Newspaper Page Text
And'Henry County News.
ESTABLISHED A. D. 1852.
NAPOLEONIC, THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1894.
VOL. XL1I-NO. 9,
, s .
ASD EEITSY QOtTHTY 5EW3. -.
0. at BtnH Clou
Office, Northwest Building, Wastilngto St.
Ij. I. ORWIO.
PeiTearta adraao. ,....'.......
iiii iu dlunnlinoad nntll ll rrew-
job Printing of doripUo neatly
, ADVERTISING BATES.
Am'tof 8p.- 1 wl ! 1 r"
On Colonial! 4 00 I11W "Silo $5000
H - .... IS (10 1 4 00 M0
On. Inoll M 109 100 00 "
All ttmliieM tocsin, If lhiort among pure read
ing miller, 1U eonta per uo Tor n m .
J!.-.. tin. ft. Auh afiriitinn&l Insertion.
Baamraa local., when tootto4 nnrter the head
of UuitueM Looala, S aaau per line for. eaub luaw-
tloo. ' - -
The Season is Here!
Springtime, with all ita re-
iunevating qualities, w here,
and everybody feela like cast
ing aside the old for the new
This being so, no doubt many
of our readers, expect to use
some wall paper this spring,
The stock of Saur & Balsley
has never been more complete
than at the present time. They
can furnish you the very, best
.and latest patterns, ; and the
veiy best quality, at prices
that will equal any and al
others, if not fall 'way under
them. In this laree assort
ment can be found paper
tailing at ten cents and up
ward per roll, in fact different
varities and qualities to suit
every possible purchaser.
Nothing adds more to ' the
beautv and comfort of a home
than tasty, clean, bright pa
per upon its inside walls and
ceilmars, ana tnere is no ex
cuse for any nome to go witn
out these comforts, tor paper
is so low in price that it is
within the reach of all poor
and rich alike. If you wish to
still curtail the expense, you
can hang the paper , upon the
walls yourself, just as well as
an exnert at paper hanging
can do. Make your home
nleasant as possible by pur
chasing wall paper of Saur &
Balsley. You will never re
At this house can also be
found a large line of window
shades and curtains and fix
tures. The assortment is com
plete, and you will be sur
prised to learn how cheap you
can hang blinds or curtains in
your windows. Remove the
old faded and torn blinds and
replace them with tasty new
Saur, & Balsley, take great
pleasure in showing you
throuarh their stock, whether
you wish to" purchase or not.
and they .cordially invite you
to call and visit them, feeling
confident that they can make
it to vour interest to do so
: The other departments of
their establishment are com
plete" in every; particular.
Their drugs are always pure
and fresh and their facilities
fee compounding prescriptions
are the .best. ? In patent medi
cine thev take the lead, keep
ina" 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
hefoie the public -for
years,' and have always given
eausiuuuuu. ' j
V Their book department
complete in,, every particular,
1 and special;: inducements ..are
offered those i seeding docks,
papers, magazines, etc., ana
especially those on the lookout
for ., books to replenish their
lrti-ies:' Stationery, scnoo
books and school supplies,
fact everything neeeded
the school room ia found
Saur & Balsley'B . y
Aftsr Serriasr Ihiea Years of.
Saatsace for Twenty Years, j
CHAS. P. MARTIJT A FREE MAS
On the 6th inrt. Gov. MoKlnley
pardoned out of the Penitentiary
Charles P. Martin, , of this eounty,
who had been eonvicted of rape in
1891 and senfleneed for twenty years.
Many of our citizens will remember
the ease, which was tried in the Court
of Common Please in this eounty, in
1891, ' before Judge Handy. Martin
was accused of criminal assault upon
the person of Ida Carr, then a girl in
her teens, daughter of one We Carr,
residing in Marion township. The
ury was not long in finding him
guilty and he was given a long sen
tence.' : .
About six months after Martin was
sent to. the Penitentiary lor the
erime, the girl was married and the
Carr family removed to Wood county,
where shortly afterwards old man
Carr was- brutaHy murdered 6y" his
daughter's husband, Who was goaded
to the murder" Ty his wife's outrage
ous conduct. What was done with
the murderer we never learned, but it
is supposed the courts of Wood coun
ty gave Carr justice. ! 1
Through the untiring efforts of at
torneys Tyler & Tyler, . evidence was
laid before Gov. McKinly which was
conclusive that Martin was innocent
of the terrible crime for which he had
been eonvieted, and the Governor
was not slow in granting the pardon.
The pardon was asked for by the
trial judge, prosecutor, the jury in
the case, and a numerously signed
petition. ' : ! :
s, Are Yon Ready? i :
The time for papering, painting
and house cleaning -is now here. If
you are not ready and have not gfot
your paper and paints on band, you
should at once go to Saur & Balsley's
drug and paint store and procure the
necesgary material with which ' to
make the improvements. First you
want some good nice paints for inside
painting, ready prepared to put on,
which you can get in any shade, color
and quantity you wibIi. You will
need a brush or two to apply it. Next
you want some good, nice wallpaper,
something that is stout and will not
come all to pieces as soon as the paste
is applied, unless it is carefully hand
eled. Saur & Balsley have this year
secured the very best and"" stoutest
papers in the market, that which is
easily matched and is easily put on
the wall. Borders and ceilings are
all nicely matched up with the side
wall papers, so that selections can be
made which will produce the most
pleasant effects With but very little
An. Old Resident Dead.
Lawrence Westerman, one of -the
oldest settlers of Henry county, died
at the residence of hie son-in-law,
Christ Hoffman, in Toledo last Bun
day, aged 85 years, 4 months and 18
Mr. Westerman was born in Ba
den, Germany, Nov. 23rd, 1808, and
moved from that country to Henry
eounty in 1854, making this eounty
hie home until within a few years ago
when he went to Toledo to live with
bis son-in-law, Mr. Hoffman. The
eanse of his death was paralysis.
Funeral services were held from St
Augustine's church, Wednesday
morning, Rev. Fr.'Puetx officiating.
The following eases were disposed
of in police court during the past
Wm. Tanner, drunk and disorderly,
$5 and costs and thirty days in the
Henry Dittmer, drunk, fine $10.00.
Jake Young, malicious distraction
of property, fine and costs, $11.25, and
to stand committed until paid.
Ed. Needham, disturbing the peace,
$5 and costs and to stand committed
until the fine is paid.
oca cm FATHERS
Held aa Adjoaraed Meeting Monday Orders
WHO GETS ' THE KOSEY.
BONUS NO GOOD.
Defiance Repudiates Its Own Bonds.
Yesterday afternoon the city of De
fiance filed an answer in the United
States court in the case brought
against it by JohnW. and Edward
Schmitt. The case -was one involving
the validity of a $52,500 issue of
bonds, which' were issued to pay for
a railroad bridge over the Maumee at
Defiance. The city claims that the
bdnds were illegally issued and there
fore null. Toledo Blade, 8th. i
Our styles are right and' our prices
are lust. M. REISER, Ja., the shoe
An adjourned meeting of the city
council was held Monday evening,
with Mayor Meeklson in the chair,
Clerk Reynolds at the desk and the
following members present: Samse,
Ludwig, Voeke, Cahilt and Orwig.
Mr. Vocke reported the old barn on
the lot at corner of Haly avenue and
Clinton street to be in a dangerous
condition. Buildingordered repaired
or removed. ' ; '
The committee to apportion Jthe
Rummell sewer was orderedto report
at next regular meeting. t
The matter of employing a health
officer was deferred until .organiza
tion of the health board.
The purchasing . committee was
authorized to procure a file case for
use in Mayor's office."
The following bills were authorized
Election Judges and Clerks.:.. $18 00
D. Meekison, Mayor's sal ayrs.1200 00
O. Higgins, int 175 00
" 2 23
T. Burns, con. pris. to w'k h'se 11 10
Chas. Evers, advertising......... 6 45
L. L. Orwig, clerk's report, etc. 65 05
Chas. Evers, clerk's report...... 37 50
T. J. Burns, marshal salary... . 46 60
Jas. Shay, engineer 40 00
W. O. Hudson, engineering...., 9 85
Wm. Samse, coal 8 00
Beard Light Co., light forMch 154 85
In the Days of Oar Grs.nd-motbers,
Sulphur snd molasses reigned
unnreme in the Soring time. Now-a-
davs we take . Humphreys' Specific
No. 10 for Dyspepsia, and all' stomach
troubles. keeDinsr the blood pure, so
that no Spring dosing is necessary;
For sale by druggists. ' ' . lm .
. mm T .:. .. i
A new lot of capes just received at
Geo. H. Rohrs & Bro's. ' 2t
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest US. Gov't Report
CHALLENGE SALE I
Cbosmaw. Died, in Avoca, Iowa, at
the home of R. W. Rockwell, on
Thursday evening, March 29, 1894,
William, son of Mr. and Mrs., Chas,
Crosman, aged 20 years, 11 months
and 18 davs. The funeral services
were held Sunday morning, April 1st,
at Avoca, and the remains were laid
to rest in the Rockwell cemetery.
Mr. C. left home March 20th, 1893,
After being in Chicago for a month
he went to Iowa where he entered the
service of Mr. Rockwell as a farm
hand, and was still in Mr. R'S service
at the time of his death. During his
life in Iowa, Mr. Crosman gained the
raiment and confidence of all who
knew him. On Friday, March 29th,
he, in company of fifteen young folks,
went to a' picnic. While they were
returning in the evening, William fell
from the vehicle and received inter
nal injuries from which .-he aiea De-
fore medical relief could be secured.
The reason why we are not afraid to publish prices' ofoiiKgoods is;
because WE KNOW that our competitors can not discount them. How
is this for a starter: 150 pair womans' gloves at- 20o per .pair; otfter
dealers will charge you 80o. Wove wire mattresses a numoieri sft
$1,35; China Silks 28 in. wide at 50c per yd. Baby oal at from 5 to
$10 each. Fancy staple ginghams, just new goods, at 5c. . u
v .... . : . .. Ar,n.
150 pair Plow Shoe at $1, think of ifc, yoo rojnno. ony qu . j,
B in.t nrinxa: hnnk Mistresses at J2.25 each, worth $3,50.. M
Tuble Dsmack t from 25 to 60 yd; the boat extnBlon pillow sobtii nomor u
at JS- Trt-SSe Warpone of Ibo bwt brand la the market, 20 to iSo; Valium and Ironk.
lowest prtoef; bSextension oaruia polo, at 25o eaoh; Hickory rocker. at$2
"n .lagant Une of fao. volling at 18o a yd; Bamboo eaB.1. oa,y 7oo, ""J0..0??"
one; ice curtain. t tl lir; a blR drive lu wall paper, come net prices, if yon do you
will surely buy: we trim tne borders a. well as the paper: 100 negligee shirts at 80s and 15a,
ItoSZwLi II for -.mo makes; a cmplotellue of s -Imks at only U per oent
above manufaeturir. price.; .liver watches with gold hinge, at only 1S ' tSI
best quality of fringed napkins at l a doz; large towel rings and brass hooks lor only lie, A
Vtie i.hari ifor mosouilo netting, but we h.ve got it just the same for only 6o a jd.; stair and
floor hemT care?.bt qnall"fh-om 18 to 25c a ya.o; playing oard. at 10c
laree line of white dres? goods and are going to pot the prices down where , they belong, Men s
Kauroo shoe, every pair wananted, only8 a pair: 1011 ladle, .wlss ribbed vests at- Wo
faohTm?n?. r woolTaSto. these are bargains, at i 12.23 a P'H 100 down straw hats, any style
yon want at rock bottom prioes; Trenoh mirror plate., any iao you want at a mere trifle
more than window gaea. ' ,m J
LarKe line of ladies fine shoes and slippai a at prices that will sell them; 150 dozen
far and wool hats, latest styles and lowest prioes; big line of oenter tables at from
$2 to $6 each; feather pillow, with best tic, at 75o each; Rosen. Br 's.
silver knives and forks at $3.75 a set; rnbber coats from $2 to 82.50; rnbber boots,
sanoXe, at lowest prices. The above is only a few of the many different arti
cles we carry in stock, and prioes on all Roods not mentioned at the lowest prices.
In addition to the above we carry a fully line of undertaking goods, ladies and gents'
robes and burial shoes, etc
When you have purchased $30 worth of goods, for cash, you are en
titled to your choice of the following: New Haven silverware, tnpple
plate and warranted for ten years, consisting of coffee pot, tea pot,
sugar bowl, butter dish, pickel dish, creamer, spooner and syrup dish.
The following orders have been
drawn upon the eounty treasury for
the week ending April 10th.
Pollard, Goff Co., ditch wk. $338 58
J. C. Saur St Co., interest... 30 00
Geo. Russell, postage for eo. 11 89
" " advertising " . 38 85
Chas. Even, adv. St sta. . 28 73
Anderson Se Co., bk. for P. J. 8 00
O. Higgins, clerk of election. 8 00
C. Evers, printing.............. 8 00
" blank St stationery. 43 00
A Yeager, bridge work...... 5 00
Ruggles Co., poll books, etc. 13 00
" " stationery 101 75
W. O. Hudson, sur. fees 10 00
A. Hirseland, janitor fees... 60 00
J. J. Hardy, ferryman...... 81 00
Ketter & Smith, stationery. 8 73
,H. H. Spangler, g'dsforpau. 6 67
D. L. Starr, relief " " 7 60
J. C. Jones, " " 8 45
L. Crowley, attd. invalid ' 7 00 1
J.Lowmaster, goods for pau 2 16
H. Cole, " " " 5 00
Eger Bros., " .-. g oo
C. E. Reid, med. ser. " 15 00
Mrs. M. Vogel, coffin " 12 00
C. H. Westinghausen.ex. " 7 45
House & Heffiinger, gd, " 14 90
Chapman Ss Rollins, " " 6 08
F. A. Rowe, goods for pau. 2 80
E. Dittmer.dehorn'g cat inf. 2 00
John Vajen, labor for. lt 2 00
Mary Shulty, . , ," . " 26 50
O. Higgins, attending clock. 49 00
A. "J. Morrison, gd. for pau. 20 42
Jas. W. Hanna, indexing...... ' 49 95
Jacob Gravelbliss, living with John
Gerletz near West Hope, told his wife
he was going to look Ifor work
and left the house last Saturday
night nothing has been heard or
seen of him up to the present time of
writing. , - , j
: Mr. Gravelbliss was in the employ
of Mr. Samse at the wood yard until
within five or 'six monhts ago, and
has been out of work, living with Mr.
Gerletz near West Hope. Saturday
morning he came'to town intending to
get the lease of a farm for the coming
year, but in this he was disappointed,
the lease being refused him. He
walked back to West Hope, ate his
supper in silence and then left, say
ing he had .walked over a hundred
miles in the past week looking for
work, and was begining- to get
despondent. This was'the last seen of
him, and it is feared he has made
away with himself '
THE NEW EDUCATION.
New Map of Ohio.1 f
! A C; Chewey, of Chicago, has just
Dublished a new map of Ohio, which
is fulLand. complete- up 'io. date and
first-class in every particular., . It
irives the eivil and government town
ships, town and range numbers, .lati
tudes and longitudes, all railroad
lines and branches, (name infulltype
and easily found), every station on
each linei names oi au cities, towns,
yillageB, hamlets and , post-ofettces,
and where two names occur
H!,."'DivAs both names, local and
Dost-offlce name, gives counties, riv
ers, .lakes, islands, creeks and canals;
also gives small map Of state, showing
the vote for governor by counties and
congressional districts; also diagrams
of government townships showing
how sections are laid off and nuni
bered; also diagram of section.show
Ino? ' one-half ' auarter sections, and
gives valuable statistical Information.
Agents ; wanted. , Address, A. U,
Shewey, Chicago. . '.
',',;; Election of Omcers... r';'
" The IS'. C. C;held their annual eleo
tion of officers last Thursday evening.
The following were the lucky ones
1i R Hahn, Pres.; Karl H.: Kolbe,
Vice-Prest; J. C. Vandenbroek, Sec'y;
J.. Di GroU, Treas.; H. E. Cary,
Capt ; ' , .
An irresistable Combination.
The bolters, disorganizers, sore
heads, saloon keepers, gamblers, as
signation house , keepers, pimps,
bums, anarchists, infidels and rival
Christians joined the Republican
forces and defeated a good man and
a good Democrat for Mayor last Mon
day. Auglaize Democrat.
Letters remaining uncalled for in
the Napoleon pqstoffice for the week
April 12, 1894:
Mrs. Peter Hoy, Ella sweeny, i'.
Borman, The Dayton Mfg. Co., P. A
Tinvis. Dr. J. W. Sabin, Austin
Smith. - -'- ;
Persons calling for the above letters
will please say they were advertised
and give date..
. , GEO. Rdsskll, Postmaster.
They Met for Instructions on
S. P. Solidayand Susan E. Shep-
C. O. Ballard and Alta Winner. ,
Geo. G. Groff and Marie A Fil-
linger. ' . ; ". . .' '
G. A Compo and Martha J. Walk
er. ' ';
PERSONAL PROPERTI ASSESSORS.
The personal property assessors
met at the office of the county auditor
on Monday, upon the call of Auditor
Resh, to receive their instructions and
blanks. The meeting was well at
tended and no doubt the assessors
knew more about their official duties
at its close . than they did before.
Following is a list of the assessors
elected this spring:
Ridgeville Twp. A M. Rowe.
Freedom " Henry Panning.
Napoleon ' ' A. F. Rafferty.
Flatrock " T. M. WUson.
Pleasant, New Bavaria precinct
Geo. Keeterle. ,
Pleasant, Holgate precinct David
Marion, North pre. N. Jackman.
" South " Fred: Ensman.
Monroe Twp. Joseph Rentz.
Harrrison " A. J. Starkey. -Liberty,
East Pre.-G. W. Wright.
" . . West " Grant Bonnell.
Washington Twp. Geo. Weirick.
Damascus " Ed A Hanna,
Richfleld " Harry Andrix.,
Bartlow " Cyrus D. Buck.
-.;;., NotiOO. . j '.
Tou people who send laundry, be
A New Bavaria Citizen In Trouble.
Joseph Brown, of New Bavaria,
was un before U. S. Commissioner
at Toledo Friday last, charged with sure and leave it at C. J. Shoema
opening a letter addressed to Nicholas ker's barber shop. His laundry guar
Ex. He was held to appear before antees all its work. tf
the federal grand jury In June under
a bond of $500. Mr. Brown claims
that Ex was indebted to mm for a
j .-; .. New Court Cases.
The following new court cases have
liquor bill and that he was in possess- been entered upon the court docket
inn of an order from Ex authorizing during the past week :. 5
i,im fha laffuw from Out nnat John C Saur. adm'r vs Albert
iuui ui.vf vmv r - . -
office. Tf this is so Mr. B. will be Follett. Foreclosure.
n.,.n tnnnnor.t n( fhaaerinnxiharirA Albert E. Blakelv et aL VS Fred
made against him. , ( Hagen. Appeal. .
Real Estate Transiers,
rhe following transfers have been
recorded during the past week;
Wm. Thrapp to Alice Gehrett, 40
acres in section 3, $2500.
Wm. Thrapp to Jeanetta Thrapp,
S7i acres in section 4, $2500.
John M.. Floiraus to Wm. Diery."
40 acres in section 21, $3,000.
Catharina HofTeldt to Henry Moh
riner, 40 acres in section 5, $1800.
Jacob Starr to John Williams, 40
acres in section 33, $1250.
F. M. Gensel to Chas. M. Burr,
1.33 acres in section 11, $1000.
HABBISOM TOWNSHIP. '
A. J. Saygers to' Andrew Eberle,
13 acres in section 19, $780.
Lewis A. Hobbs to Jennie Close,
35? acres in section 13, $180.
Jennie Close to Arthur Waggoner,
34 acres in section 13, $120.
Marv Bonnell et al, to A. F. Gars-
ter. 40 acres in section 19. $2,000.
Levi Shaffer to Minnie M. Shaffer,
20 acres in section 34, $1000.
Levi Shaffer to Lydia R. Shaffer,
20 acres in section 34, $1000.
Levi Shaffer to Samuel A. Shaffer,
40 acres in section 14, $2500.
Levi Shaffer to Bertius Shaffer, 40
acres in section 14, $2500. -
BICHFIELD T. WNSHIP. '
Samuel Ripral to Wm. W. Chron-
inger, 40 acres in section 21, $1200.
Daniel Schentz to Mary E. Cain,
0 acres in section 31. $700.
Frederick Short to Susan C. Davis,
20 acres in section 31, $900.
Lena Shaffer to Wm. Walker, 20
acres in section 85, $1250.
Mason Baer to Victor L. Rodman
lot 188. original Dlat. $225.
F. H. Short to Wm, P. Bennett,
part lot 94, original plat, $75.
Howard N. Spancler to Fred. D
Rohrs, lot 116 original plat, $200.
, j , BOLOATB. ,
Milen Smith to Wm. Hill'; west half
lot 844, original plat, $50.
' Jos. H. Mourer to Hannah M.
Grensavlos, lot 3, W. Woodward's 1st
addition, $425. '
Laura O. Wood to Chas. 1. Mour-
er lot B, wooawara s isi ttuuiuuu,
Jane A McLain to Wm, A. Hanna,
lot 9, Dodd's 1st addition, $1000.
B. F. Pontious to weo. iiotiinan,
7-10 acre in section 24, $150. -
B. F. Pontious to Harriet A. jjosi,
10 acres in section 24, $210.
, XALINTA. " ,.,
F. M. Gensel to Chas. M. Burr,
lots 89 and 40, Bonding's 1st addition,
$50. t : .
Ladies shoes and slippers: A big
The following is the essenoe of an
address on "The New Education,"
delivered by Prof. F. J. Beck of Na
poleon, before the Teachers' Insti
tute held at Desbler, Saturday, Ap
The distinctive features of the so
called "New Education," are the fol
lowing: Due observance of the gener
al and special laws of mind and the
general and special laws of teaching,
reinforced by and through the law
of effort, law of means and law of
General laws of mind:, fa) The mind
at ail periods or development grasps
Knowledge in- the form of wholes
or areregrates and masses, (b) In
studying and arranging the knowl
edge received, the mind proceeds from
wholes to parts, to elements, thus at
taining complete knowledge by means
ot analysis. Afterwards the mind
proceeds to put these parts and ele
ments together into new Wholes, in
this way increasing its knowledge and
making it productive. This is syn'
thesis, (o) The mind retains and re
produces what it has learned by nat
ural principles or laws of association,
(d) The mind can receive but a limi
ted amount of knowledge at a time.
and in order to secure the most ener
'sretic and Droductive activitv. the
mind must have some variety in sub
jects of study and periods of rest.
The above principle or law is the bas
is of our school system.
Special laws of mind: (a) In early
learning the child must begin with
the concrete and go to the abstract,
from the known to the unknown.
from the particular to the general, by
means of induction. The order is, 1st,
objects; 2nd, ideas; 3rd, words, and
4th, action, (b) Later, the learner
begins with-words, in many cases,, as
the signs of things, causing in the
mind the production of pictures, im
ages or ideas of whatever the words
signify. This state of mind is follow
ed by, 1st, proper expression; 2nd, de
scription; 3rd, judgment,1 aud 4th,
reason., (c) In many cases the learn
er proceeds deductively in later peri
ods, (d). Faots, -events, processes, ex
amples and so on, before causes, rear-
son, rules, definitions and principles,
and language before the laws of
language, that is, before grammar.
The general and special laws of teach
ing should harmonize with the gener
al and special laws . of mind. We
should ever keep in mind the golden
niaxiuin of ComenhiH, "Let things
that have to be done be learned by
The following, by way of contrast.
will serve to point out the main feat
ures of the old and new education
(a) Book work before oral work.
The meaningless book is given .the
untrained to study. This is the old
education. Unmeaning words, un
meaning rules and unmeaning prin
ciples clog memory. Hense-percep'
tion is not exercised and therefore not
developed. ' Is this vicious does it
educate? (b) Words before ideas.
The pupil gains ideas from things
which he clothes in words. This is
law. Visit a school kept by a weE-
meaning teacher. You observe what?
No effort is made to lead the pupil to
understand; memory is tilled with
words, but the pupil does not know
their meaning. The tables are mem
orized but not learned. Words with
out ideas mark every exercise. This
is the Chinese method, and this is the
old education, (c; Concepts before
precepts. Precepts are the stuff out
of which concepts are made. The
pupil perceives this cape, this bay
and this island. He perceiveB like
ness and discerns class notion. The
particular notion, this island, is a pre
cept, but the general notion, island,
is a concept. Here we obey law; this
is, the new education. With snon
teaching sense-perception grows. But
visit thelantiquated school, and you
and the teacher trying to make pu-
Sils who have never seen an island
eflne island.. Thus it goes all day,
all term, all year, striving hard to
teach without understanding ohild-
uature or me nature or tne subject to
Tonsorial Artist. - -Geo.
Valentine's old place, j
MONEY TO LOAN
On first mortgage seonrity at low rate of
interest. Partial payments received and in
terest stopped. Enquire at the law offlos or
Tyler A Tyler, Napoleon, O. nov30-6m
MoneytoLoanata and 7 percent
M. KNTJPP, Napoleon .O.
MONET TO LOAN AT 6 AND 7 PER
CENT. F. D. PBINTH.
tf Napoleon, Ohio.
For hard wear Wilson's line of plow
shoes can't be beat and the prices,
are right, too. 2t
609,000 feet of rough and dressed lumber
at Snyder Bros. Saw Mill. Cedar shingles
and all kinds of bniiding material alwaysoa
hand. . tf
Why not smoke the best when you can get
the "Ke-No"oigar for oo. Gall for it and
you'll get it. tf
For yonr pore drags and wall paper yon
shonld call on F. H. Voigt, of Holgate. Alt
goods at lowest prioes. . tf
Our line of colored shirts are now
ready for inspection. See them ia
our window; , 2t Gbo;, Hahs.
Always Cheapest For Same Grade
Painless extracting SUiots
Si tver Filling i ,: fiOots
Gold Filling .... .... 76ots
Ooldorown $7 00-
Betor teem $io 00
The above is not my high grade work, bat
Ihe very best for the prise.
u w. J. riBBBKPCNT, Uentest,
New lot of spring shawls,
G'eoi H. Rohrs- &'BroJs.
Ton Must Settle.
Those who ars indebted to ns are re
quested to oall and settle immediately. a
onr books must be balanced at onoe. De
lays may be expensive. A word to the wise
is nffloient. tf Hxnbt Mbtbb.
Mrs. A. E. U-ann has removed her dress
making rooms to Mrs. Harriet Csry's for
mer residence onflohoothoOBe street, tf
"Ke-No," an honest 6o cigar. Call foi id
it i you'll get it Many tea centers don's
approach it. , u
If yon wish your work done by a practical"
horsesboer and worker in iron, oall on Billy.!
Sheffield, Deshler,. Ohio. He has a reputa
tion for honest and artistlo work which few
others possess. tf
J. R. Bayers is agent for Dr. J. A .Drake's-
family medicines. All medioines warrant
ed. Db. J . A. Diiaex,
jnly 21-t! Pxb J. tl. BAisaa.
Dr. E. W. Talbott will extract teeth with
out pain by use of Arophene, having seonrep
he right of Dr. 0. A. Thatcher. tf
Never before have w showni so
many beautiful styles of ladles Ox
fords. Never before have-we named
such low prices. 2t ; DWlLSOoT.
A good business property centrally located
in Holgate, Ohio, for trade for wild land or
farm property located in Henry County O.
ForptrlioularsoaHatthe offloe of Cahili fe
Donovan. ' ': " .
Bbtoiatis Odbbd IK a Dm."MjsKoi
Cure" for Hheumatism and Neuralgia, radi
cally cures in 1 to 3 days. Its aotion upon
the system is remarkable and mysterious
It removes at once the oanse an the dis
ease immediately disappears. The first
do e greatly benefits. 78 oents. Sold by D.
3. Humphrey, Druggist, Napoleon.
Tiov 16-98 Hm
HAVE YOU EVER
S HAD A SUIT MADE ?
J If not, try it at once
J and you will be
i satisfied it is the cheapest
J way to buy clothing.
J The, best is the cheapest
l in the end.
stock to select from and prioes much
lower than shoe stores can afford to
sell them at. . See them .;
2t " ( JG&d: H., Rohrs St Bbv
EAGLE CLOTIllIIG HOUSE,
O-eorgr ZE3.ala.rL, xop'r.
We have but one price to alL J