
the laboring and the industrial classes.
It is perfectly safe for the Republicans to
take notice that there is a red hot cam
paign neccessary if the Fostoria gentle
man is to go in again. Sunday Journal
Louisville, July 28. A special to the
Louisville Commercial from Tiptonville,
Tenn., says that Eelix Wyley (colored)
was taken from jail last night by 150
masked men and lynched. He was com
mitted on charge of outraging and mur
dering a young lady named Hall, on the
13th inst. When found her body was
mashed to a jelly and the flesh nearly
eaten off by hogs. The proof of Wyley's
guilt was conclusive, but he denies it.
The body is still hanging to a tree.
If you are nervous or dyspeptic try
Carter's Little nerve Villi. Dyspepsia
makes you nervous, and nervousness
makes you dyspeptic; either one renders
you miserable and these little piils cures
both. 2 1
The brass cannon which was captured
at Yorktown by LaFayette, and which
nearly cost the Marquis his life is pre
served at the watervliet Arsenal. When
LaFayette visited the arsenal fifty-seven
years ago he was so glad to see the gun
that he enthusiastically embraced it.
The Ithica (N. Y.) Ithica observes: Our
druggist report that St. Jacobs Oil goes
on like not cakes.
At Erie, Pennsylvania, a big bull dog
oeiongmg to donn tiotctikiss. made an
attack UDOn a littln cirl und onirino hnr
by the throat shook tier as he would have
snanen a rat. rne uttie girl win die, ,
C. N. Schmick of Leetonia and H. II.
McFadden of the Steubenville Gazette
were added to the Democratic Executive
Committee at the Toledo meeting. This
was a wise move. , The Executive Com
mittee is now an exceptionally titrong
Money to Loan!
Person desiring to lwrror mntvT rn tang lor
short time, rvn-oiiil'k- Mr of inter?, or to rrll
Brst-ci.se t?. ehonld call on
S. J. THOMAS,
At !tt .htBin' Ijh (Hurt.
JneJkVftaa . Napoleon, O.
So Life Insurance Required,
Ileal Jstate .Agents.
Liberty Center, Henry Co., ).
No.! 40 an or heavy timbered land on poMi
highway, 1 mile from Tela ami col and 2 m:k-
from railroad, in WuhlLjrron "T- Henry rounty. o.
I'rioefl,7.i0. All good land. Ofce-haif cai-h aid tt
balance on time. r .
'o. J I ul acre tami. sli acre rlrarand the tmlar.ee
good timber; i acre of wheat tn Uie around, a good
trame lionve and I 4ra. (rod fruit of nil aule, good
water, apleudiil aoil, 3'j niiJi from Njp- W'O ami
near railroad. Price, $Mi per aire, half eaeb, fcahpee
to auit uurcluiarr.
No. 3-lOHaere I arm, .n-arret 'cleared and tn n rt
good timber, good aoil, i&wi honw) and barn, food
fruit of nAet ail kloda, well attached, near railroad In
Kii'hndd towuahip. Price 4, txtt payment from
$.00 to $ I , down and :ha hallance to auit purcianer.
No. 4 to acre farm, 35 cleared and 5 acre . limber ;
good aoil, well ditched, new brn, log hon, good
fmlt of all kinde, good feucea, farm in good , ouiidion,
joining corporation of Lilrty Center. Price JJ.IUI;.
$I,I0U ln caeti, balance on long time.
No. 8 8l acre farm, 30 acres cleared 50 acre part
fenced, new frame house Ix2i), ou and one bait
atorlea, log (table ; never-failing well, gocd water,
young orchard, all kind of fruit; well ditched; on a
Kodroad;3miltafrom Collon, tt mile from Pelt,
S mile from Liberty Center, mile from . hool.
Price I3,(XKI, part cash, balance on good time. Thi
farm lie I Fulton conntv, Ohio.
No. 6 tSnTtCrefarm;ltOocrea clear and 20 acre
good riinlwr. Tliia larm 1 well improved; well
ditched, with tile umleniraln, good feucea, laid out ia
auitable fleiila, black noil, two good home, 1 oimort
new; good orchard, good fruit of all kinda, and orna
mental tree in fruut houe yard. It can be eold in
two SO acreTarniB, one house on each piece. Joining
Liberty Center corporation, 6 milea from Napoleon
H enry county, price $50 aa acre ; payment on reason,
able tenn. Very cheap.
No. 740 acre farm inot all cleared, splendid soil
most ofltbhu l iaud, f rami house, etable, good choice
fruits of all Simla, big orchurd of apples, oyer one,
hundred trees of cherrie, peach and plum.strivvlwrrie
black and all kinds of berries ; tliia farm Inya in th
corporation of Liberty Center, layson good- rood to
sell lots; most valuable farm iu the county. Pric
1 2,900, half down and the hallance on time. Chce
for such property.
No. 8 A (iristMlllin Liberty Center, aioup side
the Wabash K. K., Bteam power, two run of stone.. A
good chance for a man to do a good business id buy
ing gram, and a good place for custom work. Good
neighborhood. Price $2,41, ou long time on part
payment. Dirt cheap.
No. 920 acres of land, most all clear, gocd f am
tngland.near Liberty Center. Price J700; part on
No. 10-20 acres of land nearly all cleared, a good
two atory frame house with wing or kitchen attached,
almost new, good barn, young bearing .orchard and
other fruit trees of most all kinds, good well and out
side building all that Is ucceesary, splendid sandy
soil; this land lays in the corporation of Liberty
Center. Price $2,000, half down and the balance on
time. Very cheap. .
No. 11 A house and lot iu Liberty Center, two
tory frame honsis and bam, almost new, on corner
lot. Price gSHO, on good time.
No. 1240 ncre of laud. 10 acre a cleared oud the
"balance in timber, lor hou and stable, 1 mile from
Liberty Center and fj mile from Damascus, in Liberty
township, good sort, Turkey Foot Creek running
Uirewtbe land. Price 1,ik); terms to suitpurcbaser.
No. UW acre farm 30 acres cleared and the rest in
timber, a good two story trume house and bam, pood
sauaysoii, iv, nuies irom toiron, in Fulton conntv,
fruit trees ofinost all kimK Price SSI. 800. hall down
and the balance on time. Dirt cheap.
Kju uuorauurcHH ior luionuarion
T. MILLKP. or J. SMITH,
Liberty Center House, Liberty Ceritt.r, O.
Notlceisherebygiventlmt n petition will be pi-evented
to the Commlbbioners of Henrv cnimtv. at
theiruext regular neitsiou, .September, 18S1, praying
for the location of a County Hoad. ou the follo.vW
line, W-wit: Beginning at the corners of section 1,
2, 11 and 12, of Monroe township, Henry count',
Ohio, and running thence east on the liue between
sections 1 and 12 to the east lineof said Monroe town
ship, and thence east hetween Bections d and 7, r, and
8, 4 and. 3 and 10 of Itichtleld townBhip. to the enpt
line of said scctiona a and 10 and there to terminate.
- (.. 11. THOMPSON,
July 15th, is.il-.iy21.
"It's only a r-olcT hsa sent thoufsands to premature
jfravew. A colli steps up tile avenues of the nynteii:.
una aifieuee mnt ri'milt. dfeKlectefl, moist violent
remedifiH must be ued to remove the obstruction.
Taken timely, a lew doses of
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient
wiil carry off naturally thu cause of the suffeiim
save diivn, iu on LUb, oreveu years of suffering. .
SOLD. BY AIAj PKliUlilaSTd.
READ THIS !
Lecture ou KniiUiIymlris. Varicocele, etc.. by a weii
known i-pedali't of New York. Copy aeut fr on
application to P.O. Hox, 144, Saratoga Springe. N. Y
Wk will pay the above reward for any cw cf
Liver Complaint. Dyspepsia. Hick Headache, Jurti-
geetion, Ctuintipathmor Costiveneta we cannot cure
with West's Vegetable Liver PillB,when the direokior
are strictly complied with. They are purely Yege-.
table, oud never fiil to give sattefttrtkm. rttismr
coated. Large Boxes containing 30 Pills t centf.
or Bale by all tlrnngisti'. beware of counitrieits
and imitations. The genuine manufactured only by
JOHN ( WEST A CO.. "The Pill Makers,"- ISi
and 1S3 West Madison street, Chicago. Fwe trial
package sent by mail prepaid on receipt of a 3 uent
stamp. jnlyM-bl-ly .
CRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADEMARK The Oreat En-TRADE MARK
gusn Remedy. An
uufailinic cure for
Bemiual V e a k-
i fL gfi&Bg ntea, Spermator
aud all iiirieaaee
that follow as
sequence of Self-
Abuse; as Lobs'
of Menlnrr. lTni-
BEFORE TAKINBversal Lasitude,AFTH TAIfM.
Pain tn the Hack, Dimness of Vision, Premature Old .
Age, aud many other Diseases that lead to Insanity or
Conaumptlo aud a Premature Grave.
C-i'ull particulars iu our pamphlet, which wede- -Ire
to aend free by mall to every one. fiyThe Speci
tte Medicine I gold by all druzxiat at $1 per package; "
or six package for J5, or will be sent free by mad on, .
receipt of the money, by addressing
THE GRAV MEDICINE CO.,
Sold in Napoleon by D..J. HBuipbreyandalldrflKirists ;
everywhere. janlS-'BJ-ly .
r pHB undersigned having bought the tools and "
1 machinery of John Gardner, and added thereto
all the modern machinery necessary to the biwiuees,
ta prepared to raise and mcvvc houso, hoist bam "
framas, aud handle nil kinds of heavy machinery. V
I'or particulars enquire at my residence, ou trout .
street, between Roller's and ocke's mills, or addres
meat Napoleon, Ohio. Prices reasonable.
" March 17, 1881-1 y ;"'