Newspaper Page Text
And Henry County News.
ESTABLISHED A. D. 1852.
NAPOLEON, O., THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1894.
VOL. XLII-NO. 4.
A5D EE5BY COUSTY
XnUrtd at th Xaplofi P.
FabllUtd gearyTsnraday Momta.
Offlcs, Northwest Building. Washington St.
Tama of avalsaexlptl"-!
cv-MoniDor will dlaensUmied a"" all errear
S. JAM W H . cotton, of th. P-bM;
Job Printing of OTerj desorlptUm neatly
and oaaaply exeeutJa.
Am'tot Specs.. 1 week 1 ma. 3 o. 0 me. 1
On. Column 4 00 1100 "iToo $5000 J
H - .... SO 14 00 SO M 00
2 .... 150 ISO S0 J4O0 J
On Inch 85 100 SOO too 00
All buelnees toeala. If Inserted emon por rd
loil ntur, 10 cents per line ft Unit iueertloa and
oeme per Una for men arfdiitonat Ineertlou.
BtunM Inula, when Inaorte ander the Bead
of I)uIum Looals, 5 oenie pur Una for each lueer
Then'a when we come down
to earth again and hegin to
think of the practical things
of life. After the effusion of
sentiment it's a eood time to
get back to bed rock judgment,
It's a glorious season to buy,
because this is the season when
the knife is in the profits and
you get the goods at way
down figures. One might say
it is the midway season be
tween the Holidays and the
opening of spring trade just
the season for bargains. At
this season it will pay one to
buy even goods that are not
Tequired for immediate use
prices are so low.
Saur & Balsley have many
useful and ornamental articles
left over from their big Holi
day trade which will be given
almost at your own price, in
order to make room for goods
which wiu soon be in season.
Then their assortment of books
is still large and complete, and
this is just the time to buy
T)ooks, good and stindard
books at that, cheap, very
cheap, in fact surprisingly
cheap. As nothing adds more
to the comfort of a home than
books, now is the time to take
advantage of this opportunity
to secure them. This sale is
m excellent chance to replen
ish your libraries, if you are
so fortunate as to have one,
and if not it is a good time to
commence the foundation of
one, Saur & Balsley are head
quarters for books.
The other departments of
their establishment are com
plete in every particular.
Their drugs are , always pure
and fresh and their facilities
for compounding prescriptions
. are the best. In patent medi
cine they take the lead, keep-
, ing in stock all the old aud
new discoveries in this line.
Their paints and oils have a
standard reputation for purity
and lasting qualities. The
paints sold by them are old and
reliable brands, which have
been bef 0) e the public for
:yer?, and 1. ve always given
satisfaction. The wall paper
department .s - complete and
; jontains fiVttiy fine and stylish
patterns. Improve your
home j by acing upon its
walls and ce'l'ngs tasty paper,
it adeb to ts comforts ten
fold. Here also will be found
n excellent selection of win
dow shades and fixtures. You
can adorn , your windows at a
small outlay bv selecting pat
terns , to be found at Saur &
As spring approaches, house
wives will commence to think
of re-painting and re-papering,
in order to brusn up tne ap
pearance of the inside of their
homes. Saur & Balsley would
request , thai all such call in
and .see them before making
their selections eisewnere, as
they pride ' themselves upon
their stock of paints and wall
papers and decorations, and
can offer prices which are hard
UNITED aVTATK MAILS.
They May be Arretted on Suspicion of
Smuggling Microbe and be
Barned. , -
The State Board of Health will next
be paying a premium for microbe
scalps. Everything else has been re
sorted to. Their latest effort is a verj
good one indeed, that of protecting
mail matter from infectious diseases.
This is the second time in history that
an attempt has been made to doctor
the United States mail. The first was
when a party of Indians out West
gave the mail a physio, to secure a
quantity of gold coin which had been
swallowed to prevent robery. ' "
Dr. Probst, Secretary of the State
Board, was the first to discover that
by the licking of a postage stamp a
man might be kissing the mysteries
of the dark unknown, inheriting the
last sad relic of some departed broth
er, a microbe or baccllL Tne doctor
thereupon proceeded to look after
the obstruction of such heirlooms.
The questson was then sprung as to
whether the doctor had a legal right
to disrupt this rendezvous of the mi
crobe and with impunity take the
last shirt which Uncle Sam possessed
and cast it into the devouring flaniefe
for the sake of killing a few of the in
The question was carried to all the
learned men of the capital city, the
State laws were thoroughly searched
bat not information as to whether a
microbe when found in a letter, reg
istered or otherwise, or a money or
der on postmaster, in a post office, or
any of the attachments appertaining
thereto, might be lawfully decapita
ted or otherwise exposed to the wrath
of the State Board of Health,
The authorities at Washington
were then consulted and after some
research an answer was received in
the affirmative. ' This was doubtless
because the microbe has no political
standing in a community, devoting
the entire time to. social t acquire
The doctor is now happy and here
after when a postmaster becomes ill
with smallpox he wU promptly lose
his job and all mail matter in his of
fice will be burned.
, Teachers' Institute.
Another successful tri-township in-
stitue was held in sub-district No. 6,
Freedom township, Saturday, March
3rd. The weather being pleasant,
there was a large attendance. " In the
absence of the chairman, W. C. Bock
erman was chosen to act as chairman
for the day.
First on the program was "Numer
ation and Notation" by Wm. McHenry,
The subject was handled in a master
ly way, Mr. McHenry taking up all
the technical points that are apt to
arise on that subject. A very inter
esting discussion arose on the use of
the word "and," in which Prof. Beck
took an active part.
C. C. Walcut not being present,
Henry Willard took up the subject of
"Proportion," showing by his way of
teaching Proportion that he is one
of our wide-awake teachers.
The "Relative Pronoun'T was next
taken up by W. C. Bockerman, he
giving his method of teaching the
subject to his pupils, and pointing out
how to master some of its technical
H. M. Buchele took up the subject
of "Physiology," giving a method by
which to create an interest among the
pupils. He closed in giving a very
instructive talk on the great need of
teaching Physiology in our country
After the queries were discussed,
the chair called for the report of the
committee on program for next meet
ing which will be held at Ridgeville,
March 17th, 1894, beginning at 9 a. m.
The following program was selected:
Morning: Music; Orthography, H.
L. Willard; Interest, Wm. Shumaker;
Recitation, Carrie Thrapp. After
noon: Common Fractions, Kicnara
Conway; Infinitive, C. F. Bokerman;
Recitation, Miss Buchlard; Primary
Reading, Sarah Willard;- Mathemati
cal Geography, M; D.' Rand; Recita
tion, Amy Stockman; Query Box.. -
Everybody invited to be present.
'' Economy and Strength. ' ,
Valuable vegetable remedies are
used in the preparation of Hood's Sar
saparilla in such a peculiar manner as
to retain the full medical value of ev
ery ingredient. Thus Hood's Sarsa
parilla combines . economy , and
strength and is the only remedy of
which "100 Doses One Dollar" is true.
Be sure to get Hood's.
Hood's Pills dp not purge, pain or
gripe, but act promptly, easily and
- ' Surprise Party.
A very enjoyable evening was spent
last Wednesday; Feb.. 28th, at the
home " of Wm?, Booher, in Monroe
township. The occasion being a sur
prise party to Miss Anna Clark, in
honor of her 19th birthday. Thirty
two guests were present and partook
of the bountiful repast. Upon thejr
departure, they left Miss Clark an
elegant token, ot their esteem wish
ing her many more as happy birth
days. K. AUDIT.
Jamea O. Caldwell Dead,
- Jame O. Caldwell, a former resi
dent of this city, died at his home in
East.Toledo, on Friday last. Mr. C. -
had not lived in this county for a ;
number of years, having left here for j
Kansas. He was in busieess in that i
state for some time, when he re
turned east, locating near Toledo a
few years ago. He is the father of
James W. Caldwell, the newly ap
pointed comptroller of Toledo, who
is a man of fine abilities and a re
spected citizen of East Toledo. At
the time of his death he' was 67 years
of age. A severe attack of the grip
was the cause of his demise. The
funeral was held on Sabbath.
J. H. Benlen Barned Oat.
Friends in this county will be sorry
to hear that J. H. Benien was burned
out at Sherwood, where he was in
business. The fire broke out in the
second story of his store building at
about noon on Feb. 28th, and before
the flames could be checked the en
tire building and most of the contents
were destroyed. The building was of
wood, 80x80 in dimensions and two
stories high, and was valued at $3,500.
Mr. Benien moved to Sherwood from
Okolona about two years ago, and
carried a stock valued at about
A not Tier Ola Resident Passes Away.
Death has again invaded Liberty
township and taken from their midst
Isaac Hudson, an old and respected
citizen. His death occurred on the
3rd inst., of apoplexy, after a short
sickness. The deceased was sixty-
four years old, had been a resi
dent of Liberty township for many
years, and was a man of many good
qualities. The funeral services were
held in Liberty Chapel on the 6th,
and although the weather was in
clement, a large concourse of people
attended the services and followed
the remains to their last resting place,
The Reason Why They Like Beans.
Why are Bostoriians more addicted
to beans than other people? A nat
ural answer is that beans are an
inexpensive dish and they were adopt
ed as an article of diet in the early
days when the colony was poor. A
more probable explanation is the fol
lowing: The colonists held Puritan
ideas of the Sabbath, and they felt it
a duty (as much as possible) to avoid
all cooking on that day. They could
heat their ovens on Saturday, put
their beans in on the same day and
take them out on Sunday, steaming
hot for the table. Thus they had a
hot dinner without working on the
Burial of Mrs. Otto Stove.
The death of Mrs. Stuve, nee Chris
tina Eggers, was announced last week.
The body was brought to Napoleon
from Toledo for burial, and was con
signed to its long rest on Friday in
Glenwood cemetery. The funeral
services were held in Emanuel's Luth
ern church, Rev. Damman officiating,
Mrs. Stuve was a daughter of George
Eggers, Sr., and was in the 83d year
of her age at death, which resulted
from brain fever, after a short illness.
She was much beloved by her many
acquaintances in Napoleon and high
ly respected by all. A kind husband
The floral offerings from friends
both in Toledo and Napoleon were
beautiful beyond discription, silent
messengers of esteem in which the
deceased was held.
Fostei's Weather Forecast.
My last bulletin gave forcasts of
the storm wave to cross the conti
nent from March 7th to 11th, arid the
next will reach the Pacific coast
about the 11th, cross' the western
mountains by close of the 12t,h, the
great central valleys from 13th to
15th, and the eastern states about the
This will be a dangerous storm, and
will probably develop tornadoes. The
aurora will make an unusual display,
and telegrapic lines will have difficul
ty with an electric storm.
The Varrn wave preceding the
storm will be. unusually warm and
following it a drop in temperature
from 30 to 40 degrees may be ex
The warm wave will cross the west
ern mountains about the 11th, , the
great central valleys about the 13th
and the eastern states about the 14th.
The cool wave will cross the western
mountains about the 14th, the great
central valleys about the 18th and
the eastern states about the 18th.
The heavy rains of this storm will
not be extensive but concentrated.
Rains will be more general the first
and lost ten days of the month than
during tne intermediate ten days.
A series of protracted meetings
commenced at ,the Presbyterian
church on Monday evening. The
meetings are conducted by RevDr.
Rankin, the popular Presbyterian
evangelist, and are being well,, at
tended.- Much interest is manifested
and the meeting's no doubt will' re
sult, in much good.
i j To Trade. .
A goocTbusiness property oetitrally loosted
i n Bolgate, Ohio, for trade for wild land or
farm property located In Henry County, O
For particulars call at the offios of Cahill A
Donovan. ....... tf
The circuit court having as much as
decided that the act under which
Napoleon was building its . water
works and electric light plants was
unconstitutional, nothing more will
be done by the corporation nnder
that acts hut we are ' Informed
the city council at an early day will
provide that the citizens may take
another vote upon the question in
conformity with the general statutes,
which provides that a two-thirds
vote in favor of the question must be
had before the corporation can issue
bonds for the improvement. ' Friends
of progress, buckle on your armor
anew and prepare for the fray. The
victory is yours if you fight for that
New Court Cases.
The following new court cases have
been entered upon the court docket
during the past week : : -
Jas. W.. Hanna, as guard, vs. Har
ry R. Gloss, et al. Equitable Relief.
Theresia M. Werner vs. Rosalia
Royal et aL P artition.
Edwin Mansfield et al., vs. E. J
Margaret A. Meeker, vs. Henry C.
David Meekison, vs. Jos. Fish Jr.,
and Jos. Fish. Cognovit.
Ex. reL John C. Saur vs. Joel C.
Jones, township treasurer. Manda
Wm. D. Johnson vs. The unknown
heirs of -Woodward Skates. Quiet
M. H. Sanger, treaa. vs. W. F.
Williams et al. . Foreclosure.
When purchasing articles of neces
sity, the most satisfactory results are
obtained if everything you purchase
is of such a quality that it recom
mends itself and is just what you bar
gain for. Whether yon care to in
vest much or little in any1 article, ex
perience has taught the average per-
xl X J.X. - 1 j. , J 1.1 1
sou tuaii lub ueBL is uiwaya uu cueap-
est. There are business houses where
you can buy just what y4u want, and
quality and prices guaranteed satis
factory. Saur & Balsley' always aim
to have the very largest and most
complete assortment in; their line.
Some of the leading articles used at
this season of the year are scrub, hoof
and shoe brushes, a large and well as
sorted lot of tooth and finger brushes,
batn, slaving, nair and ctottt Drumi
es, wmsK brooms, learner a isrora
and velvet brushes; Each and overy
brush is guarantied by the manufac
turers, and any found defective will
be replaced by new and perfect ones.
Their moth ; destroying remedies
should be used on every. article'laid
away at this season- of the year, which
will effectually rid the wardrobe of
this troublesome pest. Disinfectants
and deodorizers should also be used
very plentifully now, in order to de
stroy germs of disease which are sure
to endanger life if left neglected.
Distribution of Taxes,
Following are the amounts paid the
several townships, villages and school
districts in Henry county from the
December collection of taxes: .
Ridgeville township $ 2,144 81
" U. S. Diet 557 34
Freedom township 1,375 81
Napoleon " 3,939 43
U. S. Dist 4,351 83
" Corporation 8,069 74
Flatrock township 2,861 67
Florida V. S. Dist 576 77
Florida corporation... 280 47
Pleasant township. 2,682 92
Holgate U. S. Dist.. 3,228 46
' Corporation 1,873 61
South Ridge Spec. Sch. Dist. 858 34
Marion township 3,388 21
Hamler Corporation 452 51
Monroe township.. 8,534 90
Harrison township 2,379 62
Liberty township 8,494 89
" U. S. Dist 1,331 78
Liberty Center Corporation. 401 20
Washington township 4,148 34
Damascus township 8,669 81
McClure Corporation 44158
Richfle'ld township 8,024 01
Bartlow township 3,359 10
Joint Sch. Dist., Milton Tp.,
Wood Co 91 43
Deshler U. S. Dist 2,033 37
" Corporation , ... 3,985 43
Fulton Co., Sec. 16 255.40
Don't Put It Oft.
The necessity of a spring medicine
is universally admitted. This is the
best time of year in which to purify
the bloon, to restore the lost appetite,
and to build up the entire system, as
the bodv is now ueculiarlv suscent.i-
ble to benefit from medicine. The
great popularity attained by Hood's
Sarsaparilla, owing to its real merit
and its remarkable success, has estab
lished it as the very best medicine to
take in the spring. It cures scrofula,
salt rheum, and all humors,- bilious
ness, dyspepsia, headache, kidney and
liver complaints, catarrh, and all af
fections caused or promoted by low
state of the system or impure blood.
Don't put it oft, but take Hood's Sar
saparilla now. It will do you good.
I Dressmaking. .
All work in the latest style, and
guaranteed as to fit and workman
ship. Wool dresses $3,75, $3, and $3.50.
Silk dresses $4 and $450. Capes 75c
and $1. ' Mrs. Fellers, over Bradley's
grocery. ! t ;' 2t
Another Captain Kldd'-Treaaare.'
A dispatch from San Francisco giv
ing the details of an expenditktn to
the Cocoeos Islands near Costa Rica.
in quest of a huge treasure alleged to
have been buried there by buc
caneers, would indicate that Captain
Kidd has a new rival in the field of
fable. The expedition was elaborate
ly fitted out by several men of "large
means," shafts and tunnels were sunk
on the islands, and for four months
an industrious search was kept up for
the mythical treasure. The provis
ions then gave but and the party was
forced to return home without having
found a solitary trace of the supposed
wealth. Undaunted by this failure,
another ' expedition is now being
equipped for the same purpose. It is
remarkable that some men can any
longer be, imposed upon by tales of
hidden plunder of pirates. In the
first place, these sea robbers only stole
to spend. In the next place the stories
of their vast acquisitions are mainly
pure inventions. Probably more
money has been wasted in hunting
for the mythical hoards of pirates
than these long dead rascals ever ac
cumulated while they were alive.
The undersigned will offer at public
sale, at his residence, four miles south
of Napoleon on the Kalida pike, on
Tuesday, March 13th, 1894, sale to
commence at 10 o'clock a. m., the fol
lowing property to-wit: Two head of
workhorses, cow, coming fresh; Mo-
Cormick binder, Champion mower,
Hoosier grain drill hay rake,
Bennet fanning mill, new wide tire
wagon, narrow tire wagon, open bug
gy, pair bobsleds, two breaking
plows, one-horse cultivator, drag,
single shovel plow, three double shov
el plows, steel scraper, set of harness,
single harness, iron kettle, 400 lb.
scales, two log chains, mud boat, one
horse plow, log rack, about 40 shocks
of fodder,, and many other articles
too numerous to mention.
U. O. Boner, auctioneer.
The undersigned will offer at pub
lic sale, on the Chas. Wright farm,
one mile north and one and one-half
miles west of Liberty Center, on
Wednesday, March 14th, 1894, at 9
j o'clock, a. m., the following property
tu-.vii: vjjiu xUuvunuicK. uuiuer,,. lias
cu&102 aores.Chauipton mower, hay
rake, hay rack, spring-tooth cultiv;
tor, Bryan plow, Evans harrow,, two
sols work harness, one single harness,
wagon, spring wagon, buggy, pair of
bobsleds, corn shelter, hay in mow, 15
acres of wheat, half Jersey cow, three-
fourths Jersey heifer, yearling heifer,
7 head of shoats, two mores, coming
five years old; and other articles. n
B. F. Pontious, auctioneer.
Epworth League, at M. E. Church,
Sunday, March 11th at 6:15 o'clock
Jonan: First great mis-
Reference Jonah I; 4, 11.
S. C. E., at Presbyterian
Sunday, March 11th, at 6:15
why, and how much.
Rev. MaL III; 7, 12. -
Rubber boots and overshoes
, kinds at first cost at Wilson's.
Death of an Old Resident.
Mary Ann Beaver, wife of Isaiah
Beaver, was born Jan. 10, 1817, died
Feb. 26, 1894, aged 77 years, 1 month
and 16 days. Mrs. Beaveri : was
born in Pennsylvania, her maiden
name being Desiriger. She first, mar
ried James Reider and to them were
born four sons, two are still living,
After the death of Mr. Reider, she
kept the family together until
August, ' 1858, when she married
Isaiah Beaver. They had two sons,
one having died several years ago,
She was baptized into the fellowship
of the Baptist church, in which faith
she lived and died, She has been
great sufferer for ten years with
consumption, patiently awaiting the
end, and conscious until the last
urging her companion not to mourn
as he would soonjjfollow. j
The funeral was held at the church
of God, south of Hamler, arid con
ducted by Rev. Geo. A. Bretz, of Al
bion, Ind., assisted by Rev. Belmore.
The house was full of those who were
in some way related to the deceased.
' Mr. Beaver came to Marion town
ship in 1844, has resided in that town-
! ghlP eveP
since. He taught school
for some time lor tne low sum
of nine dollars per month and was
always ready for an impromptu
speach, recitation or anything that
would amuse the young. He was also
one of the ten that helped to organ
ize the first election board of Marion
! township, and his many friends most
heartily sympathize with himjnow
in his loneliness. .
Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Tour
Is the trathful, startling tilleof a little book
that tells all about No-to-bno the wonderful.
bxioless guaranteed tobacco habit sure. The
cost is trilling and the man who wants to
anit and can't rons no physical or financial
risk in asing"No.To-Bao,"sold by Sanr 4
Balsley. ; .
' Book at store, or by mail free, ad.
dress, The Sterling Remedy Co., Indiana
MineralSprings, Ind. jun21-ly
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Kea i Uataf e Tranaleri.
The following transfer hava been
reeorded during the past week:
FLATKOOK TOWNSHIP. !
Nicholas Trietch to Adam Trietnh
80 acres in section 35, $1325.
Peter Man trim to
Bhip for grave yard. 2 9-100 anren in
section 18, $309.
Chas. Hornunir to PWuanf tnm:
ship, fbr township hall, acres in sec
tion 22, $35.
K ABIOH TOWXSHTP.
CaMn S. Hnnrv a-r tr. TK
Brown, 40 acres in section 1, $1150.
Calvin S. Hendry ex. to Ira Plotts,
margaret iJunbar to Barney Blot
kamp, 40 acres in section, $3650.
MOHBOS TOWNSHIP. '
Julia M. Hoffev to rcriAr 4 -pol
lers, 14 acres in section 11, $650.
Mary Kilnatrick to Fppi
30 acres in section 5, $5.
tnanotte JUoorehead to Fred
BuhqP 30 acres in section 5, $1.
E. E. Decker, sheriff, to Fred
Buchop, 5 acres in section 30, $715.
Lewis O. Brown et .! to .TnVir. -r,-,.-
gins, 80 acres in section 26, $475.
E. R, Crockett to .Taa s Twai
30 4-5 acres in section 7, $1000. '
uttoe inn to w liber 8. Zmn, 80
acres in section 29, $350. ...
BICHFIELD T. WNSOIP.
Amos Delsaver to John M irn,u.
40 acres in section 8, $1200. '
oonn tverstfctter to. Win. and Geo.
Rudolph, 20 acres- in section 2, $1000.
David Bordner to Mnro-nro wn.i
J"1' lot 3i Kaufmann's sub. division,
$1000. - y !
John A. Henrleks to f71, a u A
Blanchard, part of lots B. 7. s an'ri ka
original plat, $2,500. - ,,.
Eliz. A. Biddlfl to Henrv Tf olho
lots 43 and 44 Yeager's 3rd al.ntion'
$800. . i ., '
W. P. Stockman to E. B. Harri-
huh, iub i-f,- xyier s a:ia addition.
l A. -a rv rw i i
$1250. , ., -.. '
jonn uoner to Marv ' tWIon w.
i?o- lr round addition,
Adam Neller to Jas. A. Bnrtal lr,
112 original plat, $17. .
Geo. E. Bailev to John .T R.nua lnt
l . l " . , , ,' L
iu- nuu mure souxn or ih r. T.
Horn's 1st addition, $900.
Pleasant Bknd. '
e,. Hi. uecKer. sheriff to ni,,.
TVi.Ul lx . V, ' . " ""Ol
uikiu, un ou in uoyai's 1st addition,
uuou iwavcu more new SDrintr
coats and capes, at Geo. H. Rohrs &
J3ro 8. ) nt
I Shoes! Shoes!
Having a large and surplus stock of
laaies, misses and children's sho
that must be put into money, we pro-
puae to cut tne prices on the entire
siock in order to reduce the present
stock. If you want to secure bargains,
J"u W1" mase a great saving by buy
at D. Wilson's. ot
We are offering all felt and riihhar
goous at way aown prices for March.
-' M- Keiskb, Jr.
KabraoaWliklnion.nrni.nn...... ii . .
"I have bDln.d,;traMdcodU,u t'u1
years from Nervoo.nn.B, WoakiiM.of thn a?
waa ((one, 1 had been doctorloBconatntilIl,?M
relief. 1 bought one botri-V f?11? wi,h 00
NMV,h,ch dooem9 """Sood tliat Tin? Z
worth ofdootorlnBleverdldliTmy i," H ?2
adviaeevery weakl, peraon to tfiii v. nab I Tnd
lovely reroedv: a f htt.. ... V " T,,n"nle.na
completely, leon.ider it the nSZT0.
L?nrShW5a- w""""- Ibi mo. wonderiTa
. ou.u o j u . , Hum phrey, Napoleon, O.
WE HAVE RECEIVED
OUR SPRING LINE OF
In Three Piece Suits
Double and Single Breasted. - -
In Two Piece Suits
Double and Single Breasted. ,
In Jersey Suits
, .- . All Styles. ..
Cloth and Velvet.'
In Washable Kilt Lints,
In fact, all styles of Children's wearing apparel.
ZOdChildren's Knee Pants at 25. Cents.
500 Children's Knee Pants at 50 Cents.
EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE,
Sunday Schools ol Henry County.
The following list of the Sunday
Schools of this county so far as now
secured will be of interest to S. S.
workers. The list is presented for the
purpose of making additions thereto
until it shall be made complete:
Congregational, E. L. Lingell, Supt.;
Sppt EP1HCPal, W. T. Chapman,
Ridge Chapel E. L. Lingell, Supt.;
V. B. Union. Jamea Nnk. s.,t .
Union, C. F. Bockerman, Supt ' '
Methodist EninionT t v tj..j.
Supt.; Reform, G. A. Crawford, 8upt. :
Olive Chapel, p. Hull, Supt.; Liberty
Chapel, H. L. Whiteman. Hunt.
Hebron, Fred. Steward, Supt.
Methodist EoiHRonnl w w,..
Supt. r, .
. Fisher School House, Levi A Joy
Supt.; Methodist EpiscoDal. W A'
Wade, SuDt.: MethoHiut. .
G. W. Emery, Supt.; McClure U. B.,
A. W. Krout, Supt.
Supt.; Methodist Episcopal, G. W
Morey, Supt.; El. Bethel U. B., Thos.
Parsons, Supt.; Evangelical, F E
Grim, Supt.; Sharon M..R, C. Gray!
Supt. u Good Hope M. E., Mrs.
Methodist EDisconal. T
Moitrok Twp. ;
' GreltonM. E., J. Overhuls, Supt.:
United Brethren, J. Lowmaster, Supt. :
English Lutheran. Mi-h. Tx M hh
, ' RICHFIELD Twp.
' Union, Philip Leist, Supt.; S. Bea
ver Creek, Emanuel Guyer, Supt.;
Christian Union, John Kerstetter,
Presbyterian, Sol Zarbaugh, Supt.;
Holgate M. E., M. G. Townsend, Supt. :
Holgate Ch. of God, Geo. Cumniings,
Supt.; Holgate U. B., L. Barter, Supt.
Marion Twp. - . .
Hamler M. E., a M. Higgins, Supt.
The Statistical Secretary of the
Ohio Sunday School Association is
desirous of obtaining a complete statistical-report
of all the Sunday
Schools in each county to be publish
ed this year. To secure this it will be
necessary to forward a consolidated
report of each county by the 1st of
April, therefore any Superintendent
of a Sunday School in this county
whose name does not appear in the
foregoing list, will confer a great fa
vor by sending in their name, name
of school, and P. O. address to the
undersigned at as early a date as
possible, and blanks will be furnished
them to fill out and return. It is
hoped that every S. S. worker in the
county will take sufficient interest
to assist the Secretary in completing
the above list. Let every school,
however small, be reported.
W. T. Chapman.,
Secretary Henry Co, S. 8. Ass'n.
Daniel King and Emma Kleck.
Wm. Smith and Almeda McCraek
en. , ,
Chas. T. Sheats and Helen Keller.
A. U. Haughn and Emma Ebinger.
.' Henry Bode and Elsie Chroninger.
. Harriet E Hall, of Waineatown.Indaaya: "I
owe my life to the Great South American Nervine.
I had beeo In beed for fire moutha from the effects
of an exhauared siomaoh, IndlReation, nnrrona
proatratlon and a Reueral ahattered condition of my
whole ayatam. Had given up all hopeaof Rotting
well. Had tried threu doctor with no relief. The
flrat bottle of ibe Nervine Tonlo Improved roeao
much that ( waa able to walk about, and a few not
tlea cured mo entirely I beltcvo it is tbe beat
medicine In tbe world. I can Dot recommend it
too bliihly." Hold by D. t. Humphrey, Napo
leon, 0. Aug. lOly.
One Price to AIL