Newspaper Page Text
And Henry Connty News.
ESTABLISHED A. D. 1852.
1NAP0LE0N, 0., THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1894.
VOL. XLI-NO. .50.
' n h n i. r, ' i. . , ,: ... f7 " ""T
Mrs. Mary E. O' Fallon , ,
of Plqua, 0., tsTl ths Phr- '.
tlcians u Astonished. , : .
and loolc s htt Ilk om
Long 'and jTerrlblo 'illness
- from Blood Poisoning ?.
Completely Cured ' 6 y llood'
- Ma. Mary S. OTallon, " very Intelligent
lady of Flqua, Ohio, was poisoned while as
stating physicians at an autopsy B years ago,
ami soon terrible alcer broke out a htr
head, arms, tonguo and throat Her ball all
exme oat She weighed but 73 lbs., and saw
no prospect ot help. - At last she began to
take Hood's Barsaparula and at ones Im
proved; could soon get out of bed and walk.
Baa says : MJt became perfectly cured by
and am now well woman. I weigh 128 lbs.,
eat well and do the work for a largo fondly.
My easa seems a wonderful recovery and
physicians iook at me in astonishment, as
t uk ratsM Irwi .
' MOOD'S PlLLS hu be Is erery fsmlly
sssilliilni elMsk, Once wd. alwsrs artf smd. -
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of John F. Wadams, deceased.
THE undersigned has been appointed and qusH
Aedas Adralnilrur of the eaUte of John F.
" Wsdsins, late of Henry oonnty, Ohio, deceuwd.
. Bsted this tMdaj ul Jsuunry, A.D., 189.
' Notice of Appointment
Assignment of Valentine Klmraicb.
'fTiHE nnderalnid his been appointed and
X quslliled as Aaelgnee in tntst for toe heuett of
tbe 'Creditors of Vsleutlne Klmmleh, of Henry
ceonty, Ohio. ,
sled this 16th dy of Jnnosry, A. D., 18M.
FEANK VAK NE88, AasiKnce.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Hettie Bwitzer, deceased.
THK nnderslinied has been appointed and qmH
Bed as Administrator de bouis on ot the estate
I Hettie Swltzer, Isie of Henry oouutjr, Ohio, do
'CrAsed. Ssted this Snd day of January, A. DM 1894.
TrtOMAtj A. CON WAX.
Sheriff 's Sale.
Andrew A. Mitchell, et el.
Henry Coonty Conr of Common Fleas,
OaseNo.3,W6. Order of tislo.
IS pnrananoe of so ordrr Issued from the Court
of Commou Pleas vithin snd for the county of
Henry snd State of Ohio, made st the April term
thereof, A. D. 1893, and to me dlrtctod, I will offer
for ssle st public auction, at mo door of the Court
House, in tbe town ot Napoleon, on
Tbe 3rd Day oi'Febrtiary, A. D. 1894,
at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, the following des
cribed real estate, to-wit. :
The east half ) ot the nortlieast quarter (M) of
me nortneast quarter e or aectton num
ber Ave (5), in township number five (6), north
ef ranirsseven (7) east, in Henry county, Ohio,
entaiuina; SO acres of land, more or less.
Said prem lees hse been appraised at $10G,and
eannotaell for legs than two-thirds of aaid appraise
ment. Terms of said cash.
E. E. DECKER,
Sheriff of Henry County, Ohio,
tahlll & Donovan, Attorneys for Plaintiff.
The Buckeye Stave Co. et al.
Henry Co. Court of Common Pleas. Case Ko. 3753
In pursuance of an exeoutlon issued from the
CoHit of Common Plena within and for the
eornjty of Henry nndState of 0.,aud to me directed,
I will offer for aalo at publio auction at Hie reui
denceof John Klunder, on Samuel Heller's farm,
eeutliwest of Holgate, on
Monctay, February 5lh, 1804,
at 8 o'clock p. m, of said day, the following de
ssrlbed chattels, to-wit :
One blaci heifer with white faoo. one black bull
with white spots, one red cow with white face .'
Terms of sale Cash.
E. K. DECKER,
Sheriff of Henry County, Ohio.
D. C. Brown and fi. IS, Decker In person.
WALL, PAPER, ETC.
At from 20 to 60 per cent,
discount. Turn tbe hard
times to some account by
taking advantage of this
sale. You can "
On your winter supplies.
, Remember the date from
Nov. 1st to Jan. 1st. Also
remember that our big re
duction is for cash only.'
Itidgeyille Corners, Ohio
WANTED 'SALESMEN SgtlsifuS
uSeod POTATOES. Liberal salary or commis
sion paid weekly. Permanent and paying posit
ions to good men. Special inducements to begin
ners. Exclnsive territory given if desiied. Write
nt once for terms to
THE HAWKS NURSERY CO.,
Jan35-4m , , .,.; ! , i Boohester, New York. ,
' ' Probate Notice."''
TKfOTICE is 'hereby Riven, that John Betmnnd.as
liUnardjau ol F. Dlokmlnder, has filed a sixth
account of his Ouardlannhlu, which will be for
hearing and settlement Februsry 6th, 1394.
. x t n, DONNEU.A Probata Judge.
In Uualncaa Again.
The Panlding County Democrat has been
purchased by W. E. Decker! Ha took dos-
sestioii of the Office Saturday evening and
will Issue the first paper nnder his supervis
ion this week. We believe Mr. D. has our
chased profitable property and wieli him the
greatest success, with a hope that Paulding
oonnty may be brougnt back itto the
Democratic fold to remain there.
. i .-. . Notice. -
Rev. T. 0. Meckel, ot Cleveland, 0,fwill
preach at Calvary Evangelical church, five
miles southeast of Napoleou, Jan. 29, at
7:80 o'clock p. m. Jan. 80th he well preach
at Bethel, three and one-half miles south of
Nepoleon, and on Jan. Slst he will
prenoh to the people at Napoleon in the
Evangelical church at 7:30 p. m., son time.
Every one heartily invited to attend. Seats
ffWw,, . ., T. J CBIH..
Always f lioiipest For Same Grade
Painless extrnoting 25cts
Stiver Filling. . . a... a . .?. .?.. S00U
Gold r'illin 4r ri- t'78oU
Croldorown....r.-iv.-;-e."r.v.-?rr;-.,i-i. $7 00
Setet teeth-i.Kf..j $10 00
The above is not my high grade work, bnt
inn very oesi ror we prioe.
,tf ; , , W. J. PaawtPOKT, Deriteat,
' ; - ' 'K ' Kitzer Block.
, Damages Claimed $21,000.
' Wood oonnty we understand is about to
commence suit against ' this oonnty ' for
$21,000, damages elaimed foe the Beaver
ereek improvement in this county, Wood
oonnty claiming that Henry is draining its
water onto its territory. Why didn't tbe
Wood oonnty officials ask for an even $100,
000 and apply the amount (that is when they
get it) towards paying for their new court
house. Bnt, seriously, we don't believe
Henry coubty stands ready to help pay tbe
big debt of Wood county, and we over here
are not mnoh worried about the $21,000
Don't Let Them Work Ton.
An exohange tells of the following slick
swindle' that ia eatching farmers mother
parts of the State:
"Here is the latest swindle. It has been
practiced in a neighboring oonnty. A man,
representing himself ss advance agent for a
show, drives nptoafarm house and agreesto
pay the farmer two dollars for the privilege
of pasting bills on his barn. Tbe bargain ia
made,tbe two dollars paid over.and the sharp
er asks tbe farmer to sign a reoeipt for the
money. He does so, and in a few days finds
ha has signed a note for $300 which a third
party asks him to pay. He saya he won't
bnt he does all the same. He can't vet nnt
of it. The note is gn the hands of an "inno
cent" purchaser and the maker of the note
can put in no defense."
" " Died" .-. ,
On Wednesday last fVIanrta In v.iu.
. ...hhmv . u ...yvivUM
were mirth shocked to leam of -the aarl rWh
of Mrs. John Hornnng, nee Cora Pratt,
iormeriy one of the bright younj ladies of
this city, who has resided in New Bavaria,
this oonnty, sinoe her marriage. The de
ceased bad been siok since last summer,
suffering from ovarian troubles, and had
been taken to Toledo for treatment, under
the care of Dr. Curtley of that place. The
remains were laid to rest tn the eeme
tery at Toledo, Ohio, on Friday. A heart
broken husband and two children, a
boy and sirl. are left to monrn tha rianrt
nre of an affectionate wife and devoted
mother. May the one who roles over the
nniyerse find comfort for them.
' what to do Now.
This is a splendid time to repair and fix
np yonr farming implements, fix up ind get
things in shape around yonr bam for the
coming summer. There is bnt little else to
do just now, and if yon will only think so
yon can do most of this work yourself. Sap
pose yon paint yonr wagons, yonr reapers
and mowers. They should be painted at
least evtfry other year if yon would have
them well preserved, and look well. Yon
go to Sanr fc Baleley's Drag and Paint store,
and for rbont one dollar and a-half yon can
boy paint and oil enough to paint a wagon
nioeiy and even if yon should want to sell
yonr wagon, yon oan get from five to ten dol
lors more for it, if it is well painted. Tour
harness and machine belts, need eleaning
and oiling and if yon get at it now yon will
find that yonr oan do it yourself nnd do it
just as well or better than hire some one.
End of the Tolepcone Monopoly.
- The telephone monopoly, whioh has been
reaping such rioh harvest off the people for
the past nnmber of years, will be busted af
ter the 80th of this month, for on that day
the patent on the receiver expires. The
original Bell patent on the telephone expired
on March 7 of last year, and now that the
other patent is about to expire, both re
ceiver and transmitter will be free o the
publio. The expiration of the patents will
result in giving the publio cheaper tele
phone rates andoheaper instruments, bring
ing them within the reach of all, and mak
ing it possible for the extension of the nse
of the telephone in villages and small towns.
Our fellow townpman, Oliver Higgins, is
perfecting arrangements by which he will
givo Napoleon a telephone exohange or pri
vate telephone connections. He intends
asking the city for a franchise tor putting
in and operating telephone connections.
To the Farmers of Henry County.
I have purehased the Rohrs Creamery and
will remove the same to Nunolann. 1 hnn
to be ready to run by May 1st. A. W.
uune win locate ana arrange the scream
routes in the near future. I besneak for
him yonr kind attention when he calls on
yon, and if yon become a patron of the
creamery I guarantee yon. fair and honest
treatment, I started a creamery in Bryan
in 1880 and have oontinned to own -and
operate it from then nntill now with a con
stantly' increasing pntronge. If yon will
give the ereamery afair and impartial trial,
yon will become its firm friend.
. j. ra. vtelkeb.
Don't Tobacco Spit or 6 moke Tour
. Iitie Away , .
Is the truthful, startling title of a little book
that tells all about No-to-bao the wonderful,
hrmless guaranteed tobacco habit cure. The
cost is trifling and the man: who wants to
quit and can't runs no physical or .financial
risk in nsing "No-To-Bac," sold, by Saux &
Balsley. ... ...... . , .,
Book at store, or by ninil r'free, ad
dress, The SterlinB'Remody Co.', Indiana
Mineral Springs, Ind'.' " ' june2l-ly
STRUCK BY A FREIGHT.
Martin Cain Seriously Injured' a
The east bonnd fast freight whioh passes
through this city abont fi:30 a.,m., every
dsy ran into a hand car , in charge, ef
Martin Cain section boats at Colton last
Wednesday. There was a dense fog at the
time and Mr. Cain with two other men were
going to their daily work on the hand ear.
Tbe freight was heard to whistle and the
men put forth every effort to reaoh the next
crossiog so as to remove the oar and leave the
train pass. The distance waa misoaiculated
and on acoonnt of the fog the train was upon
them before they had time to jomp. ; The
band' car was ' demolished and the men
thrown from the track. . . .
. Mr. Caia sustained serious if not fatal
injuries.. His right leg' was, broken in two
places, several ribs fractured and his skull
out. He was taken to his home ' in 'Colton,
and attended by the Wabash eompauy's
physioian, being removed Thursday to St.
Louis where he will be placed in the road's
hospital. He may lose his leg as it is terri
bly crashed. John Church was slightly eut
abont the head while the third gentleman
Mr. Cain was well-known in Napoleon and
has many friends here unite in extending
sympathy to him and his excellent family.
New Court Cases.
The following new court eases have been
entered upon the. Common Pleas Court
Docket daring the past week: '
Rodney N. Mohler vs Howard H. Spangler;
amount elaimed $5,000.
Augusta B. Manning vs Francis C. and
John Vocke; civil action.
. . , : Notice. r , , ;
Y. P. S. C. E.. at Pmk.k.l.n t. v
, j ....uu watucwn,
Sunday, Jan. 28th, at 6 o'clock p. m. ,
Topic: "Girl's promises and their proofs.
Reference Hebrews VI, 9-20. ; . - ; . ,
Epworth Leacrue. at M. P! nkn.nk ann..
- ' W..H.WM, UUUUQ),
Jan. 21st, at 8 o'clock p. m. "
lopio: "jjove unfailing." Referenoe
Rath I, 4-22.
Than regular prices. The assortment ooutains many fine Overcoats and Ul
sters, on which you oan make a saving of one-fifth of former prices '
- : 8na Set as choice a selection as at any time during the season.
Boys Overcoats Ulsters 1
Of all styles, one-fifth less than former prices.: Remember we give foJ every
ive Dollar purohase one chance on the following four prizes: -
Onef75.oo ToP.um: ;
V One 65.00 Olds 2-hrse Wagon,
One: 25.00 One JLorse -Cart, .
One J8.00 Single Buggy 'Harness.
Also with every $15.00 purchase we give yon one of onr new CANE WHIPS.
The Clipper Seed and Grain Mill for sale
at A. Bradley's. tf
' Baked Buckwheat.
People generally think buckwheat in only
to be nsed in cold weather as a breakfast
dish in the form of griddle cakes. Now, just
try baking itfor onoe, and I know you will
be surprised. I will give you my reoeipt:
Put in your mixing-bowl one oupful white
flonr and two-thirds cupful of buokweat
flour; add one very heaping teospoonful of
baking powder, mix well; then add one-half
cupful of light brown , sugar, one beaten
egg, and three tablespoonsfnl of meltedbnt
ter or lard, mix all well together and lastly,
add sweet milk to make a batter that will
ponr and spread slowly, not so thin as for
griddle cakes (experience will teach you.)
Bake in a rather hot oven in deep tin, al
lowing plenty of room for oake to rise. To
be eaten hot with butter. I nse the same
reoeipt for corn eake, and it is the best I
ever tried, nsing fine Indian msal in place
of buckwheat, says a writer.
Letter List. ,
Letters remaining uncalled for in the Na
poleon postofiloe for the week ending Jan.
Philips Semm and Maggie A. Varner.
Persons calling for the above Inttcrawill
please say they were advertised and give
date. Geobqk Rossbll. Postmaster.
Mies Mary Eetring, a returned missionary
from China, delivered a fine address on mis
sion work in China at tbe Methodist church
last evening. ' . , . ..
The large audience room was crowded to
its utmost eapaoity with a very attentive as
semblage who were muoh pleased with the
address. Miss Ketriog exhibited several
idols, Chinese slipper and portions of the
wearing' apparel of that nat;on, which she
had procured from natives who had become
christianized. The works done in China by
missionaries is (marvelous and was graph-
ioially described by the speaker who impart
ed some of her missionary seal to her hear
ers. Defiance Crescent.
Norden ifc Brnns are selling some ladies
Jackets at 95o it beats them ell. 2t
tfo Be Enjoined.
It is understood parties, headed by A. J.
Saygers, are getting np the necessary injunc
tion papers restraining the city council and
water works trustees from proceeding with
the bnildingof the waterworks and electric
light plant They claim illegality in the issu
ing of tbe bonds, and while their action may
delay work npon the works it is not likely to
defeat their construction. - The people have
spoken in favor of building the works in three
or four special elootion contests, and their
wishes are not to be set at naught by a hand
ful of obstructionists; . ' . ' ; -
1 THE WEATHER. . . ,
Prof. Foster says:. My last bulletin gavo
foreoasts ol the storm wave to eross the
continent from January 19th to 23d, and the
next will reaoh the Pacific .coast about the
24th, oross the western mountains about the
25th, the great central valleys from 2Cth to
23th and the eastern states about tbe 29th.
This disturbance ' will probably be at its
greatest force in tbe Cooky mountain states
onthe2fithor2Cth. V .' '
The first disturbance of February wilt
reaoh the Pacific coast about January 80,
cress the westorh mountains by the close of
the Slst, t"ie great central valleys from
February 1 to 8 and the eastern states about
the 4th, A oold wave, will follow this storm,
and will develop a low temperature, especi
ally in the northeastern states. ;
Warm waves will oross the western moun
tains about January 24 and 80, the great
central valleys 26th and February 1 and the
eastern states -28th ad February 3. Cool
waves will cross the western mountains
about January 27 and February 2, the great
central valleys January 29 and February 4
and the eastern states January 81 and Feb
ruary 6. , " .',''!'.;:.
February will be a Cold, stormy, disagree
able month and 'not favorable to agricn lture
or horticulture in the south,
! 1 ,
Benjamin Fisai and Maggie Hill
Samuel B. Jaoobsand Clara Finnan.
Wm. Diedrick and Ida Mires.
TheMidway"ia4tJhs,rinkthis week. g
el. Ms i
all Winter Goods
A. J. VANDENBRCEII, Propr. '
...... One door South of Spengler's Grocery.
Blaine's Handy Manual of Useful
Thare has Just beau published In Chicago a most
valuable book with the above title, compiled by
Prof. Wm. U. Blaine, of Lanoaster University.
Its 600 pages are full of just what its name implies
useful iniormatton and we fully advise all our
readers tojaend for a copy of it. It is a compen
dium ol things worth kuowlnR, things dlffloult to
remember, aud tables of reference of great valne
to everybody, that it has never before been our
lood fortune to possess in ench compact shape.
Our wonder is how it ran bo published at so low
a pries as ia asked for it. It is handsomely bound
In flexible cloth covers, and will be sent to any ad
dress, postpaid, on receipt of 25 cents in postage
stamps, by the publishers, G. W. Ogilvio & Co.
276 ttud78 Franklin St., Chicaflo, 111.
COMMON PLEAS COURT.
The following remaining oases have been
disposed of during the past week:
Mary Puff vs Michael Donttolly.jMotlon al
lowed. John O.Groll, county treasurer vs Mary A. Hart
man, et al. Defendant llartman leave to answer.
Sumner P Shelly vs KeubcuT. Burrlu. Settled
and costs paid.
John Dillon vs Elwlida Qrecr, et si. $103 found
due plaintiff; sale ordered.
Lucy Franklin vs Ezra Franklin. Divorce
granted with custody of children awarded plain
tiff, 1'he Blackstone National Bank vs William H
Mitchell, el al. Settled and ocsts paid. Q.v
John B. Murrell, doing business as Merruli & Co
vs Joseph Fish, et al. Oeoreoforplslntlft'.
Lewis H. Murray vs V. D. Bine. The Jurors find
it impossible to agree, the court ordered their dis
charge. J .Peter Elling vs Henry Miller, et al.n Verdict
for defendant Klug.
jnason uaer vs Sylvester H . Lawton, et al. De-
ce for plaintiff, each party to pay his own costs.
puniuei ai. neiter vs Merman u.
Kevived in the sum ofsl89.l7.
ThS CitlgfiLB Ranking rimnnv v. a
Griffla, et al. Judgment $109 65, 8 per cent.
James Donncll., vsiS. L. Hartmau, etal. Jude
mentSCSO. 8 per cent. . .
M. Donnelly vs B. L, Hartmau. et al. Judgment
$876.87 8 percent.
Jaosb Miller vs the unknown heirs of John
Blaze, et al , Rsport of Oommlaslonerconflrmed.
Fmeb HtLtInJ.Napoleon, on the 18th,
at the Fresbyteria"n parsonage", by RevT"M.
L. Donahey, Benjamin Fiser ami MissMag
gie Hill, both of Homy oonnty, Ohio. I
If yon don't want to feel like kioking
yourself all over town, we advise you to get
at least one dress at Shoemaker Bros.' sale
out of the 42 cent line. It, ia armt, I or.
: Probate Notice.
NOTICE his horeby given, that Hannah J. Mc
Olflln by Administrator as Gnariilan of L. J.
Onh.al, I... Al.., M.l ........... 1
I f uuoi MKVUI, Ut UOT UUSruiail
i .It in. vtH,!, ha r... .,.plnr. ..wl .
I February Mb, 1894. . .; r
t .Ju iM.pJS5,ELty,ProbsteJudge.
OBIi COLUMBCS LETTER
fVcfrosECj '"AcJdirJiya to trio
" 1 Present State. Ho.i..:
I HE BE POST rT TKK C(!31.M ISSIOX.
- .s -
A IJta.-heil i:rtrtliie 'AVi.rld lo Cnml-iiwlil.-furii
if jh. .tti,td,n. l-:.tl-3-utnl
Ht e),"OO.t)(H)- .iuty .ml Timn
tiilt IjichI Opl 1 Wliii Gets the
"Jivrl." State Vniveraity How About
Taxation t ' , r J
.. CoLrsnus. O , Jan. 23.
The c6m.irtif.sion njiiKiintotl by Govern
or McKiiUi.y at tho List session to inves
tigate the subject of more room for the
eaprcme court made its report a day or
two ago. The report is one of the most
valuable that any commission appointed
to discharge an important duty has per
formed in many years. . The result of
their deliberations is set forth not only in
printed form, bnt in pictures as well.
The first thing that the commission de
cided was that it was unadvisable to
build a detached building. If such a
structure were erected off the statehouse
grounds the lands would cost a large
sum of money, if it were put up on the
the statehouse grounds it would prove
disfigurement. In addition to these ob
jections a detached building would prove
Inconvenient not only for the court, but
for all state officers, all of whom have to
consult the law library. Therefore it
was decided to recommend the erection
Additions to tbe Present Statehouse.
Of course if this is done it ought to be on
a general plan of future additions so that
there might be a time when the state
would have a complete building of hand
some architectural proportions. ' The
commission recommends that a wing be
built at the south end of the present
building, fronting on State street. This
addition is to take care of the supreme
court, and the floors are connected with
the same floors of the present building.
When more room is needed a similar
wing is to be erected on the north end of
the capitol, fronting on Broad Btreet. It
is proposed that the executive depart
ment shall occupy this wing at some re
mote future time. The next move for
more room will be in the direction of
beavep. The present building is then to
be raised one story. In this new portion
are to be th.e new legislative halls, reached
by passenger elevators. A roundod dome
is to surmount ;..
The Tresent Cheese Itox.
The effect of all these additions, carried
out in the Doric style of architecture,
will be superb when completed. Ohio
will have one of the grandest and most
imposing public buildings in the country;
indeed the capitol building at Washing
ton will have to look to its laurels. It is
estimated that the additions will cost
about $1,500,000 altogether, but the
beauty of the present proposition is that
the additions may be made as needed
and as the state's finances will warrant,
yet the whole work will be in harmony
with what has been done and with what
is to be done from start to finish.
The Einergancy Board.
The debate on the bill to abolish the
emergency board brought out the fire
works of the house with all its old-tiine
vigor and developed the fact that the
present house has as much latent oratory
as had any of its predecessors. Mr.
Sleeper, the author of tho bill to abolish
the board, made quite a reputation as a
public debater, and he promises to occupy
quite a prominent place upon the floor of
the house during the coming weeks. An
effort was made to amend the law au
thorizing the emergency board so as to
clip its wings, but the house was in no
humor to temporize, but was in for wip
ing the board out, and it had to go. The
vote was 77 to 7.
Air Guns anil Pistols.
A bill to prevent the shooting of air
guns and pistols on tfie roads and streets
of the state has been passed by the house.
The frequency of accidents from these
deadly weapons impelled the house to
take this action. The fine for violation
County ami Township Local Option.
The county and township local option
law proposed by the member from
Lorain, Mr. Haskell, is bound to raise
quite a disturbance before the winter is
oVer. The bill provides for the submis
sion of the question of local option on the
liquor question nt the Gpring election.
There is a strong element in the house in
favor of some act on the liquor question,
though it did not agitate the people much
last fall. On the other hand there is a 1
decidedly strong element in the house
who are opposed to the opening up of
this subject this winter. There is enough
to do to take oare of the business of the
state without going into other subjects.
The people are expecting this legislature
to have but one session. . If that notion
prevails in the legislature itself there will
be quite enough to do to take care of
present ills without flying to those we
know not of.
The Skunk Bill.
las gone through the house. It provides
that skunks shall not be killed upon any
one's premises without the written per
mission of the owner. It was argued
that skunks are the greatest fur-bearing
animal in the state, and they ought not
to be exterminated, as was now likely
with discriminate killing. Skunks are
also said to bo a terror to field mice, ant?
-. - . : r : . .,
Highest of all in Leavening rower. Latest U.U tJov't Report
tlie ciitUuxutMtic ptituor oi the bill, Jlr,
"Wood of -Washington, county, doi-lares
tuat nie fesrs x na-j urn win prove o?
at least a inilliou .dollars value to the
farmers of Oliio Sri that the V.onso of
the Seventy-first general itttscniVily hits
done its share toward giving tho farmers
of the state a million dollars a "year for
all time to come.
What ShaH.be Done With the ' Jewels."
A contest over the place f erecting
the "These Are My Jewels" statue, which
stood in front of the Ohio world's fair
building, is now getting interesting.
Xenia wants the "Jewels"' to bo erected
near the soldiers' orphans' home at that
place. Columbus wants it to bj erected
in the statehouse yard. The sentiment
seems to be in favor of Columbus, as it is
claimed that the people of Ohio aud the
children of Ohio are more in the habit of
ooming to Columbus than they are of
going to Xenia. The committee on mili
tary affairs has the matter in charge.
The Adjournment Question
as far as the senate is concerned is still
unsettled; as far as tlieheuse is concerned
weekly adjournments have1 been decided
upon. The efforts of the senate to keep
its members present on Saturday as thus
far proved unavailing. The first time it
was tried the senate excused a quorum
the Friday before and on Saturday morn
ing only nine senators showed up for
business. No work of any importance
could be done.
The Oliin. State Uulverslty
is making rapid progress, and this year it
makes a better presentment to the public
than ever befora. The new Orton hall, ;
which contains the geological collection '
and the library, is now In practical use,
and it is a credit to the state. The same
may be said of the new Hayes hall; in
which is the manual training department.
This building is the result, of the clause
in the Heisel law, which, gave the uni
versity a certain tax levy provided such
a department was established. Manual
training was a hobby of the late Presi.
dent Hayes, and as he was a prominent
member of the board of trustees of the
institution during the latter days of his
life, much of the present results are due
to him and his efforts. The building was
named for him. It cost $58,000, includ
ing the equipment, which cost $15,000,
and is most complete indeed.- '
There are ever 700 students at the nni.
versify. Its total income is about $130,
000 and its current expenses are about
$115,000. Its cost per student is the low
est of any similar college in the country.
A bill has been introduced already to
allow the trustees to fix the salaries of
the president and the professors. These
salaries are now fixed by statute. This
bill was defeated in the last house. It
was the object of the last mission of the
late President Hayes to Columbus. He
was very anxious to have the board of
trustees have this power, as President
Scott was desirous of retiring, and it was
found difficult to get a man for the pres
ent salary of $3,000 a year. No other
state in tho Union having land grant col
leges, except Georgia, fix the salaries by
statute. Not one of the other three cot"
leges of the state of Oliio has any re
strictions over them, notwithstanding
they alL get money for their support
tOonclnded on fonrth pspe.t
k Per Ct. Off.
Twenty Per Cent.
Our goods are all marked in plain
figures. We have but one price
and this is conceded by all to be
I THE VERY
The marked price remains the same,
and from these prices we give you
twenty per cent, discount.
EAGLE CLOTHIHG HOUSE! o
I , -V JK. jOTsnBal ji fiklllni mm . . : T
.The Ladies Benevolent Society, gave a
charily supper in the G. A. R. hall last
night. -A . . , ; i r. ,,,..
"Come nnd'see Midway at the rink to-night.
THE MARKETS "
JfaroLCuii, o., Jsn.24, 'U.
Correottcweeklj by A. Bradley.
Apples, grscn perbu i nn, ,
HmMAUIIY.. . ... ...... ....,,.. f
butter, ; . . , .', ...H!!!.',"!
Kggs per doica .""
Onions per bu ue '
Beans perbu, " "
.. , a
..1 0O& IM
Salt, Fine Tabu ctsac'il'.!.!'...'.'." S lftaSW
Chiokena, live spring....
Turkeys, live ..M
Sheepper head. .,...,....
Corn beef per t ,
Flour. Feed and Grain.
Corrcctcdweckljby J.Koller Co.
Corn per ewt... m
Buckwheat , , . 75
Koller'sNo.lBourpersaok .,. g
Ho. Sfiotir. go
Koller'sNo. Sllourpersaok..., go
Rye flour per saok gg
Oornandoatacnopfpercwt., - of)
Branperowt ... 7
Saltp.rbbl ... . ! o
White lime M tg
WatorUme...... ...... .,... 1 li
Kslsene plaster sg
Plaslerhalrper bu ... so
Buokwheslpersack ,,, (
' ' V' Oirreoledby H.H .Vookt Bro .
Wheat.TTo.t new ,
RyoandOats .h ...
N apoleon Mills, Gem
Napoleon Mills ,Uem
Rye Floor per sack. .,..,
ura n nerewi......
Michigan sal t perbbl........ .'. .,
Buowhutoostflr por.s sck
. Wheat S960c ' Corn 35(a40c.' Cat
tleSelected butchers, $3 904 15; fair to
good, fc) So33 75: common, $1 503 75;
Hogs Selected and prime butchers, (5 60
05 TO; packing, 13 45(45 60; common to
rough, (4 8535 40. Sheep II 50(a,3 70.
Lambs- 7504 00,
Cattle Prime, H 605 00; good, $4 10&
4 40; good butchers', tS 6U4 10; rough
fat, $3 103 130; fair light steers, (3 10i
8 40; bulla and stasrs, 23c; fresh cows
and springers, 20 0040 00. Hos-Phila-delpbian,
5 555 85; Yorkers, to 605 80;
good heavy sows, $5 0D5 15; stags and
rough sows, 4g5c. Sheep Extra, 3 00(3
8 80; good. $3 20(23 40; fair, t-S 10(3 DO;
common, 11 aQ;lamba, t3 504 60.
. .. Toledo.
Wheat No. 2 cash and January, 59c;
May, 04c; July, 05$c. Corn No. 2 cash,
85)Vc; April. 87; May, 88c. Oats-Cash,
20c. Rye Cash, 50c, Cloverseed Prime,
cash, January and February, (0 00; March,
Hogs Select butchers, 15 505 65; pack
ing, $5 25(33 50. Cattle Prime to extra
natives, 0 OOrtiS 10; others, (1 754 40;
stockem. 3 2o3 65. Sheep a 75
lambs, 13 254 75,
Wheat May. 69 1-1669 8-16c. Corn
February, 43j43Xc Oats Western, 85(?
40c. Cattle-! 50(i5 00. Sheep-3 25(3
4 40; lambs, $3 755 85. .
Pop a ntr
a v& vu VU m. .
Off our Already H
LOWEST ! 1