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DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAPOLEON. O.. DECEMBER 20. 1894,
A RETIRED BUSINESS WOMAN.
A Page From Her History.
Tba Important experiences of others an
Interesting. The following la no exception:
"I bad been troubled with heart disease 2J
years, much of that time Trj seriously. For
five yean 1 was treated by one physician con
tinuously. 1 was in business, but obliged to
retire on account of my health. A phy
sician told my friends that I could aot lire a
month. My feet and limbs were badly swol
len, and I was indeed in a serious condition
when a gentleman directed my attention to
Dr. Miles' New Heart (Jure, and said that his
sister, who bad been afflicted with heart dis
ease, had been cured by the remedy, and was
again a strong, healthy woman. 1 purchased
a Dottle of the Heart Cure, and In less than
an hour after taking the first dose I could
feel decided improvement In the circulation
of my blood. When I had taken three doses I
could move my ankles, something I bad not
done for xnonths,and my limbs had been swol
len so long that they seemed almost pu trifled.
Before I had taken one bottle of the New
Heart Cure the swelling had all gone down,
and I was so much better that I did my own
work. .On my recommendation six others are
taking this valuable remedy." Mrs. Morgan,
608 W. Harrison St., Chicago, 111.
Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure., a discovery of an
eminent specialist in heart disease, is sold by
all druggists on a positive guarantee.or sent
by the Dr. Miles Medical Co.,Elkhart, lnd.,on
receipt of price, fl per bottle, six bot tles foi
Ift, express prepaid. It is positively tree trow
ail opiates or dangerous drugs,
Sold b j all drug in M
THE DAY OP WORSHIP.
Time for Holding Services by the
flVAN'GELICAL.-Church 1C:8I s. m.,7 p. m
Sunday School 9 a. m., Prayer Meeting
Wednesday, 7 p. m. Hxv. Ukien Tu
tor. NBtfTEBlAN. Churchl0:80 a. m.,7 p.m.
Buudav Sohool 1 fm., Prayer Meeting,
Thursday, 7p.m. Bsv. M L. Dohahky, Pas
tor T . AUGUSTINE. Mass 8 s. m,,High MasalO
a. m., VespersSp.m. IUv.M.Puetz, Pastor.
USTHODIST. -Chorchl0:S0 a. m., 7p. m., Hab
bath ttchooI9;lo a. m., Young People's Meet
ing S:00 p.m., Epwortu League Moetlng,
Wednesdays p.m., Prayer M not iug Thursday,
7 p. m. Uav. Williams, Pastor.
PAUL'S LUTHERAN. Church S:30p. m., (or
10 a. m., as Announced previous Sunday) Sun
day Sohool 9 a.m. Rev. W.L.Fihhek, Pastor.
JOHNS LUTHERAN. tn Freedom Twp.,
ChnrohlOa. ra. Rev. W.L. Kishsb, Psstor. ,
CMANUAL'S LUTHERAN. Church 2:30 p. m,
Sunday School 10 a. m. Hsv. L. Dammonh
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN. Napoleon Twp.
ChurchlO a.m.. Rbv. L.Dammohm, Pastor.
UNITED BRETHREN. SouthNapoleon; ohuroh
every wcck,)0;80 a.m. and In the evenlrgat
7:30. Praver meeting Thursday 7 p. m
Rav.C. B. Fletcher, Pastor.
Common Pleas Judge , J . M. Sheets
Clerk ! C. Brown
Probate Judge.. J . V. Cuff,
Prosoouting Attorney i. P. Ragan
Sheriff IS. K. Decker
Auditor J.H. ReBh
Treasnrer Ferdinand RoeBslug
Reoonter .1, W. Uauua
Surveyor W. O. HudBon
Coroner - S. Haly
) 1). T. Burr
C ommiaslonerB , Mat Reiser
),.,.. H, K. Stuckinan
IndrmaryOlroctors Christ DlUrnor
) W. M. Ward
Bohool Examiners V Mrs. Sue Welstead
( C. K. Reynolds
Janitor August Hirseland
Clerk - C. E. Reynolds
Treasurer - O. Hlgglns
Marshal T. J-Barns
Street Commissioner.. ed Market
Cemetery Trustees V I. V. Be'sc-n
I .Chas. U. Gldley
U xj, vimg
Jas. W. Hanna
J. V. Cuff
,'. George Hildred
... Theodore Lndwlg
...Unas. K. Reynolds
W. Q. Coover
...A. .H. Maerker
Sohool Examiners j.
JUSTICES OF THE PEACE OF HENRY CO
Joseph Fish. Jr. Deshler
E. A. Brown -
W. 0. Johnson MoClure
.J.Kester.. - Florida
ohnV Onrren -
harlos Yarnell -
H. K. Hall - Napoleon
Lewis A. Beilharx , Liberty Center
I. A. Coleman. .....
J. P. Dunbar m'er
P.P. Spangler : Hew Bavaria
H . Grossman ...-....Napoleon
Frank Foster - Mailuta
3eo. W. Flsk Napoleon
O.W. Fisher Colgate
0. F. Kinstle New Bavaria
Solomon Zarbaugh , .Hoigt
C. L. Fast West Hope
Dow Breta, P.O .McOlure
v wir Bldeevllle Comers
C. H. Hanchett. Tex
Township. Clerk. PostofBoe.
Bsrtlow O.R. Stafford ...Deshler
Damascus....-.., R. E. Cronlger ... McClure
Flatrock... ...D. G. Durbln Florida
Freedom Henry Eggers Napoleon
Harrison... I.M. Click Napoleon
Liberty E. Pennook Liberty Center
Marion Or. F. Hayes Hamler
Monroe ........... L. M. Grove .... .....Napoleon
Napoleon.......... J . B. Dittenhaver .Napoleon
Pleasant .Wm. Rlchholt. Holgate
BidgevUie. F. A . Rowe Rldgeyille Cor
Bichfleld... H.D. Baker......... West Hope
- Washington. ...Wm.Weirloh Coltoa
T1 Is the seat of a progressive
H AVPTTP and prosperous Normal Unl
1 Alilllii verslty. Its success Is due to
the high aim and far reaching wisdom of Its
founders. It Is a sohool with a purpose. It hat
something of importance to say to every
pnwpectl vs V" . . wrk is a speo-
tndent In WARM A?, "llt5,' Dut there
the country, iw AtJ.iAi'AU are preparatory,
Commercial, Musical, Elocutionary, Shorthand,
Typewriting, and Fine Art Departments, in addi
tion to regular collegeoonraes. It his an able facu
lty, ample equipments, superior location, and
large attendance. Expenses are less than hall
catalogue to the presl- J ill UUOll X a
.dn tof the i. X.DODDf), Fayette, Ohio.
The firelights shone brightly through
the cracks and crevices of the window
less cabim of the soldiers when Raymer
rode into the parade and dismounted.
Passing the reins to the waiting Cain,
he wont in the direction of his quarters,
and through the windows saw Jenny
preparing the table for supper. Before
the hearth sat Dona Teresa penciling
something on a flyleaf of the little mis
saL Pansing until she had finished writ
ing, the lieutenant stamped the snow
from his feet and opened the door.
Teresa was standing near the fire, look
ing into the blazo, and the missal occu
pied its old placbn the bookshelf.
"The road is open, Miss Valencia, "
said he, approaching thoiro and spread
ing his hands to its gonial warmth.
"The sky is clear and still, and my pre
diction of this morning is likely to prove
"Thank yon so much. Aren't yon
cold after a whole day in the snow?"
moving a chair toward the hearth and
taking his overcoat, gloves and cap.
"Hands and feet slightly chilled. It
was not uncomfortable in the sunlight
during the day, but it became a little
cold after sunset."
"Was it necessary for yon to superin
tend the work?"
"Perhaps not. It would have been as
well done in charge of a sergeant or cor
poral, bnt I wanted to explore the road
a half dozen miles into the forest to see
if we shall meet any obstacles tomor
"Need yon aocompany me tomorrow?"
"It is better that I should go on many
accounts. It is not likely thrt Indians
will be on the trail, but I should fear
for your safoty if I remained behind."
"Indians do not go on the warpath in
winter, I have been told."
"Not generally. Government is car
rying on the war through the winter,
the troops having an advantage now
they cuunot have in the summer, when
the Indians' ponies are in their best con
dition. Of course it is impossible for
them to operate in this snowy waste, but
the valley of the Jemez affords some
forage, and it forms a seotion of one of
the routes to their country. But really
there is not one chance in a thousand
that we shall meot an Indian. "
"I hope not, "replied Teresa, with
much earnestness. "Jenny, you may
serve the supper. We have made this
something of a dinner, Mr. Raymer, as
you have been out since breakfast."
"The hour will seem more homelike
too. We early risers cannot follow fash
Host and guest sat down to their last
meal together in the camp. Raymer, in
very dosporation at the thought of los
ing sight of this lovely girl, launched
into a sea of commonplaces, avoiding
the subject nearest his hoart. When tea
was served, Teresa made some remark
which showed a familiar knowledge of
American society, and Raymer asked:
"How does it happen that you know
so much of our customs and are so dif
ferent from Mexican young ladies in gen
eral?" "Is that so surprising? Vour question
shows your society experience must
have had its limitations, and that your
notions of Mexican yonng ladies were
not gathered from association with the
"I cannot claim intimate acquaint
ance with either extreme of Mexican
"Do yon know any Mejioanas?"
"My acquaintance is limited to pres
ent company. "
"Then I am unwilling to consider
yon a judge of our people. Mexican la
dies are often highly accomplished.
You condemn or criticise without
knowledge of them. What are these su
perior American manners? Are they in
digenous?" '.'Imported, perhaps, and improved
"I recall that some severe criticisms
have been passed upon them by eminent
English authors and travelers, and that
Americans abroad are still made sub
jects of criticism by Europeans. Good
manners have no nationality, Mr. Ray
"That is true. I did not refer so much
to manners as to your knowledge of our
customs and the usages of our society. "
"Residenoe in New York did some
thing for that. I suppose yon think be
cause I speak your language well and
am somewhat familiar with its litera
ture that I am superior to my associ
ates." "I thought you their snperiorin many
things. As for English, I donbt if any
classmate of yours could speak it so
"No, but many could read it as
"Was there one who could have writ
ten an essay as you did on the 'Lit
erature of the Elizabethan Era?' "
"You mean and have done as well as
I?" said Teresa laughingly.
"Perhaps not "
"Then are you not a little more
American than Mexican to that extent?"
"That depends upon what you mean
by 'Amerioan. ' If yon mean that I have
had better educational and social ad
vantages than my companions, I reply
yes. If you mean 'Amerioan' in the
sense of residence on this continent,
then I claim to be more 'American'
than you. That Plymouth Rook date
is quite recent when compared with the
settlement of New Mexico. The old
palace in Santa Fe was the scene of stir
ring events before William Penn treated
With the Indians. Supposing that a
Raymer was among the Pilgrims, the
Valencias were on American soil nearly
a century before. Who is the- most
American you or I?"
"I will conoede it to you. I was un
fortunate in my expression, or you did
not understand me. It is true, I know
little of Mexican domestio life, but I
rnoognize in von manr New Enolanrl
Children Cry for
rAritoTisi-: ne kWM
UU.UMUL ; II inu I
peculiarities of manner and expression
without their stiffness. Then, too, you
do some things in a way that suggests
an intimate knowledge of the customs
of eastern society the socioty of our
seaboard cities. It is that which puzzles
"Well, you are welcome to my lec
ture on American history, " said Teresa,
"I owe to" papa whatever of eastern
manners may have been engrafted upon
my Mexican breeding. Ho was sent to a
Massachusetts school when a boy and
staid there until he nearly forgot his
mother tonguo. He greatly admires ths
system of educating boys and girls to
gether and the manner in which eastern
children are reared. "
"And yet he makes a contract for the
bestowal of your hand just the opposite
from the custom prevailing thera "
"I have a mothor."
"And she does not agree with him?"
"She believes in Mexican usage."
"After living some years in New
"It was hor life there and some ob
servations of American domestio life
that confirmed her in the opinion that
our way is best "
"Does your father agree with her?"
"In many things, yes. His own mar
riage was arranged by his parents and
has proved a happy one. That is a
strong plea for mamma's wishes in my
"And you do not even know your af
fianced intimately, I suppose?"
"I have met him only in the presence
of others, and rarely. "
"But does, not Senor Valencia see that
such a union may prove unfortunate?"
"Papa rarely interferes in matters
concerning me, except to insist that I
shall understand English well. Ho al
ways speaks to mo in that tongue, and
he arranges my reading in American and
English books. "
"But why does ho take such pains to
thoroughly unfit you for the marriage
"You have no right to question me
on this subject, Mr. Raymer. I have
been answering your questions because
your services to me seemed to give you
a right to my coufidouco, but you seem
to forgot that ours is an accidental ac
quaintance; that I am an involuntary
guest and entitled torospeciaud protec
tion." "I forget nothing, Teresa," said the
lieutenant, for the second timo address
ing the young lady by her Christian
name. "I remember everything, from
the moment I first saw you in Santa Fe
until now. I have endeavored to take
no advantage of your situation, con
stantly repressing the many things that
spring to my lips while in your pres
ence, but I feel, as the time approaches
for you to leavo, that I shall do myself
a wrong if I do not speak"
A noise of trampling hoofs and the
sound of voices interrupted the conver
sation. A loud knock shook the door.
The blushes which had begun to mantle
the face of the girl at the words of her
host were arrested and fled away as the
tones of familiar voices fell upon her
ears. Raymer went to the door and
opened it The sergeant of the guard
"I come to report to tho commanding
officer, " said he, "that Padre Gutierrez
and a stranger have just arrived from
Jemez and are inquiring for the young
"Let them come in, sergeant, " was
the reply, and out of the darkness and
into the light of the cabin stepped two
gentlemen. At sight of the priest Ray
mer extended his hand and greeted him
"Enter, Padre Mio. I am glad to
see you. Come to the fire and remove
your wraps. "
Father Gutierrez took the offered
hand, but there was no cordiality in his
grasp. His eyes were fastened gravely
Sis eyes were fastened gravely upon the
beautiful and anxious girl.
upon the beautiful and anxious girl now
rising with downoast eyes from her seat
at the table. She was fully oonscious of
her false position, the surmises of the
priest and the glowing jealousy which
gleamed from the black eyes of her be
trothed, for the stranger was Ignacio
"Daughter," said the priest, "let me
conduct you to your room. "
Teresa took the proffered arm, and
yielding to a resentful impulse of re
turning pride greeted Ortega with a
frigid bow and turned with a smile to
"Good night, Mr. Raymer, " she said,
"and thank you very much for this en
tertainment on my last evening in the
valley. You have been very kind to me
during my involuntary stay, and I shall
not forget it. "
"Good night, Miss Valencia. Your
company has been very pleasant, and I
only regret that it has not oftener been
bestowed upon me," replied the young
officer, holding the door ajar and in
clining his head as the priest and his
nieoe passed . out, followed by the maid
Raymer was left alone with the man
whom he had instinctively recognized
as the person selected by the parent
Valencias to be the husband of their
daughter! He also recognized him to bo
the brilliantly attired caballero whom
the drunken wagon master had sent be
neath the wheels of his train. Realizing
this, it was difficult for him to be more
than civil. .,
As for Drtern, reared after the strict
est tSpauL-U rule governing the associa
tion of the young, denied the privilege
so common among American youth of
social intimacy with the yonng ladies of
his station, the tight of his future wife
presiding at the table of this military
gringo in his personal quarters, alone
and in this isolated region, was, to his
mind, susceptible of but one interpreta
tion. But the silence must be broken
and social amenities maintained. Ray
mer approached the stranper.
"Senor Ortegaof Beralillo, I believe?"
he said in Spanish.
"The same, senor. And yon are tb
comandante de los valles, Teniente
"Yea. Have yon any attendants or
"No; the padro and I are alone."
"Where are your animals?"
"In charge of the guard. "
"I will go out for a moment and or
der them stabled. Remove your over
coat and make yourself comfortabla "
Leaving the cabin, Raymer ordered
the horses cared for and then directed
Cain to procure bedding for his guests
and make up two cots in his quarters.
When he re-entered, he saw a young
man standing before the fire, divested of
bis outer clothing. He was apparently
25 years old, nearly 6 feet in height, of
compact figure, possessing shapely limbs
and delicate hands and feet His com
plexion was dark and his eyes and hair
black. His face was handsome and reg
ular, except for a narrowness through
the temples, which brought the eyes
sear together, indicating little depth of
character and a lack of firmness. Ray
mer at, once felt an instinctive repul
sion, not on account of Ortega's rela
tions to Teresa, but on his own account.
The young Mexican was not now clad
in the national costume, being dressed
in an ordinary suit of gray. A rifle, two
revolvers and several packages of am
munition lay on top of tho overcoat and
poncho, which he had thrown over e
Before a word could be exchanged be
tween the young men the door opened,
and tho cassocked figuro of Padre Gu
tierrez entered, his wholo demeanor
changed. Evidently his interview with
his niece had been satisfactory. Ap
proaching, with both hands extended, he
"Ah, my brave friend, it brightens
one's eyes and warms one's hoart to soe
you again. It seems a long time since
"Since last October, when we were
corralled by tho Navajoes at La Roca
. "And you and the sergeant behaved
so gallantly, coming out best men af
usual. And how have you been those
winter days in this coldest of regions?"
"Fairly oomfortable, as you can see."
"Yes. This is a pleasant cabin sure
ly, and you can have a generous fire
when you need it But pray, pardon
me, I am neglecting a duty. Senor
Teniente Raymer, permit mo to intro
duce my friend, Don Ignacio Ortega
"Thank you, father," answered Ray
mer. "We did not await your return tc
become acquainted. We have already
exchanged names. Bring your chair tc
the fire. Your supper will soon be ready.
You must have had a cold ridp. "
"We have been in the saddle since
noon, " replied Ortega, "and your val
ley temperature and wind are search
ing." "The ride and cold have given us ex
cellent appetites," added the priest
"Did you find the snow deep, fa
ther?" asked the lieutenant.
"There was no snow until we left the
river and but few inches until we were
within a short distanoe of the valley.
Had you not opened the drifts we should
have been obliged to turn back. "
"The path was cut today," said the
"So La Dona Teresa has told me, and
that it was done to enable her to leave
"Then it was her intention to go to
morrow?" asked Ortega, a sneer in his
voice and a frown on his narrow fore
head. "She would have gone sooner, and
without my knowing who had been my
guest,, but for the deep snow and high
winds. She concealed her presence here
until acoident revealed it."
"Accident?" questioned Ortega, with
a doubtful inflection.
"Yes, accident, " said the priest, with
emphasis. "All has been explained sat
isfactorily by Teresa, my son, and I will
give you the particulars soon. "
"Was it necessary that Miss Valen
cia should explain?" asked, the young
officer, indignation showing plainly in
"Ah, my gallant and brave young
friend, an absence of 20 days and mare
seemed to require considerable explana
tion until we saw the drifts through
which you cut today," answered Padre
Gutierrez, relapsing into silence. Then
after a moment he continued: ' 'I suppose
you would like to know how Ignacio and'
I came to arrive here without pack ani
mals? I will tell you. Teresa's aunt
who was left sick at the rancho near
Los Ojos Frios, recovered in a short
time and continued her journey by easy
stages to Albuquerque, where she ar
rived a few days ago and reported that
Dona Teresa had gone to my house in
Jemez by way of this valley. Ignacio,
arriving at Albuquerque two days later,
offered to ride to Jemez with messages
and for the purpose of seeing his betroth
ed. Of course he was surprised and anx
ious when he met me to learn that Te
resa had not coma I knew of the storm,
and being well acanainted with the
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amos leaiuiM os tula regiusi oooguumscj
that the girl and her escort were snow
ed in here or had perched on the road.
After a night of anxiety we got ready
for tho trip and loft yesterday noon for
the valley, hoping to find the party as
they were when they tcok leave cf the
sick aunt I had no idea of the child's
actual predicament until she told me
just now. I think the two men, Antonio
and Manuel, stole everything in their
possession and left for the Rio Abaja"
Miss Valencia seems to have fallen
into the hands of a set of thieves from
the start," observed the lieutenant
"Ramon was the only honest one. But
you need have no anxiety for transporta
Won. I will furnish it and an escort "
"Thank you, my friend," said the
priest "And now about that boy, Ra
mon Vaca. After supper I will see him,
and tomorrow morning I will say mass.
Please notify the men and let me have
the largest mom possibla "
"You can have the men'a dining
room, and Mrs. Sullivan will assist you
in arranging and decorating. "
Cain and the cook now appeared with
sipper, and the two Mexicans sat down
to it with the keen relish induced by a
long ride and a sharp atmosphere.
The meal ended, Padre Gutierrez vis
ited the wounded boy and spent an hour
with him. He called on Mrs. Sullivan
to arrange for linen for an altar, then
returning to the officer's quarters, went
The next day, immediately after re
veille, mass was held and generally at
tended by the Catholio soldiers. The
lieutenant, Ortega and Dona Teresa
were present Breakfast followed, and
then preparations for the journey to
Two mules were packed with the la
dy's luggage, and Ramon's pony was
saddled for her to ride. Four mules and
the bronchos were made ready for a cor
poral and five men, and Raymer's horse
was brought to the door. When Ortega
saw the lieutenant preparing to go, he
could not conceal his vexation, and
presently he said:
"I see no reason for your accompany
ing us, sir."
"Had you not arrived," answered the
officer, "it was my intention to go in
charge of the escort, and I know of no
reason for changing my plans, particu
larly as the animals belong to the camp
and the escort is military. "
"But the padre and I can take a few
necessary articles with us upon our sad
dle horses and send a party of Pueblos
for the rest of the luggage later, " in
sisted the Mexican, evidently determined
that Raymer's acquaintance with Dona
Teresa should not be prolonged.
"That would make unnecessary de
lay," returned the lieutenant "Inotice
that while you are extra well armed the
priest carries no weapons. You are
hardly sufficient escort for two defense
loss persons in times like these. "
"Vaya! There are no Indians about
We saw no signs as we came here. "
"My four months' residence in this
valley has witnessed five collisions with
the Navajoes, and I do not propose to al
low a woman to travel through such a
country without proper protection, " and
the officer left the irate Ortega and went
to attend to some details of preparation.
He found no opportunity to speak to
Teresa. From the time of the padre's
arrival Mexican usage had hedged her,
and she had gone to and from mass in
the conventional manner without rais
ing her eyes or betraying any conscious
ness of Raymer's presence. When all
was ready, she came from her cabin, ac
companied by the priest and all the Sul
livan womankind. Taking an affection
ate leave of the pretty Irish girl, she
was helped into the saddle, and the par
ty began its journey.
The weather was warm for January,
and the snow grew soft and damp in a
temperature a little above the melting
point A mild southwesterly breeze blew
across the snow white surface, of the
valley, bearing promise of a pleasant
winter day. The lieutenant rode in ad
vance, closely followed by tho soldiers
and pack mules. The Mexicans rode be
hind in the order of maiden, priest and
When the oolumn entered the timber,
the snow was found to be of uniform
depth and not difficult to pass through.
The animals moved in file along the
path made by the priest and Ortega on
the preceding day, up and down many
hillsides and through many windings.
A few hours after entering the forest
the giant pines of the valley borders
had diminished in size to the dwarf
pine,, or pinon. The foliage was less
dense and the glades more open, while
the snow had shoaled to a few inches.
At last the trail stretched across a dead
and treeless level, terminating at the
srest of a slope that descended at an an
gle of 45 degrees 2,000 feet to tho
Jemez xivnr bnlnw. Throueh a thick
Montague, Mioh., Nov. 13. 1893.
W. Windecknecht, a wealthy farmer of
Muskegon Co., personally appeared before
me, this day, and soys: "That for the past
year or so he was afflioted with weakness,
trembling, heart failure, extreme nervous
ness and headache: that he consulted with
Pbyioians but reoeived no benefit. He was
persuaded by a friend to try a sample bottle
of Dr. Wheeler's Nerve Vitalizer, and he
says the trembling and nervous feeling was
immediately stopped by its use. Afterwards
he used two bottles of the same mediome
and says he is entirely oared."
Signed, W. Windecknecht.
Sworn to and subscribed before me a Notary
Publio for Muskegon Co., State of Michigan.
This medioine sold by Saur & Balsley.
Druggists. BO cents and $ I .
growth" of pinon and cedar winch cov
ered tho fIoijo a path wait down in fre-
I to bh rcsnxTjTD.1
Didnt Ilirr It.
,He Da Freshe is laid up with nerv
She It must be something else.
Notaitg Dn earth could prostrate thai
fellow's oarve. Detroit Free Press.
Chamberlain's Eys and 8 kin Ointment
Is a certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes,
Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Hippies, PUea
Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum and Scald Head,
25 cents per box. For sale by druggists.
Tor ntlttinff a ImmA in a fin haltl,w .
dition try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders.
Aiiey ions op me svHtem, aid digestion, cure
loss of appetite, relieve constipation, correct
kidney disorders anl destroy worms, giving
new life to an old or over worked horse. 25
cents per package. For sale by druggists.
D. J.Humphrey, Napoleon, O.
Many Different Kinds
DRINK LION COFFEE
4 AND 61T ALLTHESK9-
Fine Parlor Games..
If your dottier doe not keep It
for sale, write us him name and
address, that we may plaoa It on
Woolaon Solo Cow. TolMo, Q.
FREE COI1YACE OF
The free and unlimited coinage of
silver, the product of American mines,
at the old ratio of 1 6 of silver to i of
gold, is the only solution of and
remedy for the disturbed and unsatis
factory condition of trade, manufac
ture and general business of the coun
try. The surreptitious act of 1873,
divorcing silver and gold in our mone
tary system, was a crime of untold
magnitude. It was the rankest kind
of class legislation in favor of the
wealthy against the producers of
wealth, and hostile to the prosperity
of the United States. It was an act
of treason because done at the instance
of a European syndicate and for bribe
money,' "giving aid and comfort to
our country's enemies." To shield
the guilty parties, the well authenti
cated facts, often published, have been
The Enquirer will continue to ex
pose this unpardonable crime untiV
right and justice are done the people
by the full restoration of silver to its
old 'companionship with gold. We
need the assistance of the people in
disseminating the truth, to which end
we invite all in your selection of pa
pers for the coming season to include
the Enquirer, that costs only $1.00 a
year. (Issued twice a week.)
Liberal commissions and cash re
wards given to club raisers. Sample
copies free. Enquirer Company,
FAMILIES SUPPLIED WITH
Of SnperiorExeellenceand Quality .
KARL II. KOLBE,
Veterinary :-: Surgeon,
LIVERY AND FEED STABLE.
'S a graduate 01 Ontario Veterinary Collsgr.
.Treats all diseaws of the horse.
C. E. REYNOLDS,
LAUD AND' e
Money to. Loan. 4
In rams of $1,000 and upwards on five
AIao,Sre, life Aid accidentall nsuranoa. A
All losses promptly adjusted. .
Offloeover Geo. Eann's clothing store, A
oppositeOonrt House. j
DR. J. S. HALY
Physsiomn and Nurireon
WILL attend to calls I a t on aodooontrT.O
HARRISON & SON,
Physicians and Surgeons.
A. E. H. MAERKER
Phyaleian and Swj eoa.
rjFFIIH tn Lsi.tss Drug Btora,
W bscondiloorSoathofiian, Co'sBank.
Dh. GEO. R. TEEPLE,
OVOaABI aBAODATS OFTU
Ontrio Veterinary College, Toront o
TBBATSalldisessesof horses and cattle. Of
aoelabaarABalaloys druc store?
I)K. KARL II. KOLBE,
aTOMOBABT O RADUATSl OF TBS
Ontario Veterinary College, Toronto, Can,
TlEBEBAJ? UTT? ' bo '" Offle.
J2 ur B1'7" drug store: also In his
north Ferry street livery stable.
THOS. A. CONWAY,
Attorney at Law,
n MONEY TO LOAN.
Attorney at Law,
CAHILL & DONOVAN,
Attorneys fit Law,
iFZi.CE ,? ft"01"1 floor one door Kast of
' Oooyer'htrdaie store, Washington street.
F. M. RUMMELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
F. D. PRINTIS,
Attorney at Law,
MONEY TO LOAN.
C. F. FREASE,
Attorney at Taw,
0po!ei,nF,ol,10Ck PP0,Ue t0""'
J. P. DUNBAR,
JUSTICE OP THE PEACE
And Pension Agent,
M.rfnn i ,.- TT . .... .
offlce address Haulier .
Notary Publics and Insur
FLORIDA, HUNRY COUNTY .OHIO.
DEEDS .MortgagesandContractsdrawn . Ail
fortheoldand reliable Phoenix I..nn .
Hartford, and also agentforthe People'tMntual
Benefit Association, of Weitervilla. nhiniit
J. F. KINSTLE,
JUSTICE OF. THE PEACE
NEW BAVARIA, OHIO.
Collections a Specialty.
L. R. HUSTON,
TONSORIAL ARTIST !
Shop opposite Reiser's boot and shoe store
Perry Street. Naiwleou. Ohio. Knwi.l .ttan.
tion to country trade. moa'i-TW-tf
GEO. W. VALENTINE,
Fashionable Barber and Hair
ROOM 8otith side ol Washington 8t nexl
door to Sorlbnwr'a Haidware Store,
Fashionable Barberand Hair
Jn!PPnMTTftRltArhl;w!r D..oi it .
VPatronagesolioitedand good work g uaranteed
GEO. F. CURDES,
Confectioner and Baker,
fineCOnfeotionsrl.Ioa uream hBlkuli.v.
Bakery Eastof EngineHense.
(Snooessorto Reed Siford.)
NAPOLEON, OHIO. ;
Customers treated with eonrtesv and dispatch
k h.,fct." "
,r - """" ,u.uimubbl ueei, PUI.
veal, mutton, hams and shoulders, salt pork, corn-
-" " uaviUH IU'i LStlie, DOgS.
sheep, ies and peltsfor sale should give him a
-Hannfaotni srsof -
Doors, Sash and Blinds,
Moldings, Window . .
and Door Frames,
Scroll Sawing & Turning,
of f aot all wood work to complete a building.
Also dealers In
Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Lime,
Plasterand Plastering Hair, Lump Salt for salting
uatue ana nones, eto. weKeepooasianuy
. andallslsesof : ,
Foundation Block Stone,
TWesen Hildred & Co.