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Democratic Northwest. [volume] (Napoleon, Ohio) 1869-1894, February 12, 1891, Image 3

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Waee souls taat aae pat off tMr mortal fear
. &ta4 ta U pure, sweat Ubt of toiiw'i 4aY,
Aad woadertnf ieeply what to do or ear,
Aaa treenblitir, eore with rapture thaa with foer.
Desire mat tokea of their friends moot dear.
Who there boom time have mado their happy
Aadaiuca haaa. longed f or themtoooma that
What ahaU It ha, thia slffB of hope sad cheer
Shall tt ba tone of oioa or ftaaoe of eye?
ghaQ it ha touch oi hand or gieam of hair
-Bknra back from plrit browi by heavaa'sair '
Things which of old wa knew our dearaat by?
Oh, aauirht of thia; but, if our lore ba true,
Some secret asau W1 cry, "Tie you and you.
John W. Chadwlck.
Oa tha Tombfgbee rtrer ao bright, I waa bora,
la a hut made of huaka of tha bright yellow corn,
aad 'twaa there that I met my Julia ao true,
Aad I rowed her about la my gumtree canoe.
Bluffing, row away, row o'er tha water ao blue.
Like a feather we'll float in my ftumtrea canoe. .
The clerk of tha Pretty Jane had a
mellow voice, and blended sweetly with
tt waa little Jennie 'a childish treble.
- He aat upon the deck of the little
steamboat gazing around on the bright
waters of the Tombigbee as the ran
danced on them, gazing intently, and
railing absently to himself.
He waa a man of about thirty, and his
right coat sleeve wad empty and pinned
upon his heart -
Little Jennie leaned npon hia knee,
taring him intently in the face in a way
that children have. She pushed her
broad brimmed hat back from her eyes
to that she might stare the better. The
hat was a queerly shaped palmetto
structure, for this was in '63, and clothes
were at a premium. She was the child
of one of the passengers, and between
her and the clerk quite a friendship had
sprang np.
"And did you sure enough meet your
Julia here on the Tombigbee?" asked the
child, stroking the empty sleeve with a
pitying touch.
"Yes," said the clerk, roused from his
reverie and smiling dowi) on the eager lit
tle face; "I have often taken her rowing
on the Tombigbee before the war, when
I had my other arm."
"How nicel" said Jennie. "How nice!
And in a gum tree canoe?"
"Well, I wasn't particular as to the
kind of canoe, so it was a canoe," said
he, smiling.
"And your Julia ain't named Julia,
but Mary Jane, after all," said the child.
"Yes," said he, "but she's just as
sweet as if her name was Julia, though
twouldn't fit in the song so well."
"No, you couldn't say, 'I rowed my
Mary Jane so true.' 'Twould make the
song too long legged."
"True," said he, laughing, "but that
makes no difference. I think of her
while I sing it, so that it seems as if it
was her name."
"Well, Mr. Perkins," said Jennie, "tell
me why haven't you married your Julia,
if you've been , rowing her around in
your gumtree canoe these ever so many
- f You see," said the mate smiling, "my
Julia couldn't make up her mind thdt
she loved me till the war broke out and
- I volunteered; then she said directly
she'd marry me, but 'twas too late then;,
1 had to gooff to fight." '
"You had both of your arms thenl" in
terrupted Jennie; "you was born with
"Of course, child. Did you ever hear
of anyone born with one arm? Nature
don't ever make no such cobbled, lop
sided work as that."
"Well, if you had both of your arms
then, I don't see why she wouldn't have
; I "Bless you, child, everybody had
plenty of arms then; that was no in
ducement to take a fellow. But, as I
was saying, when she found I was going
off to the war and might get killed, then
she found that she loved me."
"She'd rather marry you than that
you should get killed," said Jennie.
"Yes, I think she ought, after you rowed
her around in the canoe."
. "You are right," said Perkins, laugh
ing; "but 'twas too late to marry her
then. We agreed that if ever I got back
safely, when the war was over,- we'd
"Tell me now, how you came to lose
your arm," said Jennie.
" 'Twaa in one of the great battles
around Richmond that year. I had been
in many fights before, but this was
about the hottest. The enemy were
bound to get the hill on which we stood,
and we were holding on desperately.
But at last the boys began to waver and
give way. Then our colonel came out
to the front, and the rest of our officers
followed him, and they ran up and down
the lines cheering np the men.
" 'Steady, my boys,' said the old colo
nel; 'keep pouring it into them. Steady!
Re-enforcements will soon be here!
Never let it be said that the line broke
where the Alabamians stood!'
"The whole air seamed black with
shot and shell. A piece of one grazed
the colonel's cheek, and the blood kept
trickling down bis face, but he didn't
seem to feel it. The firing grew so hot
that the men seemed fairly mowed
down, and the line began to waver and
break. Suddenly, clear on our right,
there arose a tremendous yelL It grew
louder and louder, and ran down the
line toward us. Then, at last, we saw a
courier galloping down the line. I shall
never forget how he looked. His black
horse was all white with foam and its
flanks were bloody from his spur. He
rode bare headed down the line as if he
, bore a charmed life, and he kept waving
1 his cap around his head and shouting
something to the men, and as they heard
him the wavering line rallied and sent
np deafening cheers. Then he galloped
by where we were and yelled:
" 'Rally, men! rally! Stonewall Jack
son is in their rear, and giving 'em suti'
"Then we cheered, too, until we were
hoarse. ' The courier galloped on, und
presently our officer shouted:
" 'Forward men; charge!'
"And away we went, down the hill
and across a- field, right toward the
. Yankee lines, yelling like Indians.
. "I held the colors in my hand, unl I
ran a little ahead. I didn't seem to havo
any feet; I seemed to lly, and the me i
Emperor William is said to be hurt
ins health with a dozen big cigars daily
Well, as long as be doesu't indulge in
the smoke of battle bis subjects should
net nod arjy fault wita bim.
followed me. ' Right toward the blazing
lias we ran.
AH at once I saw the colonel, who
was riding by me, grasp the colors, for
they were falling. I looked and saw
that my hand, my whole arm was gone,
and I hadn't felt it! I grabbed the flag
in my left hand.
" 'I can carry the colors yet, colonel,'
I said. 'I don't feel any pain.'
"I ran on some fifty steps, when the
blood began spouting from my shoul
der. I dropped. Joe Ashe, one of the
color guards, snatched the flag, and they
all rushed on.
"I fell senseless. I never knew an
other thing till weeks after, when I woke
up one day in Chimborazo hospital and
found some funny looking ladjf in black
bonnets, that the boys called 'the sis
ters,' bending over me. If it hadn't been
for their good nursing, I should have
Perkins ceased. He had been so car
ried away by the interest he felt in his
own narrative that he had gone quite
beyond his auditor.
"But tell me, Joe," Jennie eagerly
asked she had been impatiently waiting
for an opportunity for some minutes
"tell me, did you ever find your arm
that you dropped?"
"No; to be sure not. I never went to
look for it."
"You couldn't fasten it on again, then?"
"Of course not, child. I am not a
jointed doll."
"What a pity you couldn't," said the
child. "What a pity! And how do you
manage to dress yourself and tie your
cravat and shoes?" she asked, for she had
been burning to make these inquiries
ever since she had seen the one armed
" 'Twaa awkward at first, but I learned
at last to do it with thehelpof my teeth."
"Bat how when you get old and lose
'em?" said Jennie, who was of an inves
tigating mind.
"Providence will raise me up some
other way," he said with a pathetic smile.
rll have my wire-to wait on me."
"To be sure. I forgot; Miss Mary Jane
will. What did she say?"
"I got one of the sisters to write her
for me, and I set her free. I said I
wouldn't bind her to a poor cripple like
'And she said no, sir-ree! I 'spoae,
cried Jennie, full of fiery zeal for her
new friend.
'Something to that effect," said Joe,
She wrote me that she loved me more
with one arm than Bhe ever had done
with two. And whenever I could get
home she was ready." Here Joe's eyes
filled and he gazed steadily in the water.
"Well, now, Joe," said Jennie, who
was suddenly struck with a bright idea,
"maybe if you would lose both arms
she'd love you betterer and betterer."
"I believe I'm satisfied with what she
feels now," said Joe, laughing.
"But why hain't you married?" con
tinned Jennie, pursuing her investiga
"Because I first had to get well, and
then I had to get something to do. I
had been a mechanic, and I couldn't
work at my trade with my left hand.
So Capt Ramsey gave me a place on his
boat, and I've been trying to learn how
to write, so that I can keep his books. I
think Tm doing pretty well. See."
He drew from his pocket a little blank
book in which were scrawled divers
hieroglyphics, at which he gazed com
"Why, yes," said Jennie approvingly,
"There's a 't' with the cross mark, and
there is 'k' with his broken back, and
that's an 'i.' I know him by bis eye
brow. You see I can read a little," she
said proudly. '.
"So I see," said he, laughing and put
ting up his book. "Now I must go.
The sun has set. It is time for me to
see after things for the night"
He stroked Jennie's curly head with
his left hand, and walked away, softly
singing in his mellow voice, "My Own
Mary Ann." Paul Grant in Atlanta
Tha Origin of High Heels.
Heels, it is said, owe their origin to
Persia, where they were introduced upon
sandals in the shape of blocks of wood
fixed underneath, such being the root
idea of those deformities to which lovely
woman owes so many of her woes. A
high, unsteady heel, it is an open secret,
injures the leg tendons and affects the
spine as well as internal organs, which
are liable to be displaced by the thrown
forward position entailed. . In Persia,
the first home of the heel, however, these
blocks of wood are used simply to "raise
the feet from the burning sands of that
country, and were about two inches
high." With the Persian women these
blocks were vastly higher than those
affected by the men, their height being
from eighteen inches to two feet, thus
becoming more of the nature of stilts
than anything else.
Strangely enough, many years after, a
similar fashion came into vogue in Ven
ice; but the motif in this case was comi
cally different, for "by its means jealous
husbands thought they would be able to
keep their wives at home." The sup
ports of such shoes in Venice were called
"chapmey8," and to appease the vanity
of the ladies, and doubtless also to sugar
the pill, were made highly ornate. The
height of these chapineys determined the
rank of the wearer, an extra coating for
the pill, "the noblest dames being per
mitted to wear them one-half yard or
more high." Hospital.
Tha Lion' Ailments.
If lions and tigers catch cold a dose of
powdered quinine is given to them m
their food. They sometimes suffer from '
dyspepsia, and a meal of liver set before
them is readily devoured and acts as a
cathartic. They seldom need treatment,
however, for any trouble except ingrow
ing nails. Pittsburg Dispatch.
Disinfectant and Curative Herb.
It disinfects .the air you breathe be
fore entering tbe lungs, and it cures
by penetration and inhalation. The
microbe or germ floating in the air that
causes contagion are dispelled instantly
and entirely by the Aunt Rachel Herb
Pad, wben worn on the throat and
chest. They have been made for 50
years by Aunt Rachel Speer, who is
now over 82 years old. The best tbing
for the Throat and Lungs. Address,
Aunt Rachel Pad Co., Passic, N. J.
fashion miscellany
Faxs with folding handles are some
times MM.
Fiatheb plush Is a novel garniture of
the autumn.
Thkrs Is a craze among collector! for
old tapestries
Clasp for ball and opera cloaks are
studded with stones.
Vklvkt calf Is exceedingly popular for
ladles band-bags and purses.
Sttlbs are vary picturesque and ma
terials and trimmings very rich.
Torchos lace is coming In again as a
trimming for sachets, toilet slips, etc.
Tub most unique screen of the da Is
one that has the cabinet ornamentation.
Four raw oystors to each plate are
considered the proper number to serve at
At "progressive dinners" the nests
change partners at every course, vhlch
causes a great deal of fun.
WALftrao-cosTusiits In Paris re In all
sorts of hairy cloths, fawn's g.-ays and
terra cotta being tho favorite c jlors.
Ear-MX r,s with drop are beginning
to be seen ?aln, but the fa'.cy for any
species of this ornament Is on the wane.
The bridegroom's wedding-ring Is
becoming of quite as much importance as
the bride s from a fashionable point of
Parisian tailors are enthusiastic over
the colored dress-coat, and sasert em
phatically that It will bo in high favor
before long.
A foreign journal says that "illumi
nated shirt fronts," whatever they may
be, are being devised in Parts for a New
York dude.
Eveic the sheep that are shut up from
danger complain.
Ajteb all, the wise mon in the world
are only untried fools.
You fall in love when you will; you
get out of it when you can.
It does so little good to complain that
we wonder people do so much of it
Evert newspaper office in a dull town
may be referred to as a manufacturing
The greater the sense of security a
man feels In his sins, the farther away
the repentance.
When It is said of a man that be la
dyspeptic, people begin to wonder If his
wife writes novels or votes.
If the Lord did not make you pretty,
be good It Is the one thing that is al
ways expected of homely people.
The man who imagines every one Is
blaming him, Is as conceited as the fel
low who thinks all are praising him.
Otjb Idea of a really brave man is one
who would get up In an equal suffrage
meeting and make a speech about babies.
Fob actors Crane.
Fob burglars Robin.
Fob newsboys Snipe.
Fob the dudes Squab.
Fob type-writers Teal.
Fob scholars Reed bird. -- .
Fob the dear girls Duck.
Fob sailors Canvas-back.
Fob man about town Lark.
Fob treasury employes Eagle.
Fob high protectionists Quail.
Fob Wall-street speculators Blue Jay.
Fob Englishmen "Plum-pudding. "
What to Teach Boys.
Teach them how to earn money.
Teach them how to be strictly truth
Teach them shorthand and typewrit
Teach them economy in all their af
Teach them to be polite in their man
Teach them history and political
Teach them arithmetic in all Its
Teach them to avoid tobacco and
strong drink.
Teach them to ride, drive, jump, run
and swim.
Teach them careful and correct busi
ness habits.
Teach them how to get the most for
their money.
Teach them, by example, now to do
things well.
Teach them to avoid profane and in
decent language.
Teach them habits of cleanliness and
good order.
Teach them the care of horses, wagons
and tools.
Teach them to be manly, self-reliant
and aggressive.
Teach them to bo neat and genteel in
their appearance.
Foroe of Habit.
After shopping for the greater part of
a recent afternoon, a lady, with a letter
in her band, entered a drug store. . She
asked for and received a postage stamp.
"Anything else to-day, ma'am?" in-
auired the clerk.
"No, I thinK not," sue repnea.- riease
send it to the house." .
"I I beg pardon, ma'am," stammered
the clerk, "but what is it you wish to
have delivered?"
"Whir the the " Then suddenlv
refreshing her mind, she quickly added,
"Oh, well, never mind it" and took the
postage stamp and walked out
The clerk alter wara saia ne naa never
seen a Detter illustration or. me rorce
of habit.
Fhth Food for tho Many.
For the actor Starfish.
For the bad boy Whale.
For the perf umer Smelt
For the shoemaker Sole.
For the merchant C O. D.
For the soldier Swordfish. ,
For boys in winter Skates.
For the despondent Blueflsh.
For the pension agent Shark.
For the impecunious Goldfish.
For the orator Tongues and sounds.
Fruit In- Tin Cans.
The fruit put up in tin cans should be
taken out when the can is opened for
use. . It allowed to remain after the can
Is opened the action of acid juices upon
the tin when exposed to the air may
form acetate of -tin, which Is poisonous.
Pour the fruit out into glass or earthen
ware dishes, and the danger of poison it
avoided. This acetate will not form
while the air Is excluded.
The Evan Hall plantation in Louis
trtlla has nlreailv tnrnwd nut 2.000.000
pounds of sugar, with more than half
tbe crop of cane yet to grind.
Sleas aTeoeoo' Oppartmlty.
8lms Reeves, the great English tenor,
wa discovered by accident Whan
Mac ready wa manager of Drury Lane
Theater, he brought out among other
revivals, Drydea' "King Arthur," with
all Puree!!' music. During the rehears
al Tom Cooke, who wa the musical di
rectorthe grandfather of that Mis
Roa Cooke that we occasionally see In
Gilbert and Sullivan's opera wa In
despair of finding any one who could do
Justice to the solo in "Come, If You
Dare." James Anderson, the tragedian,
who waa a membar of the company, had
noticed the fine voice of a chorus singer,
and suggested him as a solution tof the
difficulty. He was laughed at by Cooke.
Mac ready, however, becoming impressed
by Anderson's persistency, desired Cooke
to try the young man alone. la less
than twenty minutes Cook returned In
rapture of delight Reeves mads a great
hit, and was nightly encored In his mag
nificent solos.
Paeey'a Medicine.
A New York man has a valuable An
gora cat and so fine a specimen of her
kind that she is famous In a large circle
of fashionable folk. She Is not rugged
in health, yet she cannot be persuaded
to take physic. It ha been put In her
milk, it has been mixed with her meat
It h&B been rudely and violently rubbed
In her mouth, but never has she been
deluded or forced into swallowing any of
It Recently an Irish girl appeared
among the household servants. She
heard about the failure to treat the cat
"Shore," said she, "give me the medicine
and some lard, and I'll warrant she'll be
ating all I give her. " She mixed the
powder and the grease and smeared it on
the cat's sides. Pussy at once licked
both sides clean and swallowed all the
physic. "Faith," said the servant girl,
"everybody in Ireland does know how to
give medicine to a cat "
Parliamentary Language.
You may say a man is not wedded to
the truth;
Or sometimes suffors from a spirit of
exaggeration; .
Or occasionally find It difficult to con
fine himself strictly to actualities;
.Or is unfettered by the four corners of
hard matter-of-fact;
Or is a past master In the pleasing art
of realistically romancing;
Or is partial, In describing nature, to
borrowing from the pages of romance;
Or is much given to an artificial recol
lection of misleading statistics;
Or cannot distinguish the false from
the true, with a bias toward the former;
Or has a distinct liking for the utter
ance of statements of a misleading char
But you must not no, you must not
you really must not call him a liar!
One Woman's Sad Caee.
An eminent New York lawyer has been
in consultation for a year past with a
very wealthy and childless widow, who
asked him to draw up her last will and
testament She cannot make up her
mind as to how she shall bequeath her
millions. She suffers grievous tortures
all the time in striving to reach a satis
factory determination of the question.
She has changed her mind from time to
time, again and again, in regard to one
bequest after another. She has no rela
tive to whom she is devoted; there is no
great scheme that she is desirous of pro
moting; there is no charitable institu
tion in which she takes any Interest
But she feels that she must make soma
disposition of her property while it is
under her control, and dreads the pros
pect of leaving It to be wrangled over
after death. Her case fa a sad one.
Rut Wttraan Comas la Good Beennd hi
Social Bralutlon.
We can notice even where that man
has taken the lead, on the whole, In the
nroress of social evolution, but that soou
ar or later woman has followed In eaoh
istep. Thus a woman can now go about
(the streets with a freedom which an un-
armed man did not always enjoy, it is
not 300 years since the toilets of men
Implied as much elaboration, as much
eznensa. and as much time as did those
of women at tho same period, and far
mom than the toilets even of rennea
women now consume. Men have reduced
all that magnificence to a simple work
ing costume, varied by an evening dress
suit of plain black, and the great mass of
women now tend In the same airecuon.
Even the daughter of luxury lays aside
splendor for her tennis dress. Any great
ch&nire. within the limits of morality,
that comes over the social habits of men
is sure to be reflected a century or two
later in those of women. It Is a curious
fact pointed out by philologists that
many of the terms now most often ap
plied to women were once applied with
mhI freedom to men. as gin, noyuen,
shrew, coquette, witch, termagant, jade,
all of which have now passed out of use
aroint for women. It is the same in
French with the word dame. Now the
same thing that has happened to these
words has taken t I ace wltn many social
usages that have been wholly changed
for men and partly changed for women;
but they are undergoing the alteration
nnvnrt.iinlcflH. Women are no longer ex
oected to be wholly absorbed in their
hnmn duties anv more than they are ex-
nected to no veiled In the street Indeed,
a larger part of these homo duties have
been taken from them; tney are not n
nnc.tari to do anv more spinning or weav
ing, for instance, and the time which
that once cost If it is not to be wholly
wasted, may well go to the cultivation of
their own minds and the healing of the
world's sorrows. They have ceased to be
mere denendents or appendages, and
there is nothing left for them but to go
on and be individuals.
Electric Bitters .
This remedy is becoming so well
known and so popular as to need no
necla mention. All who have used
Electric Bitters sing the same song of
praise. A purer medicine does not ex
ist ana it if crauranteea to ao an uirn is
claimed. Electric Bitters will cure all
diseases of the liver and kidneys, will
remove Dimples, boils, salt rheum and
other affections caused by impure blood.
Will drive Malaria from ttie system ana
prevent as well as cure all Malarial fe
vers. For cure of headache, constipa
tion and indigestion try Electric Bit
ters. Entire satisfaction gaurauteed,
or monev refunded. Price 50 cts. and
$1.0Q per bottle at D. J. Humphrey's
drugstore. '
There is a town in Pennsylvania not
one of whose inhabitants can speak a
word of English. Such facts as these
should set the patriot to thinking.
Prof. Carroll says that there are over
200.000 men in Massachusetts alone
able and willing to work who can get
no work to do.
Ohio supports) 44,303 paupers at
annual cost of $1,042,670.43.
I took Cold,
I took Sick,
I take My Heals.
Z take My Rest,
f eating fiU too, for Scott's
mulsion of Pur? Cod Liver Oil
and Hypophosphitesofumeand
Soda not only cuaio my Incip
ient Coraurjiptioa but suilt
at the bate or a pound a day. i
take it just a! easily as i do milk."
such testimony is nothing new.
scott's emulsion is doing wonders
daily. Take no other.
1 PllsDIHTCCn " an umm annas
i oUAnAH IJZCU a dUrdrr4 eoaatlloa of u
I itaauak aad iW.r. aaea aa BllliaiaiM. Piaaiaali
Ckrmla Dlanaaa, Uw Canlalai, Ilaaay Tmaiaa,
JaaadlM, Ci.iaaiU. Sanfala, Calana, .-.
Urn, Irraiaataa, Salt KkmTrtVU All AIWL
I SHUSH, a wmmmm
fdi s)al. sir Aba. umiuaiaT.
Oparallra Cham lata, St. Louis,
baaa aoanaa lar aar A. a. a. Dually raalpa aaaa.
ITow Is Your
Oa and after Christmas Day we propose to offer our entire stock of goods ia
every department at lower prices man nas ever oeen maae in tnis section
of the State, as we deBire to reduce our stock to the very lowest
possible point by the 1st of February. This offer
includes all kinds of
Silk Umbrellas, Childrens, Misses and
Sacques and Jackets, Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps,
Trunks, Valicea, "Notions, Carpets, Bugs, Oil; Cloths, Underwear, Gloves, Mit
tens, Hosiery, ivnic uooas, uianKecs, lap JttoDes, nuDoer uooas, sc.
Remember it will pay you to call and.inspeot our goods and prices.
Yours truly,
2E9 Summit St - - TOLEDO, OHIO,
They keep constantly a large and varied stock of the most celebrated In
struments. Visit their extensive warerooms and compare, side by side,
Steinwaj, BoaMm k Gw, Sobier, Briggs, Sclit
OrXt.jk.Tax pianos jbl. msmctXAXjfVr.
For Church and Parlor use. Also tba wonderful " .SOLIAS or Self Playing Orjran
laa.. M(f ttn i mn
Drd" tndawraftrk.
Fine Merchant Tailor
Hats, Caps and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty.
Legal Notice.
alios of reel annua is
Valla, Virginia, anil
fj aokaowa, late of Cllfioa
take amice that oa lb Seta day X January, ujl, la
the coon of eoasaoa plaaa of Henry eeaatr. Ohio.
where tho actios la now paodl&g, tha audenignea,
Ella Oanoa, Slot her petiUoa againas tha aald
Jaaaee W. Oanoa, ararlBa tar diverse fmai htai aad
for raatorattoa to aar foraar aama of Ella H1U, oa
tha craooda of groaa Biaet of duty and for x
trana oraalty. Tha aatd James W. Caraoa la raqaliw
ad to ana aar tha aald patlttoa aat I alar thaa atx
weaaa aftar tha Slat day of Jaaaarr. isi.
1. M Haac. attorney.
JJaoaarj s9, 191. Jan 1
Probate Notice.
NOTICE la heraby ilna, that Oatbarlna If.
Kraas, aa Executrix of Haiarkh WUhelss
Krnao, has ftlad a Soal account of ear adrainiatra
Don, which will ha for heart at. and autt lata aat fh,
lath. 18SI. M. DONSKLLY, Probata Jadsja.
Probate Notice.
NOTICE is hereby flraa, that Sophia Hahn, as
taardlaa of mlaor heirs of Aotoa Haha,ha
Sled a Srat aonraat of ha gaardlaaship, which will
be for bearing and settlement Febraary lath, 1MI.
M. DOSS ELL Y, Probata Jodf.
Probate Notice.
NOTICE Is hereby gtvea, that Jacob Wolf,
nardlaa of Jooat heirs, ha tiled a third
oonnt of hia mardianabio. wnlca will be for h
lag aad settlement February lath, 1N1.
M. DONNELLY, Probata Jndgs.
Probate Notice.
NOTICK la hereby gtren, that Christian Blary,
aa guardian of Louis Onhl, has filed a Irst
aoconnt of bis guardianship, which will be for hear
log and eeUtement Rabroarr 10th, 1R91.
H. DON NELLY, Probate Judge,
Probate Notice.
NOTICE is hereby glrea, that Henry Mangos, SS
guardian of Simon O.Zierolf, Frederick O. Zlar
olf and Casper B. Zierolf, has filed a first aoconnt of
his guardianship, which will be for hearing and set
tlement February 21, 1RA1.
M, DONNELLY, Probata Judge.
IramDtion. Hoarseness,
j'Croap WhoopingOoogh
r Asthma, Bronofaitis, In
floensa, and all afleO
tions of the Throat,
Chest and Longs, On res
when all else fails. Cat)
In time.
Attttq TJ A TT?U may ne found on file as (tea.
IHIS JTiaXill.lv ?. ftowoll A Co'a Hewapaoa
advertising Bureau (to Spruce Bt .j. where adwHtuna
enotrawte naa be made tor is tH BJKW
Opportunity to
Ladies Wraps, Newmarkets, Cloaks
irniaaawa,Ud jmiajral. AM Will feB VO OIT IB'
faa4mtbMtlfMUMa aMwmnoiiWMsWsw, flflw"w..a.- I
nntofd CUloct ttm ei. J. wtr, Bosrtoo, mmmm. j

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