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THE DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, THUKSDAY. JANUARY 27. 183 L.
waits Jeeaula etr4eae faraad wlaa.
Along the fray aU'eese4anseile
1H graoafnl In mt auwlaa ;
And winds of emauw eaiiol aad tow,
Among Hi vfntaf aad Ha mow,
Tnatr tassofcr toasafc bmllie.
TIM garden bada that gear were faj
Aad fragrant all Urn ewsuser day.
Ait enpy and foriora ;
Tlx hungry beea afar have Iowa,
Tha grerei walks an ward o'ergrown,
The trellla-rooo Is torn.
Within tba house each empty room
la shot la silent, rayleee (loam,
With cheerless baarthatoa eoid ;
Ho pletaree emlle apon tha wall,
Ko single traoa Is left of all
Wa cherished ao of old.
Bat In tha aouthern sunshine bright,
And by tha Jasmin, clad In whit ,
A youthful maidan etauda,
With lip that apeak of -aad nnreat ;
A ban oh of dsislee on her breast,
And Jasmine In har hand.
With farawall look of arching lor,
Her brown ejaa wander round, above
It la aaaoradapot;
The hum of childish grief and mirth,
The home whence dearrat dead went forth
To ahar earth 'a common lot
An, maiden ! as the Jasmine mow
Doth vanish, ao the year that go
Will take thla grief away ;
Will give thee older worm a aura,
A ttrong, and deep If not aa pure
A thla of thine to-day.
Yet, let the dailies on thy breant
Teach thee that Ufe'a securest rent
In humble path doth lie ;
And let the jasmine in thy hand
WhUper of fairer blossoms fanned
By aweeteat aim on high.
Fear not to muae, when far away.
How summer suushins gilda each day
Theee lonely garden bowera;
How sweetly yet the thiuiihea caj,
How climb about tha gray old wall ,
Thlue own loved Jasmine flowera.
So may the memory of thla home,
Thy Brat and dearest, ever come
With healing atrength to thee; ,
To mind thee, by It vaniahed grace,
Of one prepared abiding place
From aound of farewell free 1
All the Year Round.
A NIGHT ATTACK.
I Lad scarcely got out of my boy
hood when I loft England to become
m the partner of an old schoolmate, Dick
J Aler rivals, as a sheep farmer in south
V i ' America. 1 We invested our joint and
1 ' : rather modest capital in a league of
land on tba Parana, and erected on it a
Jimftll house, built of sunbaked bricks,
.'i'"' which consisted of one tolerably large
room, with Hat root and parapet, ac
cessible from the inside by means of a
ladder. Around it, at a short distance,
we had dug a deep, dry ditch, crossed
by a drawbridge, intended as a protec
tion against surprise by the Indians.'
One Christmas Dick remarked to me
that he had been told that morning
that the savages had crossed the river,
and we must keep our wits about us.
It was scarcely an hour after, that two
JuAchos put in an appearance, their
usually swarthy faces were livid with
fear. They sprang from their horses,
which, covered with blood, sweat and
foam, showed how sharp had been the
ride, and rushed over the draw-bridge.
"They told us as soon as terror would
allow them, that 300 Indians were in
hot pursuit, and would soon be on the i
. spot, and besought us for tho love of
the virgin, to give them shelter.
' Dick, rather to my surprise, calmly
V lit his pipe, and then ordered our visit
: ore to make themselves scarce, 'un-
less,' he said politely, 'y.ou can tell a
jUHff tale, senores, without lies.'
, V After cross-questioning, we learned
that they had been to buy horses at the
station of a rich Spaniard, Don Ramon
Garcia, who livo 1 about four leagues
from us; and when they reached the
top of a gentle riso in the ground and
had a view of the house they had seen,
to their horror and dismay, a large
body of the dreuded Indians, who were
attacking for they heard shots Don
'If this be true, said Dick, 'the soon
er we prepare to fiirht, the better. We
must be prepared for them.'
The natives both the late arrivals
, and our own two wen, who had often
boasted of what they meant to do and
had already done in "tho way of fight-
ing Indians-Vsuddenly disappeared.
We afterwards learned that they took
refuge in a cornfield in the rear'of the
. house, where they lay concealed until
. the fight was over.
Our preparations were very simple,
a box of cartridges was opened (for we
- were provided with these inestimable
peace and life preservers, breech-loading
rifles) and placed ready to hand,
together with a bottle of whisky and a
jar of water; the door and window.our
weakest point were secured as strong
ly as possible; and- then sheltering our
. bodies behind tho parapet',, we peered
cautiously over and strained our eyes
to get the first gl'tnpse of an enemy.
'Alfred, my boy.' said Dick, 'keep
cool and do as I tell you. Remember
to aim steadily, and don't show your,,
self more than you can help. Their
great point will-bo to force the door;
but we can soon stop that if you. are
steady with your shots.' .
Just then something dark appeared
on the ground near the corral. 'An
Indian, sure enough, and the ball's go
ing to commence.' As he said this
Dick's rifla rancr out in the silence of
' ' the night, and I saw a splinter fly
'I ' white in the moonlight, about afoot
. 1 . above the dark object, which thereup-
j on started up with a cry, and fled.
1 Then we heard the galloping of horses,
and about one hundred Indians rode
'Don't shoot. This is all a feint'
wtrning came just ia time; for a
dusky crowd of mn sprang out from
the ditch and rushed, lance in hand
against the door. It wat well that it
fastenings were secure. Rang! bang!
rang out our rifles. They halted, wav
ered one moment, and' then disap
peared a i! by magic our rapid Br
ing having completely discomfitted
The moon retired, but the night was
clear enough to enable us to see a man
at ten paces. Suddenly a spark ap
peared. They had fired our haystack.
Brighter and brighter it came.
Grouped rouud the flame, and out of
range were our foes their swarthy
skins and snaky hair glistened in the
nre-Iigat; and they brandished Ianres
and screamed with delight at the de
struction they had caused.
1 looked at my companion's face It
was very pale.
'Ijookl' he said. 'Here comes an am
bassador. Good heavens! Look!'
1 turned with astonishment A near
ly naked Indian' was advancing toward
us, and as an immunity from our shots
he bore in his arms, helpless, a beauti
ful white girl. Her hands were bound
behind her back, and masses of coal
black hair encircled a face showing
deadly terror and hoiror in every fea
ture, and drooped nearly to the ground
over the savage's arm. Her dress,
torn from one white shoulder, showed
how hard had been the first ineffectual
struggle against her captors.
As the savage crossed the ditch,
Dick, with a deep groan recognized
'It is Rosita Don Ramon's daugh
ter! he broke out. -I love per, Alfred,
and will save her or die. Listen!' he
continued hurriedly 'That rascal has
come to make s&me proposal to us.
Keep your eye on him ; the moment
you get a chance, fire at him. If you
kill her, it is the better fate. When I
hear the shot, I will throw open the
window which I can do more easily
than the duor and try for a rescue.
For heaven's sake, don't leave the roof.
Our only hope is in your being able to
keep off the others, who will rush from
He rushed down the ladder, leaving
his hat cunningly adjusted above the
The savage raised his Voice and de
manded, in broken Spanish, a surren
der. He threatened us with tortures,
and bade us look upon his captive, who,
too, should suffer for us. He graspad
her hair brutally, and raised her head.
With a sudden spring of pain and
fright, she ' threw herself out of his
arms, and fell to the ground. His time
and mine had come. As he stooped,
my bullet laid him dead by the side of
his intended victim. Dick made his
rush from the window, and the Indi
ans" theirs from the ditch, as he had
predicted ; but as Rosita was rather
nearer the house than the ditcn, he
managed to reach her first, and was re-
treating with her in his arms. And
now all depended upon me. My first
shot, aimed at the first of the assail.
ants, missed hun clean; and before 1
could seize the other rifle he had made
a vicious thrush at Dick, who. encum
bered as he was, was quite helpless.
The lance passed through Rosita's
dress, luckily without injury to the
wearer; and as the savage drew back,
for a cooler and surer thrust, I had
the inexpressible pleasure of lodging a
bullet in his body, which closed his
career, Then I heard a heavy fall in
the room below.
Dick had thrown his bundle clean
through the window at the risk of
breakin g a limb, and turning, found
himself engaged hand to hand, with a
dozen Indians. He set his back against
the wall, and drew his revolver with
his right hand, receiving as he did so,
a spear thrust through his lett arm
but his and my revolver dropped
man at every shot; so they drew off.
Dick managed with a great effort to
drag himself through the window and
then fainted away from loss of blood
and exhaustion; and when I ran down
the ladder to make fast tho window
again, 1 found him comfortably reclin
inr with his head in Rosita's lap, the
latter having been stunned by her un
ceremonious entry. But I could not
stav to helD her: my post was on the
But the fight was over. They feared
longer to encounter our deadlv. breech
loaders. They bore off with them five
of the slain; six other corpses lay in
front of the window, and two more
were, afterwards found, who had
crawled into ihe ditch, like wild ani
raals, to die.
boon captured while
walking in tho orange garden near her
fathor's house, a short time before we
were attacked .
'You, noble caballeros,' sho said, you
have preserved me from death, and
from what is still worse. God will re
ward you, for I can never ' (
; 1 think Dick, however, was of a dif
ferent opinion; at' all events, he has al
ways seemed remarkably well satisliea
with the reward he persuaded her to
make him. ,
Years have passed since that event
ful night. Dick and Rosita are living
at Don Ramon's estancia, that old gen
tleman having departed this life short
ly after their marriage. I, too, am with
them M a partner in the land, flocks
and herds, of which we have a goodly
quantity," and whenever the increasing
stock of little Dicks and Rositas annu
ally ask me, as they do of a holiday,
evening, totell them a story, I know
that nothing less will content them
than the one have narrated.
leweaeerTkeai was Warm, eat f
Winter Qaartera la a Detrelt
Detroit Free Fr.)
There is ao old woman on Catherine
st-oct who delights to find a case that
all the doctors have failed to rare and
then go to work with herbs, and root,
and strange things, and try to effect at
least an improvement. A lew days
ago she got hold of a girl with a stiff
neck, and she offered an M negro
named Uncle Kelley fifty cent for a
hornet's nest This was siaeped in
vinegar and applied to the neck. The
old man spent several days along the
Holden road, and. the other morning
he secured his pnze and brought it
home in a basket When he reached
the Central Market he had a few
purchases to make, and after getting
some tea at a grocery he placed his
basket on a barrel near the,atove and
went out to find a beef bone. !
It was a dull day for trade. The
grocer sat by the stove rubbing his bald
head. His clerk stood at the desk bal
ancing accounts and three or four men
lounged around talking about the new
party that is to be founded on the
ruins of Democracy. It was a serene
hour. One hundred and fifty hornets
had gone to roost in that neat for the
winter. The genial atmosphere began
to limber them up. One old veteran
opened his eyes, rubbed his legs, and
said it was the shortest winter he had
ever known in all his hornet days. A
second shook off his lethargy and
seconded the motion, and in five
minutes the whole nest was alive, and
its owners were ready to sail out and
investigate. You don't have to hit a
hornet with the broad side of an axe to
make him mad. He's niad all over all
the time, and he dosen't care a picay
une whether he tackles a humming
bird or an elephant.
The grocer was telling the men that
he and Gen. Grant were boys together,
when he gave a sudden start of sur
prise. This was followed by several
other starts. Then he jumped over a
barrel of sugar and yelled like a
Pawnee. Some smiled, thinking hej
was alter a tunny c'imax, out it was
only a minute before a solemn old
farmer jumped three feet high and
came down to roll over a job lot of
washboards. Then the clerk ducked
his head and made a rush for the door.
He didn't get there. One of theother
men, who had been looking up and
down to see what could be the matter,
felt suddenly called upon to go home.
He wat going at the rate of forty miles
an hour, when he collided with the
clerk and they rolled on the floor.
There was no use to tell the people in
that store to move on. They couldn't
tarry to save 'em. They all felt that
the rent was too high, and that' thev
must vacate the premises.' A yell over
by the cheese box was answered by a
war whoop by the show case. A howl
from the kerosene barrel near the back
door was answered by wild gestures
around the show window
The crowd went out together. Un
cle Tom was just coming in with his
beef bone. "When a larger body
meets a smaller one the larger body
knocks it into the middle of next week.
The old man laid around in the slush
until everybody had stepped on him
all they wanted to, and then sat up
and asked: -
'Hev dey got de fiali all out yit?
Some of the hornets sailed out doors
to fall by the wayside, and others
waited around on the top of barrels
and baskets and jars to be slaughtered.
It was half an hour before the last one
was disposed of, and then Uncle Tom
talked in, picked up the nest, and
said: . .
Meone ais win cure de stifiness in
dat gal's neck, iit the same, but I tell
you I've got banged an' bumped an
sot down on till it will take a hull
medical college all' winter long to git
me so I can ump off a street kyur!
From the American Miller.J
ilia cocKie is ine aristocrat among
tho seeds that the miller has to contend
with. It seems to grow in any part of
the country where it takes a fancy to
the scenery and climate; to stay' as long
as it wants to, and go when it gets
ready. If it is proper to speak of the
'wheat belt,' for it shifts and changes
about Irom one locality to another as
if endowed with intelligence. The
cockle likewise has a peculiar'- shape,
different from other seeds of ttye field,
and when viewed through a! micro
scope, looks like a vegetable porcupine,
clad ' with sours and, spikes, These
spikes enable the cockle to oe taken
out by means of cork rollers, ' as the
cockle will stick to them while the
wheat will pass through. Whether
this mode of removing cockle has
proved successful in practice ' we are
unable to say; it is Certainly i unique
enough to deserve success. And here
in the cockle shows its aristocratic in
stincts, in that many, machines have
been devised for removing it from the
wheat while an ordinary separatine;
machine is deemed adequate to 'remove
a score of other difftjrent seeds that
grow in sh9 same field with it.
The cockle has a very long ippella
tion for so small an object, the ;correct
name being Aanthium Strumarium. It
is a commoner, however, in que - re
spect, as it will grow m nearly all
parts of the country, if it feels inclined
to. Tho stalks grow; to the height of
from one to four feel), and hav many
branches. At the ground they are
sometimes an inch tjhick. The pods
contain but two seeds, and are sure to
propagate their kind,; The plants are
A HoRSETS IEST.
verv tenacious of life and propagate
both by teed and root They likewise
increaae and multiply very rapidly,
and in some instance amount almost
to a plague. Soma years ago tha
cockle became inch a anitanca in
Pennsylvania that the State Legisla-
; ture offered reward for a - machine
that would remove the seed from
wheat. A flannel roller was the result
of this offer, if we remember rightly.
At the last session of the Illinois Legis
lature a granger from r ord county
we believe, introduced a bill in the
interest of farmers for the extirpation-
oi cockle which will be known in his
tory as the -kuckle-bur' bill. Its
phraseology entitles it to be considered
a curiosity cf literature, while the
penalties were Draconian in their
severity. The bill did not pass, which
perhaps is to be regretted, as the cockle
is a very serious nuisance to both
farmer and miller. However, the
cockle is thoroughly depraved, and
perhaps legislation against it might
only rouse its ire and expand its pow
ers of propagation to their greatest.
Some Tery Exact Statistics.
A Dctroiter has been for the last two
years collecting and arranging statistics
of an odd nature, and if the book is
ever published readers will rind noth
ing dry about it lie gos right to
business on page one by estimating
that the number ot lickings received
by the average boy up to his fou
teenth vear is 125. This mucldes the
spanking process during infancy.
Out of every 100,000 people in this
country 19,000 get up cross in the
morning, but only a hundred or so re
main in that condition very long after
. Out of 50,000 men only 600 will put
up money on a oet. The rest will
crawfish around and finally back water
on thmr assertions.
Only ten women out of every 500
who start out on a journey by railroad
consult a railroad map or have the
least idea of he direction they take.
Four hundred and ninety eight worry
about. their baggage; 497 are certain
they took the wrong train ; 494 wish
they had never started.
The risk of being bitten by a dog is
greatly overestimated. Out of every
i.uuu Dig and utile dogs only two care
to get up a row with the human race,
and those two are ready and willing to
The number of men who can put in
a more pleasant evening " down town
than at their own fireside is on the de
crease, and the number of wives who
are taking a little extra pains to make
home more pleasant than a concert
saloon is on the increase.
Out of every 1,000 men who get
mad and swear they will see a lawyer
about it only fifteen carry out their
Out of every 1,000 who ride on
street-cars only twelve will move along
to offer another woman a Chance to sit
down; 998 of them argue that it is a
man's duty to stand up, even if there
is plenty of room, and the other two
are supremely indifferent.
Onlv one womau m 5,000 pays the
first price asked for a bonnet, and only
one milliner in 1.000,000 expects her
The time occupied by the average
man in buying a full suit of clothes is
just one-fourth the tirao occupied by
the average woman in buying a single
pair of stockings. Detroit Fret Press.
Fo Thirty Years.
For thirty years Wistar's Balsam of Wild
Cherry has been kept for sale by druggists
generally, and in all that time there has
not been a single complaint made, but on
the contrary the druggists and the people
acknowledge it to be the best remedy for
the cure of Coughs. Colds, Consumption,
Bronchitis, Asthma, and all LnngDis
eases. Queer Notion.
Many people think it cheaper to buy 25
cent sizes of a proprietary medicine. But
they make a mistake, tor instance, ur.
Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry con
tains about eight times the quantity of
ordinary 26 cent cough balsams. Besides
it take a loss quantitv of Wistar's Bal
sam to cure a cold. A single dose is often
sufficient. For deep seated Colds and
Consumption it has proven itself to be
the best and quickest cure ever discov
Congress Considering the Question,
Special to the Cincinnati Commercial.
Washington, Jan. 18. The an
nouncement of negotiations for the
consolidation of the two principal
telegraph companies in the country
caused a stir at the Capitol which
was followed by the preparation of
half a dozen bills looking to the estab
lishment of postal telegraph lines, or
other means of competition by the
Government, to secure uniformly
cheap telegraph communication lo all
parts of the Union.
The House Committee on Postoffiees
has taken up the subject, and have ap
pointed a special sub-committee, con
sisting of Money, Singleton and Stone,
with general instructions to consider
and report as soon as practicable. It
is understood that their inquiry will
cover the question whether any legisla
tion is necessary to protect the interests
of the public, and whether it would be
expedient to establish a post telegraph
system like that of the lintisn Uovern-
ment, which has been successfully
operated for the last twelve years.
Some critics may carp, and find fault with- our
' rhymes. '
We can only retort, that they juat suit the times;
Though the feat Buy be shaky, the sentiments
If they take our advice, they cannot go wrong ;
For Pains and for Aohea Electric Oil's a ewe curs.
Though the poetry's bad and harctlfo endure,
It points out tho fact in a facetious way
That Electric Oil ia The Boss cure of the day.
i , Eleotrio Oil Faragrapher.
For sale by J. C. Saur.
A. L. I.KICIC. C. C. Stl.f 11IMJK.
LEICK SELFRIDOK. Attorney,
M Le, ilaawt, (Mia.. rBc, ..CTCar
M,.Mire. I - !-;-((.
If. BAOCE. Attorney aadOMnaeiier
Uftcr lit HellOTl Block, We.hH
naaw, Aaatrart ark
TUSTIN II. TTLER. Attorneynu-Law.
I OAca la frier Slurk.ap .uira.iiuslaaa,
Heary Canal y, .
MARTIN KNUPP, Attorney aa Law,
nmeeiaCoart Houeo.Napolee.0. ja-;a
And Xotar$ Public. v
XISco in room wtth
J. H. Trier, Tyler Block.
Mperial atuntk paid to ouawjfancJDif. air-''
II. W. CAIIILL,
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
"vrriCXon Woahiairtofi etreet, ia Snt Boildiuf
J mat of Humphrejr'e old corner. - octal a
FM. RUMMELL, Attorney at Law,
s and Real fcataia Agent. Olfiee CH HaU
buildlna leecond atom Napoleon. Ohio, All bue.
Ineueutruated to nla care will be promptly at
tended to. 'aacis-ZB.
CC. YOUNG, Notary Public and
. Conrerancer, I iliertr Center, Heory eouo
IT.O. All liuuuewof Uteuili:epriii.ptlTaitenied
to. Fel.ru.r? 17,IS7S-.f t
EA. PALMER. Attorney antj Coun
, eeler at Law and Notary Public, Napoleon, Ohio.
Alao Attorney for Penaioua, Bonntjr, back pay, eto.
ry-CollecUone promptly attended to. otnotk front
room oyer Vaudenbrork a Co'a clothing atara. aplo-T
I. H. HAAO. . - J. t. KAUAN.
IIAA6 Ac ItAGAW
Attorneys - at - Law,
' Napoleon, Ohio.
pOOMS o. 5,Vocke Block. Will pmiloeUi
.aorui weHieru eouna ana umtca statee eoorta.
Bttglneee will receive prompt attention April S-HO
Attorney and Counselor - At - Law
Office, 2d atory In Freaee Block,' Wmhinirton St.,
oppoalte Court Home. iec. 30. land.
justice of the gcacc
H. REEDF.R. Justice of the Peace.
Office la Shoe slore.lsl door aouih of Oht i
Hmcery. special aijrutiuo paid to colic cliui.i
which will receive proruptatteDiion. apl'i4-"'Jf-
DHILIP C. SCHWAB, Justice of the
l-eace, rUMnant- twp., Henry county, Ohio.
new niivxriil 1 . if, - niay477
Justice of the
a react, Marion twp.,
Hamler, P. O.Boxiio.
Heary covnty, Ohio.
CHARLES EVERS, Justice
Peace, Notary Public and
General Collection and Insurance Agent, J
NAPOLEON, - - OHIO.
Agency for the Eartford, of Sonnectleut,
Scottish, Commercial. Glasgow,
tad other Insurance Com pan let. Collections
roniptly attended to and deeds of all kinds
rawo on ahurt notice. Especial attantion naid
to collections in the oldcountry.
Agency fir the sale of Tickets to
and from Euroue bv the best and
Safest Steamboat Lines.
Oracein Vocke'i Block
Napoleon, Octau, 1877.
ED WARD PEYTON,
Jnsttice oftlie Peace nd Notary Public,
SPECIAL attention paid to conveyancing and col
lection mkttere. utile In Brennan Block, lint
stairway oorta of Sheffield k Norton's bank.
May ato, 1880.
RS. H. H. SHEFFIELD. Phvsician
and Suntenn. Napoleon. Ohio, office m.r
Hl'FIELD A NORTON'S' BANK. Entrance !
doors from head nl etaiis on Pen v street. sjo i
doors from bead of stalls on Washington street. ..
Surgeon, Napoleon, O.
Physician . and
T? B. HARRISON, Physician kti Sur
Ji Ifeon, Napoleon, Ohio.OtticeerSiirorriif
hours 8 to 9 A. D.
Mks. r. a. sauk, mysk
SURGEON, N'u no Icon. Ohio.
RS. P. A. SAUR, Physician and
snd calls in town orcountry.
Offiee at Sack's
Vf" . J. MARVIN, Physician and Sur
lTIe geon, Napoleon, Ohio, will attend to all
calls promptly. Office
in Willard's building
opposite vounty umecs.
JM. STOUT, Physician and Sur-
ceon, Florida, Henry County, Ohio, will at
tend to all professional culls in all parts rt the
oouuty. Saturdays set apart especially for the
examination ofpiitionuat my office. augl9-ly
OR. J.S. 11ALY,
Physician and Surgeon,
WILL attend to culls in town and country. Ornee
at his residence ou Clinton Street, jly 1, 1880.
F. K. BOirv.
Martin & Boyd.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
Lilerty Center, O.
Business promptly attended to, both night and day.
March 24, lSBIMyr.
L, LEIST, Pharmaceutical Chemist,
All work done on short notice. Laboratoryin
( EORGE VV. VALENTINE, Fash-
X lonable Barber and Hair Dresser, Boom
WestSidePerry Street, Napoieon.Ohio.
PHILLIP WEBB, Barber and Hair
Dresser, twodoors south of Stockman's ero-
cery on Ferry street. Patronage solicited and
ood work guaranteed. oct3,'73-tf
Contractor and Builder,
XT APOLKOK, Ohio. All kinds of material furnished
11 and estimates made.
Carriage Factory !
LEONHART" & SHAFF,
Napoleon, Ohio. '
VfANUFACTUREKS. of Carriagea,Biiggies,and
JL Watrons of every description. Special at
tention paid to light wirk, which will begaur-
anteed to be tirst-clats in every particular. Do
hot go out of Henry County for work butgive
aa a criat. Also ao jzorsoanoeingBiiuaiiaiuui
of repairing. Brick Shop coroerol Washington
tadMonroestreets , . lyS'75-tl
Blacksmith & Horse Shqer,
. Front StreetNapolepn, Ohio.
Home shoeing and benaral repairing af ma-
al nerve soeclalty. All work uoneiu a worx
aaaniiae manuen, ciiia mwuiuw,
All orders for
tniUDKV ,l,.N..-v . --
I , Jjjisttiuniaiis. r
Bonking Houss V"
Sjierean.rtu First Uttn alii 1 1
Deposit aoaoODta iMsjved and aatlfeatea of d
pealtlaaud payaoat a domarid or at a axed deal
bearlita; Interest. t
ty-CoUecton pronrptl, atrm44to. f .
Sh effieil tV? Sort on, V
Receive Deposits. si
; AD DEAL IH
Gold- Silver, U.S.BoncisJ
; ASD -
Foreign & Domestic 5 Exchange
; tended to.
ORGANIZED ITS . 1H4SO.
AT his.Meat Market, Perry street,
keeps oa band the choicest BeefTPork, Veal,
Mutton, llama and Shoulders, Sell Pork, Corned
Beef, Ac. Farmers hating fat cetUe.hegs.sheep,
Mdesand peltefor seleshouldgWeniearalJ, x il
(Successor to W. H. Stilwol!.
OlfireoTerReedcr'aBootand Shoe cHorav AM 1
operations pertaining to Dentistry carefully per-
painless extraction ofteeta
prices In suit the times.
wwimi ow, anministerea loi
Work warranted lad
-TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIS.
Napoleofl, Ohio, Oct.H, 1878. tf
Sash and Blind Factory f
PLANIMJ 31 1 LL.
Thiesen, Hildred Co. Proprietors.
Take pleasure In announcing to tha pnhlie an
all in need ofanyining in tha way ol building
them with lumber -for
""J ", " prepared to lurnisa
building pnrporea, front
the ground to the roof,
We kaep constantly on
Soon, Sash, Blinds, Casing, Floerinn
Ser. Eouffh Lnbr. "
anwcrwrynaejoi mm per required mt s SoTTnTBC,
Cuatae. wars. eVoaaaa short aotir. poplar, wai
whitawaod, as aadaakiaasber bongata-ajf
IKSE5, HIIDRD COT
The Thing;. Most Needed !
-JOHN BEILHARZ ,
aaOFiaan " .' ; . ,
Up stain in LndemanV block over Norden Co'a
Store, on east aid of Perry Street, Napoleon, when
WARM MEALS, ;
Oysters by the dish or can, tea, coffee and all that
inner man craven, can be had at all hours, day r
night. ... .
Oyeters by tite 9m.-i.:......... '. 0eta.
Oyster stmr.w.....,..l.:. ......... . , 25cta.
Oysters raw. , ascte.
Warm Meal- .i. . 25cta.
5J Well furnished parlors for ladies. ,
War I Warr War!
Bressler, VanSeggern & Co.,
Manufacturer ol - . '.
Lath, PickeU, Suinglesc.
Pickets asada to order, plain or faney.
according to tho times. All work wa
Shopln Damascus township, In the Beaver settle
ment, Henay comity, decl-79-tf.
Practical Whltewashcr, Paper- Ha
, er and rlasterer--
W All orders promptly filled and first-class
work guarantee. Contractor for all kinds ol
toneandbrick work. tf.
P. F. ZINK,
. HOUSE, SIGN,,
Ornamental Fresco Painting
WALLS A3I CEILIXGS TINTED.
SHOP in Tyler Block, over Northwest emce. Orders
can be left at Humphrey's Drag Store. - JelO'80
Fred Yachce's ? ff
Boot arid Shoe Shop
Perry St., north of Canal Bridge,
All IcindsofBoota and Shoes manufactured to
orderln the neatest and most substantial manner
an snort nonce. - i . .
WRepairingpromptlyattendcd to. oc!5tf
wiags M a lib.
Manuf aetaireraot t arnages, miggies, op "
an4 Lumber Woua, also rap airiag and repainM
lMdoneatreaauuauie rmin. i - .
r , M1LLKB BBOB., Proprlcto,A
South aide Canal Bridge, ParrjjBfcJuBel l-y ,.- ;,
Si m. hoi ic!k;
NapoleOB. h Perr v ; ' ,eet abutfc
Parties wishing ueKtttigsuHf?'otl,eiMi:
well to call o. nc. By seleottag from mr v..
torgeand very line line Tot piecs gjods you wlkw
n3mcolty In flndingauch nf'aJL
aept24.7Stf. - BOSIVKt
; i. - I
. v, ;;