Newspaper Page Text
A:nd Henry County News.
ESTABLISHED A. D. 1852.
NAPOLEON, O., THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 1894.
VOL. XLII-NO. 7.
Personal and Society Notes.
Fleaaaitt Mention fOir Own and
Dr. J. H. Fiser, of Malinta.waa in
the city Monday.
Gail B. Orwig la visiting friends in
Boston and vicinity. "
Nate Martin, of Findlay, ha been
ia the city this week.
S. A. Jones and wife, of Florida,
were ia the city Monday.
Dr. Harrison has returned from his
isit to Hutchinson, Kansas.
Aoderson'j'Wflson of Flatrock'town
waa in the city Saturday.
Miss Mary Sigg of Toledo visited
friends in Napoleon this week. '
' P. P. Spangler, of Marion town
ship, wag in the city Saturday.
Will Connolly of Damascus town
ship was in the city on Tuesday.
Mr. and .Mrs. Chas. Shoemaker,
of Defiance, spent Sunday In the city.
Mrs. Chas.' Bruner spent several
days in Defiance during the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Suydan enter
tained the band boys Monday even
ing. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Sidlinger en
tertain at their home to-morrow
Mr. and Mrs. Q. H. Frische, of
Toledo, are visiting with F..F. Shoner
Postmaster Pahnerton and 'Squire
Beilhar., of Liberty Center, were in
the city Monday.
T. A. tBissonnette left for Toledo
this week, where he has business for
two or three months.
J. Koller has returned from his
visit to Hot Springs, looking well
and as though he felt well.
T. A. Hartman, of the Chicago
Stockman, was in the city for a few
days during the past week.-"'
' Miss Ida Angenstein, who is at
tending school at Toledo, spent
Easter Sunday in Napoleon.
Mrs. D. P. Leist, of Liberty town
ship, was the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. Jos. Sherer, last Sabbath.
Mrs. A. B. Scribner will leave the
latter part of this week for southern
Iowa on a visit to her aged father.
Emma and Netta Snyder, of Fulton
county visit with Joseph Sherer, last
week, returning home on Saturday.
Mrs. P. V. Ziegler, nee Shoner, re
turned, to her home in Dunkirk, Ind.,
after a two weeks virit with her par
ents and Toledo friends.
Miss Duff, Mrs. Frease's trimmer,
came Monday. She has been trim
ming in a wholesale house in Cleve
land for the past three weeks.
Henry Sonnenberg, one of Henry
county's solid German farmers, liv
iiig near Holgate, transacted busi
ness in the county seat Monday.:
H. C. Groschner and wife returned
on Saturday from their visit in
Hutchinson, Kan. While at Hutch
inson they witnessed a regular Kan
Land for Sale.
. I have 40 acres of land in Sec. 19,
Freedom township, a part of the old
Caldwell place, for sale. Also, an 80
acre farm near North Creek, Put-
t i county. On long time. .
C. E. Reynolds.
Real Estate Transfers..
The following transfers have been
.corded during the past week:
' PLEASANT TOWH8HIP.
W. C. Holgate, by Ex., to W. H.
Mullholand, 1 acre in section 1, $135.
. MABIOM IOWHSHIP. - .
C. Blair to M. Dunbar, 80 acres in
section!, $3,400. ,
A. T. Stewart to .T. Starr, 40 acres
in section 83, $3,000.
: MONBOE TOWNSHIP.
T. E. Taylor to' T. O. Coulter, 15
acresin section 12,' $500. '
E. W. Crockett to Mary Donnelly,
113 i acres in section 7, $0,730.
"C. Bixbv to E. F. Arbogast, 40
acresin section 22, $700.
S. Kiggs to E. Zollars, 25 acres in
in seotion 1. siiou.
C. Blair to 1 S. Hall, 20 acres in
seution 34. si..
T. Finerty et al., to A. Bisson-
ette, 40 acres in section 20, $1,000.
UBBUTl TOWNSHIP. '
C. Blair to M. A. Lee, 160 acres in
section 28, $1. -
-'D. Counselman to M. Donnelly, 58
acres in section 15, $3,550.
H. Modish -to A. Burnside, 40
acres in section 83, $1,300.
BIOHPIKLD I. WttttalXP.
C. Blair to M. A. Lee, 100 acres in
section 19, $1.
M. Baer to H. Z. Siles, lots origi
nal plat, $000. :::
H. Lindhost to H.'Oedy, lot 10,
original plat, $550. ;
J. P. Heist to G. Harsch, lot 50
Buchanan's addition, $50..
Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your
v -itie awi;
Is the trothful.startling title of a little book
tall, ell jihnntNa.a.hiui the wonderful.
hrmless guaranteed tobacco habit cure. The
0Bt 18 arming ana ids msu wnu nun tu
unit and ean't runs no physical or financial
risk in using "No-To-Bao," sold by Saur fc
Ratal- -. . ... .
Rwiir -h .(it. Ai. hv mail free, ad
dress. The Sterling Remedy Co., Indiana
Mineral Springs, lua.. . junezi-iy
The Democratic ticket ia a winner.
Buy shoes and slippers. Cheapest at
Geo. H. Rohrs Bro's. " 8t
The Toledo street railroad strike
has been settled by arbitration.
New spring capes and jackets,
line at Geo. H.Rohrs & Bro's.
Harrison Center Sunday School
will organize next Sunday, April 1st.
The new laces, white goods and
embroideries now on display at Wil
son's. Every democrat should make It a
point to cast his vote on Monday
" Big lots of new spring dress goods
and trimmings at Geo. H. Eohrs &
Bro's. ' . 2t
A bill has passed the Senate to pre
vent the collection of cumulative fees
on the part of sheriffs.
' Friends of waterworks should put
on renewed energy, now that the
question is alive again.
The county commissioners were in
Toledo Monday on joint ditch mat
ters, and at Ottawa on Tuesday.
It is humiliating to see a paper run
purely for party prejudices and purpo
ses. . Such a paper is the Signal.
L. A. Smith has removed from
Waterville, Ohio, and is now occupy
ing his farm in Damascus township.
Frank Shoemaker has rented the
residence of Ex-Recorder Durbin, and
will move into it as soon as Mr. Dur
We learn that Dr.. J. H. Fiser has
located in Malinta and is now ready
for business. He is located in Dr.
Burson's old office. 8t
A company of our country cousins,
principally from Freedom township,
enjoyed a social hop at the opera
house Monday evening.
The present city council are bound
to give the people waterworks, if they
want them, and we believe they have
so said upon several occasions.
The marvelous success of Hood's
Sarsaparilla is based upon the corner
stoneof absolute merit. Take Hood's
throughout the spring months.
The days will lengthen quite rapid
ly from this time . forward until the
21st. of June, when they will be at
their greatest length for the year.
Epworth League entertainment at
M. E. church, Wednesday evening,
March 28, at 7:80 o'clock p. m. Ad
mission 10 cents. Everybody come.
D. P. Hudson has moved back to
town. . He will enter the County
Surveyor's office as deputy. ' We are
glad to welcome Dod back to the
city. ' - ..
Bro. Russell can now have a chance
to vote for waterworks and put into
practice his boasting that he is in fa
vor of the improvement. Will he
Gen. A. Rice -of Ottawa has been
made pension agent at Columbus.
The oid soldiers are glad to thus see
their old coinrad and commander
For the next two weeks we will of
fer great bargains in all wool black
and colored dress goods at such low
prices that you can't help but buy.
2t . Nordkit & Bauus.
A lady answered an advertisement
offering to send a receipt for making
good coffee for $1. The answer was:
'Practice till you get it exactly right,
then keep on making it in that way."
We have just opened up some fifty
different patterns of imported French
satins, 10 yd. patterns and no two
alike. Price straight $3.75 a pattern,
no less. Try one. "
2t Shoemaker Bros.
Mr. Eager, of the Lion Clothing
Store, Holgate, was in the city on
Saturday,, paying our office a pleas
ant visit .while here. The Eager
Bros, rank A No. 1 in Holgate busi
ness circles. - . :
, We open this week 50 rolls of China
straw matting in every desirable pat
tern and at a very , low price, 20, 25
and 80 cts. ThiB is fully 10 cents less
than the same thing has ever sold for.
2t Shoemaker Bros. ,
Ex-Recorder Durbin will remove to
Damascus township, on the 1st of
April. ; His many friends in Napoleon
regret to have him leave the city, but
wish him an abundant success in h's
i i . t
Mrs. Esther Lyons Ramsey, an ac
tress who traveled with. "Siberia"
last year, and well known here, has
begun divorce proceedings against
Bert Ramsey, of Clyde. Allegation,
failure to provide and gross neglect
of duty. '
Any man that puts an article in
reach of overworked women to ligh
ten her labor is certainly a benefactor.
Dobbins' Soap Mfg. Co, surely come
under this head in making Dobbins'
Electric Soap so cheap that "all can
use it. You give it a trial ' . "
We will show this week a very de
sirable line of the popular and fash
ionable swivel ' silk, in colors and
black. ; They are the scarcest goods
in the market. . v
2t Shoemaker Bros.
former republican Mayora of apo-
leon left out that of B. E. Sheldon, on-
der whose admistration the present;
city building was constructed. The;
Signal thus shows a sorry lack of in-
Little Dick got into trouble with a
school fellow the other day and
agreed with him "to have it out" be
fore school the next morning. That
evening, when Dick knelt to say his
prayers, after the usual "Now I lay
me" he added this special petition:
"And; oh God, please make me strong
as lions and things, 'cause I've got to
lick a boy in the morning. Amen."
There is to be'no more dropping of
letters into mail ears. The postmaster-general
has issued an order that
hereafter mail will not be taken on
the railroad mail cars unless it first
passes through the postoffloe. The
order was made necessary because so
many bnsiness men in she neighbor
hood of railroad depots in all localities
mailed their letters on the train to
save them a trip to the postoffice, and
it made a large amount of extra work
for the railway mail clerks. Time
was taken up that was needed in sort
ing out mail between stations.
Some men were betting on the
weight of a large mule, when one man,
who was a good judge of live Btock,
got behind the mule, and was measur
ing his hind quarters, when something
appeared to loosen up behind the mule.
Just before the expert died, from the
kick in the ribs, he gave it as his
opinion that if the mule was as heavy
all over as he was behind, he weighed
not far from 47,000 pounds and a trifle
over. People who buy their clothing,
hats, caps and furnishing goods of!
Henry Meyer, never have cause to
kick. A word to the wise is sufficient.
Clerk Reynolds publishes his annu
al report this week.
The Signal in giving the5naiw
CHALLENGE SALE !
EVERY DAY, AT
The reason why we are not afraid
1 IITE! lTVAlir 1 i.
ueutiiuB" ,v in j rv tiietij uur uuuipeuturs call not uibuuuul tneiu. nvw
is this for a starter: 150 pair womans' gloves at 20o per pair; of her
dealers will charge you 30o. Wove wire mattressess, a hummer at
$1,25; China Silks 28 in. wide at 50c per yd. Baby cabs at from $5 to.
$10 each. Fancy staple ginghams, just new goods, at 5a
150 pair Flow Shoes at $1, thiuk of it, yon cannot buy name qnalityof other deal
ers for less than $1,50; fine Cassimere Dress Goods at 25o peryd; elegant Bedroom'
Snitfl at $lft; Henderson Sheeting at Co, worth 7o; Dininq room chairs at t'-V-'ii; In
diago prints at 4o, worth 6o; 50 piews staple prints at ( and 5c, worth 7; fine and ,
neatly designed Bookoases ever offered at $17; auything.you want in Jewelry at
lowest prices; husk Mattresses at $2,25 each, worth $3,50.
Table Dunsok at from 25 to SPo s yd; the best extension pillow sham holder over offered
at 95o; Tri-state Warp, one of Ibc beat brands In the market, 90 to S3:: Vali and trunks
t prioes; brass extension enrtain poiia at 2fic eaob; Hickory rockers very beat at$2
sn elegant Use ot face veiling at 15c a yd; IUiaboo easels oniy 7,io, everybody ought to have
one; ace curtaios at VI s pair; s big drive in wail papr, come get prioes, if yon do yoa
will aural y buy; we trim the borders aa well as the paper: lOODegligee shirts st 50o and 7m,
others will chargo you $1 for same makes; a ounpltte lineof school books at only 10 percent,
above manufacturers prices; ailver watches with gold hinges st only $12 with Elgin movements
best quality of fringed napkins at 1 s doa; lar towel rhiga and brass honks for only 17c; a
little sharp for moaquilo netting, but we have g-it it tist the same for only ec a 3d.; atatr and
floor hemp carpet, best qoaihy, from 18 to 25c a yard; playing oarda at 10c a deck; we have a
large lineof white drcaB goods and are going to put the prices dowu where they belong; Men's
Kangiroo ahocs, every pair wsrtanted, onlyf3a pair: fOJ ladies Swiss ribbed vests at. Quo
each ; man's all wool pants, these are bargains, at a pair; iOu dosen straw hats, any style;
you waul at rook bottom prioes; Frenoh mirror plates, any siao you want at a mere trlfl
morn than window g ass.
Large line of ladies fine shoea and slippe a at prices that will sell them; 150 dozen
far and wool lists, latest styles a id lowest prises; big line of center tables at from
$2 to $8 each; feather pillows with best tick, at 75o eaoh; Roger Br 's. triple plate
silver knives and forks at $3.75 a set; rubber ooats from $2 to $2 50; rubber boots,
sandals, etc, at lowest prices. The above is oniy si few of the many different arti
cles we carry in stock, and prioes on alt goods not mentioned at the lowest prioes.
In addition to the above wa carry a fully line of cndertnkiDg goods, ladies and gents'
robes and burial shoes, eta.
When you have purchased $80 worth of goods, for cash, you are en
titled to your choice of the following: New Haven silverware, tripple
plate and warranted for ten years, consisting of coffee pot, tea pot,
sugar bowl, butter dish, pickel dish, creamer, spooner and syrup dish.
Boys confirmation suits at very low
prices at Wilson's. 2t
New Spring goods
at Norden & Bruns.1
The new weares in plain and fancy
dress goods now in at Wslson's. 2t
We have just opened 50 pieces of
Llama cloth wool finished, a fine wash
goods in very pretty styles, only 12J c
per yard at Norden & Bruns. ' 2t
Kid gloves new spring shades. See
them at Geo. H. Rohrs & Bro's. 2t
Men's boots for spading and plow
ing going cheap at Wilson's. . 2t
Everybody take a look at our show
window displays for latest styles.
3t M. Reiser, Jr.
Our line of colored shirts are now
ready for inspection., See them in
our window. 2t ' Geo. Hahit.
. You can buy a fine pair of ladies
button shoes for $1 a pair at Norden
The most complete assortment of
fine embroidery and laces at Geo. H.
Rohrs & Bro's. v 2t
Buy the Tri-State carpet worp the
best made, for sale at Norden & Bruns.
'- - , 2t
The "Coaching" is the name of our
best seller in stiff hats. , It is a very
new shape and pretty.
2t . " Geo. Hahx
Go to Norden & Bruns and see their
new Spring jackets and capes, just
received, and so cheap. . 2t
Boys confirmation suits, price $5,
$6, $8, $9 or $10, most of the $3 and
$10 grade. 2t Geo. Hahx
Ton can buy carpets for the next
30 days at great reduced prices at
Norden & Bruns. . . - 2t
BknATK Bills passed: Prohibiting em-
plovers trom compelling Iheir employes to
r. ,B !"T
marwagt to be placed on tba instrument
and also requiring auditor of tee aotin-
2 in which tha mortrae ia filed to notify
a auditor of the county where the- tuort-
gagee reaidea about the same, tha object
ring to prevent tha dodging of taxes; re
quiring railroad companies to turn inn the
names of alr"tockbolt-ni and to require
the railroads to pay $50,000 per year for
support of the railroad'; eomminiooer'a
office. Bills introduced;. Extending the
definition of tba term "lnveated in bond;"
to prohibit police from arresting penona
Houbb Several local bills were paased.
Griffln'a "Im aehoolbook" blll 'waa de
feated, 48 to &7.
Sehatk. Earnhardt's bill to repeal tha
tax inquisitor law was defeated, 17 to 8.
The Abbott 3-cent railroad fare bill1 was
postponed until Wednesday. Several un
important bills were introduced and sev
House The Iden senate bill to repeal tba
Workman school law was defeated over
whelmingly. The bill ta pay county com
missioners by the day was dUcused and
no action taken. Several unimportant bills
The senate completed its short Friday
calendar, and at 11 o'clock adjourned until
Monday. The house worked on sa hour
longer, but when tha hand on tha big
clock pointed to 13 Speaker Boxwell, witn
ont further ceremony, declared the beu.
adjourned till Monday in accordance with
Nothing of importance was transacted in
either branch. - .
Monday. - ' t
' HottSK Bills passed: Amending Ans
tralian ballot law; preiiiliitinsr the estab
lishing of a saloon within 500 feet of a col
lege or Rehoolbouae. Many local bills wera
Senatr Bills passed: The Clifford bill,
allowing the governor to weed out the un
important matter in reports airfare print
ing. Ssveral bills wera introduced.
SntiKOTTBXD, O., March 27. Lieuten
ant John Alexander, a West Pointer and
military instructor at Wilberforce eel-
legs, died suddenly Monday in Coatea'
barbershop while being shaved.
Oil I-HHe Booming.
AncASiA, O., March 23. Speculators
are flocking here and leases ars booming
on account of the recent discovery of the
tt O0-n. oil TColl. I
to publish prices of pur goods is n
1 ri.J.A.1 TT IT
IF1. .-. I30"WEJ,
Dr. Driver no doubt has now
reached the height of his ambition
photograph heads a patent
When a man purchase the title of
a farm he buys the ground and all
hnilflincrfl firAP.t.prl nnnn it, -nllAthiir
these are mentioned or not. He also
buv8 all the fences, but not the
material once Used, then taken down
and laid aside, nor material for a new
fence, unless especially mentioned.
If there is a pile of bean poles cut
and once used for the purpose, these opinion or the attorney general will
go with the farm; but if cut and nev- prove an obstacle that will be hard for
er used, they are the seller's property , him to surmount.
E"lbSS 1 t-tion x,mmittee will report a
down, go with the ground, but if cut , bill to tax inheritances, which, it is
down and cut in into wood they be-, promised, will turn a million of dollars
come personal property, and to go a year into the state treasury almost im
with the land must be specified in the medujtely. This is a bill to levy
. a ratat Kunoway.
Portsmouth, O.. March 37. Miss Sa-
rah Summer, while out driving, was
thrown from her buggy and fatally in-
jured. The horse got frightened at an
electric car, throwing Miss Summers
nltlnU Vuidnn imml ' .
March 23. General
Americns Vespuchu Rice of Ottawa,
O., has been nominated Ohio s pension
- Llo Scntenoe.
Faikpoint,- O., March 23. Victor
Lustilla was sentenced to the peniten
tiary for life for killing Jacob Folstrom.
Married His Stepmother.
McConnblsviixe, O., March 28.
Elroy Jackson married his stepmother.
Both are colored. .
Harriets Dill, of Wsynmton,Ind.,ss;: "I
owa my life to the Grest South American Nervine.
1 had ue" in oeto for nve momni irorn inu enacts
of n t-xlMufod olomaoh. Indigrstinu, nnrvona
prostration and s general shattered oondltlon or my
whole system. Had given up all taopeaof getting
well. Unit tried three dootoraw.th uo relief. Tne
Hist licittlo of ilie Ni-rviueTonlo taipruvrd mso
much that 1 was able to walk about, and a row hot
ties mired mu entirely I' bellcvu It is the host
medic no mine worm, i ueunot iwouuuiriiu. iv
too hinlilv" Hold bv D. 4. iUmDhr-. Kapo.
leon.o. v " An. u ly,
The Workman School Law Had
. a Very Close Call,
BUT VTHi STASD FOR TWO TEARS.
Tha General Assembly Row Working
afore Rapidly Than at Aay Time Slnee
tha Beaslea Began Not Tea Through
With the BUI ta Tax Sleeping Cosa
. paaies An Inheritance Tax.
Columbus, O., March 27.
Appearances oftentimes do not count
for much. When the Seventy-first gen
eral assembly began its mora or less
laborious work in January it was thought
by those who looked the matter over
carefully thai the' Workman school law
would find a friend in the senate, but
that the house would probably vote to
repeal the new law. Repeal bills were
introduced in both houses about the same
time and the senate committee was the
first to release the measure. To the sur
prise of all, no less to the enemies of the
Workman law than to its friends, the
senate passed the repeal bill. When this
happened almost all hope of saving the
law was over. The house committee on
schools that had been carefully gr-rding
the house repeal bill then tack' 1 the
measure and for a week or tw it re
fused to make a report at all This
would tie the bill up unless tht bouse
would relieve the committee, which is
A Lent Move to Save a MM.
But after much pulling and hauling a
majority of the committee made a re
port "without recommendation" and the
bill came before the house on the calen
dar. For nearly three hours the bill
wa debated and the enemies of the
Workman law and friends of the repeal
bill had it nearly their own way in the
debate. But when the vote was taken
only 31 representatives were found on
the affirmative side, and the Workman
law will stand. A motion was immedi
ately made to reconsider and voted down,
thus clinching the matter for at least
two years: more. Those claimed to be
conversant with school matters say that
this is .
& w One at the Greatest Victories
for the Ohio common schools ifcfc has
come about since the Workr. law
itself was passed nearly two yea'., ago.
The opponents of the- Workman law
look apon the matter in quite the reverse
light, it is perhaps needless to remark.
In the sonata the votes from Hamilton
county passed the bilL In tha house
noarly every city member not only from
Hamilton county, but from all the other
Counties,, voted to sustain the present
' Rapid Work.
Legislation is going along at a more
rapid pace than at any other period of
the present general assembly. The pas
sage of the biennial session resolution or
some other thing has had the desired
effect of making everybody attend to-his
The most important work now in com
mittee is that in the hands of the house
taxation committee. The committee has
agreed to indefinitely postpone the
To Tax Sleeplngcar Companies.
The claim is that the bill is unconstitu
tional, and the attorney general has
given a written opinion upon, the meas
ure. The supreme court of the United
States has decided that such a tax would
interfere with in tei state commerce. If
Ohio can tax sleepingcars $1 it can tax
them f 10p00. If Ohio says that a car
can not cross Ohio without paying this
tax, whatever the amount may be, then
the state is interfering with commerce
between states. Of course Ohio could
tax cars operating exclusively in the
state, but the companies would be able
to get around such a law by running all
state cars over the state boundary line at
one end of the route or the other; conse-
1 quently there would, it is claimed, be no
1 revenue from such a law. The author
of bU1' Mr' Hunter o CmpaiS11
Will Moke a Fight For His Bill
when it isjeported by the committee by
asking to have the bill engrossed and
placed upon the calendar, but the legal
A Tax on Direct Inheritances.
I This is on the principle that large estates
. . , ,
i aP6 iwt proportion of taxes dur
ing the lives of the accumulators and it
no more than just that these estates
, ghon,d av oomrfhinff unon their rlis.
miration, especially as uie macmnery ol
I 1L ..L .1 .1 1 1 I A i. -
' luaw-I15U a" BUM'
expense, is necessary tor tnai aisrriou
tion. The million dollars annually wil'
come in mighty handy in the present
condition of state finances.,
The Tax Inquisitor Law
has occupied the attention of the present
assembly in both branches. The house
refused to pass a repeal bill, the measure
only mustering 25 votes, though the
author claims that enough promised to
vote for the bill to pass it. In the senate
a similar bill was considered for the
greater part of a day and killed, there
only being seven affirmative votes. The
fact that the house had defeated a suni
lar bill, it is said, had much to do with
the senate killing the repeal proposition
. ta ,4 u ;.
With SO much empbaMS.
i 40r.biJ!q .hart? tew intafoafl.
Highest of all in IearanS Power-Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Dotn in the house, to cut tne tees down
to 14 per cent or leas. One of the billa
The Tiu De-gar
shall be summoned into probate) eomt
and the hearing is to be in public-. The
auditor is riot to be a party to the fees to'
accrue from the money recovered, and)
many other provisions of the present
law are changed. The agitation that is
being kept up on this subject may result
in some change that will kelp to simplify
the matters so that both the friends audi
enemies of the inquisitor system: will be
. Free School Books
have had their annual whirl in the house
and have received their annual knock
out. The bill this year did not receive
any more votes, tf quite as many, as it
did last year. There was feeling that
in view of the present hard) times it war
not a very good time to try any expert,
mont that would tend to increasing
taxes. The house spent nearly all of one
day on the subject.
The T-t yens Ver Knocked. Out
in the senate a few days ago.. The house
bill to make tha time that a law student
must spend in a law office-three years in
stead of two was defeated by the senate.
It will be remembered that the farmer,
and law students, of the house defeated
this same bill' once,, hut: it was reconsid
ered, and the lawyers after pouring out
honiei words, succeeded in. getting, it
through the lower- body, tut the senate
evidently thought that two- years was
long enough for a lawyer- to take from
a law student without very much pay
but the use of a library andi the privilege
of sweeping out the office every morning;
- - Alter the Insurance Companies.
The house is having some contention
over a senate bill to compel' insurance
companies to provide a collector in every
county where policies- are held. The up
per house passed the hill almost unani
mously; but the house insurance' com
mittee reported it for indefinite postpone,
ment. This was agreed to by the house,,
but this was reconsidered and the bill
was recommitted to the insurance com
mittee' after a sharp struggle- between
the chair and the advocates of the bill..
An effor was made to suspend the rules
and tafia'-' it from the committee-again,
butthey'.Qas and nays were demanded
and the scheme failed. It is argued by
the insurance committee that the bill
would force the first class companies
from most of the counties of ISu) state,
thus compelling many Ohio people to
take second rate insurance whether they
want to o not.
i The Kmergcnoy BoarA
still stands. The senate made another
attempt to amend the law, cutting off
some -of the powers of the" board, but the
attempt proved abortive. The size and
shape of the deficiency bill, showing as
it did that the board was more careful
in granting leave to create deficiencies
than the heads of institutions were in
making them or than the legislature was
in appropriating for payment. It is safe
to say that hereafter the emergency
board will keep strictly within the spirit
of the law as well as the letter; and
there is equally as little doubt that the
departments and institutions will be as
careful to spend no more than the legis
A Membeh of the House.
Rheumatism knocked higher than a kite.
Mr. J. N. Buoher, Mineral point, Ot io, de
poses and says: "I have used Solvation Oil
for rhenmatism, and one or two applications
knocked it higher than a kite."
Gi 'v Of our customers, and weigh
iWe Mm. to Fritiiiii. I
If U IIJJUIJUU LUU UllUUlUlU I f
mil v ma w f uuu a.
Styles of fancy
Percale Shirts and
O out of all these styles
f everyone has selected a
W different stvle. One stvle
sells just as fast as the other.
THIS GOES TO SHOW
-That we have made selections to
,. them in our window?
-. I us io suow
EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE,
G.EO. HAHN, Proprietor.
y Opposite Court
Geo. Valenti ne's old place.
MONET TO LOAN
On first mortgage security at low rate of
interest Partial payments reeeived and in
terest stopped. Brqnira at tha law office of
Tyler Tyler, Napoleon. 0. nov30-8m
Money toLioan a 6 and T percent
Bf. KNVPT, Napoleon ,0.
MONET TO LOA.H AT 6 AND 7 PER
CENT. F. D. PRINTI8.
tf Napoleon, Ohio.
509,000 feet of rough and dressed lumber
at Snyder Bros. Saw Mill. Cedar shingles
and all kindsof building material alwaysoa
Why not smoke the best when yon ean get
the "Ee-No" cigar fcr So. Call for it and
yoo'll get it. tf
Call and see the- fine' line of wash
dress good' im ail: styles ait Norden & -Bruns.
For your pure drugs and wall paper yon
should oall on F. H. Voigt, of Holgate. All
goods at lowest prioes. tf
I i th- ci a x
ut. numpiirevB xvow- k(jtT,iiiu n
grippe,, is meeting-with phenomenal
sale.. I; A sure cure-almost infallible,
curing 99 caee ofi MMJ1. For Bale-by-all
A4way Cheapest For Sae Grade
Painless extraaliug 25ots
Silver Filling.... fiOots
Gold illling , 75ots
Set of teeth $10 00
The above is not my high grade work, bnt
the very best for the price.
tt W. J. PIbbbhpcht, Dentest,
Ton Muati Settle-.
Those who are indebted to us are requested-
to oall and settle immediately, aa
onr books must be balnnoed atones. De
lays may be expansive. A word' to the wise
ia uffioient,. tf Bmss Metkb.
Mrs. A. E. Mann has removed her dress
making rooms to Mm, Harriet Gary's for
mer residence on sohoolhoose street, tf
"Ke-No" an honest So cigar- r all '
m 1 you'll get it. Mary ter centers don't
ap roach it,
If you wish your work doae by a praotical
horseshoer and worker ia iron, call on Billy
Sheffield, Deahler,. Ohio. He has a reputa
tion for honest andartiatie work whioh few
others posesBg. tf
J. R. Bayers ie agent for Dr. 3. A . Drake's
amity ndiciEts. A 1 medicines warrant
ed. Da. 3 . A. Diiaxb,
jnly 21-tf Pa J. K . Saisbb.
Dr. E. W. Talbott will extraot teeth with
ont pain by use of Arophene, having seoniep
he rnt of Dr. C. A. Thatcher. tf
A good business property centrally looatcd
in Holgate, Ohio, for trade for wild laud or
farm property looated in Henry Connty, O.
For pirlioularsoall at the office of Cahill &
The secretary of the Elkhart Carrlaga
and Harness Mfg. Co., of Elkhart, Ind.,
informs us that their prices will be lower
for 1894 than ever. Ho wishes us to ask
our readers not to purchase anything in
the line of carriages, wagons, bicycles or
harness until they have sent 4 cents in
stamps to pay postage on their 113 page
catalogue We adviBO the readers of this
paper to remember his suggestion.
It would be well to vote the whole
Democratic ticket next Monday.
Rheumatism Cubbd n A Dai. "Mystio
Cure" for Rheumatism and Neuralgia, radi
cally onrea in 1 to 3 days. Its action npon
t'n Rvptom is remarkable and mysterious.
It removes at onoe the oanse and the dia-
PA Immediately disappears. The first
iloi-f greatly benefits, 76 cents. Sold by D.
J. Humphrey, Druggist, Napoleon.
nov 16-93 8m
their praises, when writing about
OF SHIRTS !
suit all tastes. Have you seen
If not, call in and ask
you our una.
House. une trice to au.