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THE DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1891.
CHOICE OF AN ACTRESS. . Being at fonmlation a womanly wo man, she always expected to marry. say expected, instead of hoped, because she had constantly too many admirers to donbt her opportunities to her mind it was simply a question of meeting the right one. She felt sure that when the right man came she would be willing to give np everything for him; indeed, she content plated with a certain serene satisfaction the coming of time when her triumphs and amhitions and fame and freedom would be exchanged for the proud servi tude of wifehood. Still she wasn't in a hurry to meet the right man. He would coma when he did come and when he did come it couldn't be helped, and she would be glad. Upon various occasions she had thought him come. Upon these occasions she had experi enced a distinct sensation of fretfulness. She had conscientiously given the ad mirer a fair chance to prove himself the right man, but had always been down right glaf 'when he had failed to do so. The admirer always made some mistake fatal to his interests. Perhaps he lost his head, and went down on his knees; that always immedl ately settled it She was much too proud and too humble a woman to be willing to marry a man who went down on his knees about it. Or he lost his head, and threatened to shoot himself, or drink himself to death, or lump in the bay. Now and then she was moved with re gret at the storm which she had raised. and expostulated in a kindly fashion with her victim, but' more often she shrugged her white shoulders, saying, if sot to the man, at least to herself, that the man who was foolish enough to want to shoot himself because a woman did not love him, had better shoot himself. Some men were doggedly meek of these she was a bit afraid yet so far these meek, dogged wooers had presently developed into bores, which, she felt. lessened the danger. I say danger, be cause she regarded the possibility of marrying any man but the right man a danger. Sooner or later, in the course of every admirer's attention she made a stanch effort to dismiss or escape him. She argued to herself that escape from the right man would be impossible, and that escape from any other was to be re garded as wisdom, and hailed as good fortune. She never went out of her way to at tract men in the first place she had no seed to, and besides she really did not care to increase the chances of coming across this more or less to be dreaded right man. She kept pretty closely to her work, enjoyed the footlights, spent her money freely, rejoiced in her independence, and thought herself a lucky girl. Of course she had admirers. She con sidered that a natural result of her posi tion, profession, Bex and attractions. She permitted men who loved her cer tain privileges they might kiss her hand, come to the theatre and see her play, and give her flowers and feel mis erable about her. Any one of them, she realized, might develop into the right man, so she treat ed them all conscientiously. She never misled them or led them on, and since she was frank with them and never dis courteous, she felt she had a right to be exacting about their manners, and she always was. -"J .a.. Upon the three or four occasions when a man's devotion had stirred in her a certain degree of interest she had rigidly demanded time to find out and to make sp her mind. To find out meant to satisfy herself that the man in question and the "right man" were of one "identity." To make sp her mind meant to decide whether, right man or not, she would have him! The candidate having always failed to stand this test, she had, directly Bhe was so assured, dismissed him promptly and gentlv. 1 By what subtle sign of authority she . would recognize the right man she did sot know. He would be big, she was sure of that, and very gentle; he would meet her mentally, "understand" her, satisfy her morally and tenderly, master her physically. He would be above all her little "arts" and caprices, but he would admire them; he would be too dignified to go down on his knees from not being able to help it, yet quite fond enough of her to do it. For her part, she would never wish it, and Bhe would be very meek and gentle and obedient, and glad to be bo; but but, meanwhile she was free, and of that she was glad, too. Really, her life was delightful; she lifted her white arms into her pretty , lace wrapper and laughed to herself as she settled for her little rest before re tiring. Her parlor was warm, and the , light softened by colored shades; a bit of sandalwood among the logs sent a spicy fragrance out with the heat, she rubbed her head among the cushions and laughed again to herself. It was a notion of her own, this half hour rest before retiring. For the sake of it she usually came home at once from the theatre. Going out to suppers and sitting up and drinking wine was stupid, besides such a course would soon spoil her good looks.. A warm, all-by-herself half hour in her own pretty room, with the crack ling of her fire for company and her milk punch and biscuit for refreshment, were much nicer. It was nice to feel that the comfort around her was all of her own making, and to know herself in the midst of it to be very pretty and very sweet, and alone, in spite of the ones she could check off on her pink fingers as at that very moment who were miserable for sight of her. As a rule, men bad sought her out and made themselves as charming as they found possible and permitted; but Crag Demmon attracted her. He was big, undeniably a gentleman, and by nature apparently a savage. He Religious persecution in Russia in creases in intolerance. The Musselmen subjects of the Czar are chafing under Hand the Mennonites and other sects Are preparing to emigrate to America. I fell promptly in love with her, and hU j personality riveted her attention in an insistent way which she made no effort to oppose. For the first time a man's passion for her seemed to invest the man with strength. To face his savagery and do as she pleased in spite of his fierce jealousy she found an exhilaration; to command a creature so much bigger than herself. and" to feel his strength and not his weakness obeyed, was an excitement To look into his savage, somber eyes and melt them with the smile in her own was worth doing, and intoxicating. One day he asked her to be his wife. adding that unless she gave him some definite answer he would see her no more. She was much interested. "Could you leave me and not see me againr she asked. "Yes." "Would you shoot yourself?" "No." She felt aggrieved. After a pause she asked, "Do vou loye me "Yes." His teeth were set, his face pale, and he looked at her as if he hated her. Her breath quickened. "Why do you hurry me so "Because I will be made a fool by no woman. A throb of fear went through her. She flung her head back and made an swer, "You may go at once," and then, 'because his eyes frightened her, she be gan to cry and "How do you expect one to decide at once like that, if she loves yon? I can't, and I won't you can go." "How much time do you want?" "I don't know." "I will wait a while." "Much, better go. I won't be put on time. I don't think I shall care for you, anyhow', and even if I did yon are so ugly maybe I would not marry. Go away and let me alone." She spoke in a frightened rush. "Don't be foolish," he answered; I will wait a while." During the "while" he saw a great deal of her; he curbed his temper, was always gentle, always devoted, made no effort to kiss her, half strangled a man at the club who snggested that all act resses were alike, and looked at her half the time as if he hated her. She grew frightened and meek, and made an exhaustive study of his tastes. One day he spoke harshly to her; she cried out that he must not that she loved him. Thereat he took her in his arms, kissed her and said, "Will you be my wife?" A month from that time she married him. Her manager protested, and a good deal of money was paid over. To the wife the manager said, "You are a fool; if you ever want to come back to the stage let me know." Demmon carried her off to Europe. He was strong and gentle and devoted. There was little trace of his savagery, except in a fiercely jealous guardianship over her. Now and then he ordered her around. Once she protested vehemently; he looked at her and answered, "You for get you belong to me." He gave her all the money she wanted, bought her anything she fancied, and insisted upon her dressing richly and. in dulging extravagances, but once, when she received a check for a story she had written, he tore the bit of paper in pieces, saying: "I will give you all the money you wantl Don't forget!" She was happy oh, yes. Her one thought was to please him, and to please him made her happy. She gave up all her own fancies, and endeavored only to meet his moods. She kept up all of the pretty petulance and caprice that had pleased him originally, because some times it amused him to see her childish and exacting she knew when to be si lent, though, and how to efface herself. She read the papers faithfully, and. bv dint of study and close attention to a few political arguments within earshot of which she came, she got a fair grasp of the principles of the party opposite to her husband's, and argued with him very well. To such men as he presented she made herself charming he liked to have other men admire her; herself, she took no interest in attracting them, and she was always a bit afraid of being too success ful and so annoying her husband. Be sides, attention from other men made her heart ache; her husband loved her dearly, but he did. not tell her so very often, and sometimes when she made mistakes he called her stupid. Of course Bhe did make mistakes some times. Being very anxious to please' him, her instinct was not always true. There were times when he liked to have her creep to the side of .his Chair and push her soft hair against his face, say ing nothing meanwhile, unless the little caressing breath from her lips could be called speech; but then again this an noyed him, and he had to be let alone. Being very fond of him, it was hard to come near or pass him without reaching out a hand to. touch his shoulder or cheek, and this fretted him dreadfully when he was not in the mood. Also there were times when she wanted him to take her in his arms and be good to her, and find out how she felt, or when she wanted to cry and be miserable and be, petted and coaxed out of it; all this was childish and foolish, but oh, dear! how her heart ached sometimes. He loved her of course she knew that so there was no need that he should tell her bo all the time; besides, he did tell her what an unfailingly attractive companion he found her, and he praised her tact and sense and the way she kept her pretty looks. She was happy when she was with him, only happy when she pleased him; j and she used to cry her pillow wet very often. At the coming of the child her hus band was distinctly displeased; when it died the mother grew sullen. They got back to America; a letter from her old manager inclosed a con tract for the coming season. She signed. left all her jewels, and with her maid started for New Orleans. Emma V. Sheridan. The net cash surplus in the treasury including subsidiary coin, in $70,088.- uiu. ogaiustfui, uii,iud vu iauuarv i, an increase of nearly $13,000,000 during ZAK I C7 ET1 DID T - f. me past jnonin. ap no t ponojjtic tptqm -qewn ipra pat tnolq aoov i.iqraos IDM IMjiuoo SaLn tu.'joj JltSrl 9 jo Majtp saipitp sqx "I it sand jo ao) ooo'OOO'CM. " rot ion t Jqt tiqi tits 1 pitA irtaroej tnq nq oq 'omojjf J. aaiStrg 'jA,oq !aoaDn t V vi.i yi9 ri pXAjn tioaoj jaasu 2uAtH TJO qt a ijti jpej pasodxa jo' ipoq t8j u ls pnnoj (ana ioj qutu jo etuvdx ima tVH tout po, luo eqi qiqm puF sqi jo jarjaeo qt O -pi-lA pat (trjuiitaq I AMaeot eqi put 'jnnojd si noitti'OfaA Bjavrafuoa jo jntm 1 1 iiit30 t qns U toaisx o)U tarn ja pat -oii jo tuat OOE Jao sut)uoo qoiq 'puti qi jon -pjo qj jo uep -no eqt jb eao t tatSno u eqoej, qi an tJaqi o? jtsqotjQ tnaij ,noj sqi uo qs.it m tat eqtjatiu maij tjorqja 'qDq sej cgj put is; Dt UO D0)30 tt )tdU109 P!Ot jna jo tuo 000 0O0 06 jo sstw y iraa m Mra v i 11 japan aS O t9S8nj)i 0tA J9qj qiM g9A9snieqi etntnt o ja)t eqj uodn MOjq; uoqi put sioq ej8M9 naq dn MOq o? peso 9M. tSojj asoqj" e!i eiton eq nop 08 0 siutM eq uaqjt )tq of 'p&ituui sniooaq aAaep put too tq put adtosa eq? eSt viva o? ttj jaauieq eq -3noqvnot3 put l0 eaiqvtai qi pnuaoi noX oj emoo jt jo fliqM emn it eqi jo Saj ttiq t iq paiutdmooat ;qtd jqtd jqtd Jieunoi tioisnaat 01 BAtu noX qoiqM 0 esjou t Jtaq not put 'an bet D moi jo luojj U sst8 eqi tiMop pmsjos iP(dtJ euo emot .tdoinj. ' pututuioo eqi iv snjSaq Su89j toejejjip t aoji i9j imuo ou S iq9M eq) t eaaqM Matt qi oiui UMop 08 noi neqi dii pinoqs ?toq eqi ; 4q8iiR putts iipjtq pinoa not itqi paptoi 08 eat noi aoki -3tq put istajq jnoi u pts put 's9os popto U.H seoqs SieStttp t qiM noq t noX uo jnd eq uaqx 'allien u ptoq gjq ptq too j tt iponosai qoiqM 'onbgto eqi put eioq-jiseu eqi qanojqi oiui 08 em qaiqm itoa e(dtnt eqi samoo uaqx Poa 8H 1I9J iBAeu 9Atq 1 Viqs put dt9 '9soq -loo 1U qiiM 'utantweiipapi eqi u I8998n punoj eAtq I qoiq uonntoajd t 'tjjeqig jo poo eqi ejnpaa 01 ptq noX ji tt noX gsaip Xeqx lai-iomem eiqtaej8t ou teAte eaunjd isjg eqx ' :ins 8aAp t u ineasap isjg t saqjjosep jaAip y 'qiltaq jo pjeputis Jaiiaq t ojaj paijn Xqaaaqi eq pinoM uiaqi jo u&i uj euju 'pojad pa8uoojd t joj peq 01 8uo8 e-iojeq pooj snojiiJinu 'adm8 jo jtam jo qouni iq8 t eni Xiq8(i 01 ss9da9g eqi put peitptoie eqi 'XtaM eqi 9J9A4 itqi peusjits Xnj mt I irnsaj om si joSia tjeue8 paAOJdoi put iqg9M pastajou) put 'paxojisep s utqi OJOtn sppt popad Bqi 8ujnp peqsinjnj pooj eqi 'tnsn s enuiiuoa XiA)iat eAiiuinu put uoji -tira8st uoise8)p ai!1Al 'paqsjujniip 8upuod8ajjoa jtei put Jtam qiiM 'dcajs 8a;jnp pepuedsng s) espjexa Xjpoq sv put !XintiA jo eej8ap pojaMoj put uojitptuie Jieqi istjaiunoa pmoM sm. jj Jtd MOoq esoqi uj Xnt;aed89 'snonuji -uoo itqAiemos eq pinoqs inamqsijnou jo Xddns eqi itqi 9A99q 01 it3(8o ejoj -ojaqi sni i8u3jtA io 8udaai8 'enssii jo uontjsoiuisip itniaajed t sj ejaqi xpoq eqi ui itqi saqotai X8oioisXqj ejotn -ma ;o 'II9113 'J. uhiiiiim un saiuM leam uaijo os 9M sseaifteAi tjauaa pu ssauggaideais uoiitotuie 10 lunomt eqi 01 X(itaj8 sppt 'da96 aujjpp qotnois eqi jo gseuiidma oi9duio3 eqi Xntpad B9 put I8jit3jq put jaddns U9BA4190 sjtAjaiui 8uo eqi Supnp Sujistj itqi uoUdo eqi jo mt j put uty (tjauei put qjSuojjs u; jtd MOaq daaj 'punos Xntniot' ion qSnoqi suosjad Xut -daaig Ujna pooj The Gun that Killed Caster. Of all my relics there is one that I prize most highly, and that I would not part with for any price, writes General Miles. Not that us intrinsic value is much, but it is prized for the associa tions that surround it, and the important part that it once played in the history of the United States. It is only a common rifle, but it belonged to that noted In dian chief, Baln-in-the-Face, the slayer of Gen. Custer. Now you will understand why I prize that old gun so highly. Two years after that memorable and fatal battle of the Big Horn, in which the brave Custer and all his men were killed by Bain-in- the-Face and his reds, that proud chlei surrendered to me. At that time Bain- in-the-Face was a fine-looking man, and I thought as I looked at him that he was a good specimen of the ideal red man ol Cooper's portrayal. Well-dressed and proud, he stood erect, and looked every inch a chief fit to command and not to surrender. Yet surrender he was compelled to, and it was then that I got this rifle1, which he yielded up to me in lieu of the sword he did not carry. He wore any thing but a pleasant look as he turned over this old "Sharps" rifle to the hated white man, for it meant defeat and hu miliation to him. Check, for Millions. A controversy is raging in England over the question of the largest check that ever was drawn. The controversy was started by the fact that early in Sep tember a check was drawn by the Great Indian Peninsular Railroad Company on the London County Bank for 1,350,000. This was heralded throughout the coun try as the largest check in history. Ii was added that a check for S3, 500, 000. drawn by Vanderbilt, stood second on the list. But now a number of rival instance! have been cited. . A cancelled check foi 1,750,000 may be seen, framed as a curi osity, at the office of the Manchestei Ship Canal Company, in Deansgate, Man chester. It was drawn by the company on Glynn & Co., bankers, when buying out the Brldgewater trustees. But It ap pears that at least four of the Londoq clearing house banks have paid checki for more than 3,000,000 on several oeca- slons. The largest check that was ever drawn, according to the latest advices, was on that passed through the "House" in 1879 or 1880. It was in settlement for an an bltration award, and the amount was over 3,350,000. One would like mor definite Information, but this is all that is vouchsafed us at present Perhapi further light may be granted in th future. A Fatal Mistake. , PhvRioiann make no more fatal mistake than when they inform patients that nervous heart troubles come from the stomach and are of little consequence. Dr. Franklin Miles, the noted Indiana specialist, has pro ven the contrary in his new book on ''Heart Urease." whiob may be had free at lea Leiat's drugstore, who guarantees and rec ommends Dr. Miles' unequalled New Heart Cure, which has the largest sale of any heart remedy in the world. It on res nervous and organic heart disease, short breath, fluttering, pain or tenderness in the side, arm or shoul der, irregular pnloe, fainting, smothering, dropsy, tttj. His Restorative Nervine cures headache, nts, etc. VoirrsACMEBIacking MOisUSHINO RCOUIRCO.) o And m n. tixxwtrt I had iMIngrfMI Wtl mr bor. 1 ua not 7 BHiMnuit, iMkMk tUtllw oHiiIjiiImIiiu4iiH I KYxi OKI. Bold WOUTF a eajtoolfb, Philadelphia. FDX-RON ubMUu (!: Immh ta.hatr The boy may live to be 80, but the poor horse for want of a blan ket in the stable has to die at 20. FREE Get from your dealer free, the ViBook. It has handsome pictures and valuable information about horses. Two or three dollars for a Jk Horse Blanket will make your horse worth more and eat less to keep warm. 5'A Fivs Mile 5A Boss Stable 5A Electric 5A Extra Test Ask for 30 other styles at prices to suit every body. If you can't get them from your dealer, wriie us. - ARE THE STRONGEST. NONE GENUINE WITH OUT THE S'A LRBCI. Vnn'if tl by Wx. Atkks ft Hons. Phllnda. wu. ike the famous Horse Brand Baker blanket We believe we have a thorough knowledge of all' the ins and outs of newspaper advertising, gained Geo. ccnuiiiis a .id verifying their fulfillment, . and unrivaled facilities in all departments for careful and intelligent service. We offer Rowed & Co. an experience of twenty-five Newspaper Advertising our services to all years of successful business; we have the best equipped office, by far the most coiuprehens) as well as the most convenient system uf who DliroOII contemplate DUICdU. spending or $10,0(10 in newspaper advertising and who wish to get the most and best advertising for the money. 10 tSpruce ' St., York. EVERY ONE SHOULD TRY PERRY frCag patckt ; tit si, J PENS ecoc-rTinu ton THORP WHO WRITE RAPIDLY. I Ulll kV.IWIl iwt. . 1 1 Impossible to make them stick in the paper, sport, or blot. Write very smooth and even. Samples lent FRBE on receipt of return postage, 3 cts. Ask iot jr. runs, PERRY & CO.e Newark!"' WITHOUT PAIN Try the Fain Annihila tor. Come Mondays and Fridava and get BO per cent off. Come Tuesdays, Thursdays or Saturdays for Fillings. Come, write or 'phone for a date. Stay at nome weanesaays. vt. Bizelow has Five Assist ants,and promises prompt attention and 11 rat-class work. Oriental Dental Parlors, 115 Summlt-St., Toledo, Ohio. Hattie Grissey, Sje'y. TO 17EAK mil 8ufierisc from the effecta of youthful errors, arlv! dcay. wastisg weakness, lost manhood, eto, I will end a valuable treatise (waled) containing fall particulars for boms cure, FREI' charge, i. splendid medical work s ihouldDe read by erery. sua who la utrvone and debillUted.j Addrsn REWARD of$500 Bowt's French Female Pills are aafe and reliable; contain Tansy, Pennyroyal and Cottonroot. Never fcll. t& drag stores, or sent by mall, securely sealed, for 1.00; three boxes $3.60. Mention this paper. I. M. EKED, Agent, Tolido, O. AGENTS WHTEDSrk?SVs3: M tmanmitt. ea. A. a.!, 4 Bnadwair. M nn 7 iaEr JOHN DIEMER Proprietor ef Napoleon Meat Market, Teel, Mnttoa, Hssns sad Shoulders, gait Fork' vernea ei, o. w srsaers aaviBg 1st earu, aoga. sheep, hides and Belts for sal ahoald five bias oaita hop, Planer's Block.Perry Street, E. F.J SIIUMAKER, Practical Well Driver I f XTiix drive tubular wells from t in. up to v v 4 in. easing, upon the most reasonable terms. Orders may be left at this office, or at my residence 6 miles west of Napoleon, U or I may be addressed through the Napoleon ponomoe, oos eue. tf E. F. 8HTJMAKEK WM. TIETJEN, (Saecessor to Henry Holtsrman.) FUNERAL DIRECTOR ' AND UNDERTAKER. Lady Attendant if Desired. Embalming a Specialty. Boom In Tyler Block, Washington St., Napoleon, O. C. P. BEARD, Foundrv andMachineWorks Manufacture r ofaudDealerla Pulleys and Boxing, BraasOoods,IrohPlpeand Flttingl. fob work t specialty. NAPOLEON. OHIO. Dr. J. W. TALB0TT, OffleeoverKehler'i grocery store. Palnlei traction of teeth bv the u.e of gas. All warranted and prices low. Joseph Shaff Theoldreliable at tho old stand, wlththelargest ana neat stoct ot HAND - MADE WAGONS, Springwagons, Buggies and Carriages of my own make, ever offered to the people of Henry county, made of the best selected stock andanperlorwork mansbinineverT deDartment. I am also ore Dared to do all kinds of repairing and horseshoeing. If you want a good wagon, buggy or carriage, come and see me. II yon want any una or repairing done call on me. If you want your horses shod, give mt aeaiianaiwillguarantee aatisraeuon. O. H. GIDLEY, GENERAL Insuranee Agent. I would respectfully Inform my '-".ends that I have opened a general Insurance agency In Napoleon Will write policies on all kinds of town and farm property, including live stock. Also special A col dentCompanv for roadsters and breeding stock. Only reliable companies represented. Your pat ronage is soucitea. Office in Geo. Baam's Harness Shop, NAPOLEON, O. J. Overmeyer, PRACTICAL HOUSE SHOES Clinton Street , Napoleon, Ohio. -Manufaciui arsof- Doors, Sash and' Blinds, Moldings, Window and Door Frames, Scroll Sawing & Turning, Inf actallwoodworltocomplete abuildlng. Also dealersln Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Lime, Cement, PlasterandPlasteriDpHairXump Salt forsaltl uacticanatioraes,o. we Keepconstantiy on hand BUILDING STONE, andallslzesof Foundation Block Stone. TMesen,Hildred&Co. Q. & C. does not stain. Prevents Stricture. Cures Gonorrhea and Gleet in 1 to 4 days. Out Perfection Syringe tree with each bottle. Sent by express to any address for One Dollar. Package securely sealed. Manufactured only by JOHN G. McLAIN & SON, Wheeling, W. Va. All communications strictly confidential. To cure Billonsness, Sick Headache, Consti pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take the aafe and certain remedy, SMITH'S Ue the KM AIX Size (40 little Reims to tho buttle). They aius tiib most covvusmm, e91il-stl' tor mil Afgom. - , Price of either nlzs SSe. por llott .lev PHOTOOIAVURt PANEL 8IZH. J.r.tUITHAt9.akm-jHiUI,lXANa,"ST.lOUra K9 (RaT aSa ATTORNEYS. R. W. CAIIILL, A.ttoney at Law, HAPOLKOJI, OHIO. OTTf OX over Bradley's groeery store, trst tisi way wsi ef the Uumcbrev block. Waahtnano- street, jaa ll-ss JAS. P. RAGAN, Attorney at Laiv. HAPOLEON, OHIO. AlXboalaeaa proiLpty attended to. Janie-W. MARTIN KNUPP, A.ttorney at Lbt,' VAPOLIOH, OHIO. QPFIC1 ia No.t.Vocke's Block, Second Floor J. M. HAAG, ATTORNEY.AT.LAw, NAPOLEON. . . OHIO. D OOM 9 No. I A , Vocke Bloek. Wlllpractiee la .nu.mrivoBnj ana unitea sues uosni. Banness win receive prompt attention. Jan 10-i Jdsti H.Iini. JTclub H .Ttlb. TYLER & TYLER, , ATTORNEYS AT LAW , TILIR BLOCK, HAPOLEON.O, Money to Loan in inmi of $500 and Upwards. J. V. CUFF, ATTORNEY AT LAw, NAPOLEON, OHIO. Will practloein 8tate and United States Courts TO LOAN WMoney on good Farma.aj JUSTICES. PHILIP C. SCHWAB, JUSTICE of the PEACE PLEASANT Township, Henry County, Ohio. New Bavaria Post offlos. JOSEPH WEIBLE, Notary Public and Insur ance Aeent. FLORIDA. WKTIBV mrrwTV nnm nEED8,MortgsgesandContracfadrawn. A rent tnplh..lJ.ii Mil. 1.1. t1 i i - . . Hartford, and also agent forth People's Mutual H.n.fl , .uMl.,ln ' -nr . i n. ... i ... busmeespromptly attended to. H. A. MEYERH0LTZ, Justice or the Peace, NAPOLEON, OHIO. QFFIC Perry atreet, opposite Court Bouse. PHYSICIANS. DR.J.S. HALY Physician and Surgeon, NAPOLEON, OHIO. WILL attend to calls In town and eonntry. Of. Soe over Flak ACo's grocery store. MISCELLANEOUS. PHILIP WEBB, Fashionable Barber and Hair Dresser. OPPOSITE Bltaerblock, Perry St., Napoleon .O Patronage solicited and good work gnaranteeds GEO. W. VALENTINE, Fashionable Barber and Hair Dresser, NAPOLEON, ' - OHIO. ROOM West aide or Perry Street three doo South of Flsk A Co's grocery. FOR A GOOD SHAVE SEITZ & ROWLAND, Tonsorial Artists, McCLUKE. OHIO. aWPsrlors open every day in the week exrept Sun uaj.. vigor oumju lu vuuziecuon, nov. 13-ly GEO. F. CURDES, Confectioner and Baker, Keeps eonstantly on hand fresh bakery goods and fins confectionery. Ice eream. bv the dish or quantity. Bakery East of Engine House. ' M.JH. KIMBEKLIN, Contractor and Builder. Takes contracts for the erection of both brick and frame boildinga. Office, McClure, . Ohio. W. L. TAYLOR, LIYERV AND- FEED STABLE I McCLURE, OHIO. LIBERTY HOUSE W. C. ROGERS, Proprietor. Livery and Feed Stable in connection opposite Depot. FIRST CLASS TURNOUTS Liberty Center, Ohio. The McChre House, iL jomrsoar, Prop'r. A FIRST' CLASS HOUSE IN IVEK PAETICULAB, WITH FEED STABLE ATTACHED. tyThe only Hotel in McClure.-MI Established I860 C. E. REYNOLDS' Land and Insurance Office NAPOLEON. OHIO. . MONEY TO LOAN In i omsof Jl.OOOandnpwards on ycars' time. Also, fire, life and accident insurance. All losses promptly adjusted. ' ' No lots ever contested in this agency. : . t . . . .. .!'. OfllceoverHenry Meyer'solothlngstor,;oppotit8 ConitEoneapoleon,Ohio,.'