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DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAPOLEON, O., DECEMBER 14, 1893.
3 UlEGREAfl f em i nu'cl CURE. Cnree ConenrapUon, Cooe-ha, Croup, Bora Throat. Sold by all Drtirxuts en Giurantt. Tira l.ame Side, Back ecChi8hilob'e Porous Piaaur will fire rrteatifactionw-ej cents, SHILOH'S VITALIZER. lira. T. 8. Hawkins, Chattanooga, Teun.. days I "thiliih't VXaliair'BAVKD MY LIFE? I rnywUUr it tlHbntrrmtdy far odrhUUatttlmmtrm cwriuwd." For Draper!, Uyer or Kidney CATARRH REMEDY. iTnvnyou Catarrh r Trythla Remedy. It will cllere and Cure you. Price 60 etc Th hi! In- Ipctor for tmmcremful treatment In furnished Iree. rnnoQ'a twiwaw arc emu owni (iwrantee to (Ire sf'ttaotloib Democratic -Northwest. The newest political part will have to fiod better endorsers tbau Mrs. Iease ad Jerry Simpson befor It It taken seriously by Ibe country. It Is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle than for a believer in a protective tariff to be a good Demo crat. Failure to get a desired office is a "mighty poor" excuse for a man's changing his politics; such an excuse Indicates the absence of political prin ciples. Edwin Gould is gol ng to move from New York to New Jersey to escape the payment of taxes on personal property. How philanthropic these millionaires are! It would be an excellent thing if the professional labor agitator could be muzzled, if not permanently, at least until there Is greater demand tor labor. W. K. Vanderbilt evidently isn't feeling the hard limes. . He has lust started, with a party of frleuds, for an extended eastern cruise in his new steam, yacht. The estimated expense of the voyage is $100,000. A large number of more or less promi nent men would be willing to pay lib erally for the power to recall hastily expressed opinions on the Hawaiian policy of the administration, and yet a goodly percentage of the same men will "shoot oft" their mouths just as . prematurely at the first opportunity. The number of employees of the Ag ricultural department has been reduc ed five hundred since SecrStary Mor ton took charge. That Is 1 n accordance 'with democratic ideas of economy in publlo expenditures. We are told that the Engl ieh govern ment collects $300,000,000 annually from the income tax. That would go a long way toward lifting the burden of taxation from the farming and la. boring classes. William Kino, wife and three chil dren were taken in charge by the au thorities at Portland, Ore. They were doing a 40-day fast for 'the purifica tion of the body," and had lived 31 days on wine, crackers and water. A commission merchantof Mansfield, In talking with the Shield the other day, said that within a few days he will be compelled to Import apples, potatoes and onions, as the domestic supply Is about exhausted. Apples and potatoes he will Import from Can ada, "and I'll have to pay duty of 25 cents a bushel on them, too," continu ed the merchant. The onions will be brought from Bermuda and the duty on them is 40 cents per bushel, or 10 cents per peck. Poor Indeed, Is the family that during the winter uses neither apples, potatoes nor onions, they are articles of general consump tion. Does any sane man suppose for a minute that the commission mer chant Is going to pay 25 cents per bush el duty on apples and potatoes and 40 cents per bushel ou onions and not add it to the cost of the articles? Surely not. Then how does the foreigner pay the tariff, when the commission mer chant pays it and collects it from his customers? The foreigner does not pay the tariff. i It is always the wage earner that is to suffer by tariff reduction; when the tariff is put up it is still the wage earn er that must pay. The monotony of this thing has grown tedious. The na tion has repudiated it already and members of congress must have even less than the average share of sense If they can be stampeded by any such nonsense. This is a favorable oppor tunity to reduce wages, no doubt. There are a great many unemployed men and labor generally rates low in the market. As business revives it will be harder to get the right kind of help and employers may have to pay more. But they will pay just as little as they can, whether the tariff be high or low, and they might as well ac knowledge the truth. Where the new tariff Is going to help labor is by allow ing more constant employment and an enlarged demand. That will send wages up. But the pretense that wag es are ever directly regulated by the rate of duties Is a transparent mockery. Philadelphia Times. A Timely Bit of Advice, In these times of grip and pneumonia it Is of great importance that we should know where to look for a safe and sure remedy. A slight cold may become a serious one, the scarcely noticeable pain In the chest is to often the fore runnerof pneumonia. The first cough may lead to consumption (a cough is always dangerous.) Never neglect a cold or cougb for even one day, but get at once, as a safe and sure remedy, Kemp's Balsam, the best cough cure, which is recommended on all sides. It should be kept in the bouse regularly to avoid delay when needed. It ,fs old at all the drug stores. E0U6HCUR?, SECOND CLASS MAIL MATTER. Probably the most useful department of Uncle Ham's business to far as the general publlo Is concerned, Is that which receives svnd transmits the United States msl. If not the most useful it Is certainly the department that comes nearest the people. Few, indeed, are there in this country, who do not, at some time in life, have use for the servies of the mail department The cost for its use Is so trifling as to place Hln reach of the most bumble citizen, There are four classes of mall matter, to-wit: first class,wrltten matter;second class, periodical publication; third class, miscellaneous printed matter; nnd fourth class, merchandise. The clasa that general public prob ably know least about is that termed second class, which Includes only peri odical publications. The law provides that under the head of second class matter is embraced all newspapers and other periodicals which are issued at stated intervals, and as frequently as four times a year. To be entitled to second class rates, a publication must be originated and published for the dis semination of Information of a public character, or devoted to literature, the sciences, arts, or some special Industry, and having a legitimate list of subscrib scribers. Before a publication can cir culate through the mails atsecond class rates, It must be entered as such at the postoffice where published. To do this, the publisher must make affidavit that all the requirements of the postoffice department concerning second class matter have been com plied with. This affidavit must be satisfactory to the postmaster to whom the affidavit is presented, whereupon he Is authorized to grant a special per mit to the publisher to send his publi cation through the mail at second class rates pending the examination of the application by the third Assistant postmaster general. The decision of the third assistant is communicated to the postmaster to whom the applica tion Is made and if favorable, the post master is ordered to notify the publish er that he is entitled the privlledge of second class service. AH publications entitled to second class rates are received and weighed by the postmaster at the office of publica tion. The foreign mail, that which goes to subscriber!) outside of the coun try of publication, and the domestic mall, that which circulates within the county of publication, must be weigh ed separately, that within the county being entitled to circulate free or with out the payment of any postage what ever, while all that goes beyond the limits of the county of publication is subject to a charge by the government of one cent for each pound or fraction thereof. This second class postage Is not paid for by the purchase of stamps as in or dinary mail matter. The stamps used are called newspaper periodical stamps and are affixed by the postmaster to the sub of a receipt given by such post master to the publisher of the news paper or periodical. The rate of a cent a pound and that only on foreign circulation is compara tively light and renders it possible for publishers to funish their publications much more cheaply than could be done were it not for the advantage thus giv en the publisher by the government. If the publisher had to pay as for third class matter he would be com pelled to charge the readers of his pub lication more money for it, or in other words the "consumer," who In this case is the reader "would have to pays the tax." POLICEMAN SHIED A WAGON. Saw No Horse or Foot Power and Turned It From Central Park. Park Policeman John McDonald was sunning himself on the East Drive near the Fifth avenue entrance to Central park, early one morning last week, says the New York Herald, when he suddenly saw something that made him rub his eyes to see if he was dreaming. Coming up at a rapid speed was a handsome victoria, with .two men on the seat, but without a horse or shafts. It moved as if by magic. There was no smoke, no noise and no vleable means of propulsion. As the mysteri ous veh Icle approached the astonished officer he hailed the occupants and or dered them to stop. "What moves that thing?" he asked in amacement. "Qas," was the puzzling reply. "Well, then, you can't go through here. Only horse and foot power are allowed In the park," said McDonald, and the wonderful self propelling car riage turned around and disappeared as noiselessly and swiftly as it came, The motor carriage appeared again and Frederick C. Hass, who operates it, was armed with a permit from the Park Board and was allowed to proceed. The carriage went up the East Drive, threading its wsy in and out of the throng of equipages and easily going up and down elevations. The wagon was invented in Ger many and was introduced at the Munich exposition in 1888. The mo tor, which isundertheseat.isoperated by gas generated from benzine. A speed of from twenty to thirty miles an hour, at an average cost of half a cent a mile, Is said to be Its rec ord. The driver controlt the propell ing and steering apparatus by a wheel brake in front of the seat. Three hundred of these carriages are said to be in use in Germany, and one has been reoently made for Emperor William. Subscribe for the Nobthwist. The Need of Income Tax. It is now probable that tbe present Congress will make an Income tax a part of our financial system. The rea sons for doing so are mapj and conclu sive. Tbe Government must have greater revenues to meet its expenses,and there is no better, fairer or surer way of rais ing the money than by a (ax on In comes. It Is an equitable tax, because it is levied upon wealth aud not upon in dustry. It is a flexible tax because its rates of imposts may be increased or dltnin , iahed frond year to year, according to Treasury needs, without in any way changing the conditions of ordinary business. If we raise our revenues mainly from tariffduties their amounts mnst great ly vary. Some years there must be a surplus tempting extravagance. In other years there must be a deficit sug gesting changes In tbe rates of duty. But frequent changes In tariff duties are disastrous because they alter the conditions under which business and Industry must bs carried on. This Is the chief vice of a revenue system which relies upon tariffs mainly and has no easily variable tax with which to check surplus or supply deficiency. All experience shows that an Income tax meets this requirement more per fectly than any other. Changes in its rates In no way affect the prices either of raw materials or of manufactured products. It may be 5 per cent, one year, 2 the next and 10 tbe third without in the least altering any of those owd itionsupon tbe stabi 1 1 ty of which the merchant and the manu facturer must found their business cal culations. Ignorant and Interested opponents of this most scientific tax are trying to create a prejudice against it by calling it a "war tax in time of peace." But so is our present 47 per cent, tariff. It was increased to an enormous average for war purposes at a time when no less an excuse would have gained popu lar consent to tbe advances made. The duties were raised with very distinctly implied promises that tbey should be lowered again when tbe war necessity passed away. Instead of that they have been still further advanced until now their imposition upon all the peo ple is boldly claimed as a right by that small part of the people whom the system enriches. . The Income tax is no more a war tax than is the internal revenue tax on whiskey, beer and tobacco. But what if it were? Have we not war burdens upon us to toe extent or more than $200,000,000 annually? And is it not our war burdens thatcreate the present necessity of increased revenue? The income tax meets a revenue necessity. It happens also to be the best, most equitable and leant disturb ing of all devices for raising the money which the Government must have. What I have been taught I have forgotten; what I know I have guessed. It is easier not to speak at all than it is to keep from saying too much. Matriage is a feast where tbe grace is sometimes better than the dinner. Digestion, or rather indigestion, has a marvelous effect upon the heart. Electricity was discovered by a per son observing that a piece of rubber glass attracted small bits of paper. The love of glory can only create a hero; the contempt of it creates a great man. Theologians resemble dogs, that gnaw large bones for the sake of very little meat. The smallest tree In tbe world is the dwarf willow of Great Britain two inches high. The President's Body Guard. It is said that since the assassination of Mayor Carter Harrison, of Chicago, a detective has been detailed as a body guard for President Groyer Cleveland. The escort on horseback follows the President's brougham to and from his country home, and stands behind him when he alights, bis keen eyes scan ning the crowd that always awaits the President. When the President Is lost to sight In the vestibule, the somewhat mysterious person draws a sight of re lief. At a superficial glance the guard's spurs appear to be the most warlike Instruments upon his person, but a sus picious looking hump upon each hip, lndloates there is something under neath his coat which would make It a very dangerous matter to meddle with the movements of Grover Cleveland. Tbe man thus chosen to guard the President is Benjamin T. Rhodes, a well known detective of the police1 fores, who has been detailed as a body guard for the President, ever since the tragic death of Carter Harrison. Mr. Rhode goes out every cabinet day to escort his oharge to the city, and fol lows tbe carriage closely when busi ness Is finished for the day. The de tective wears citizen's clothes and there Is nothing in his appearance to Indicate tbe nature of his mission. There it one kind of peat that annoys the hens in winter. This is the large grey loose, which hides down in the feathers of the head and neok, done to the skin, and a oloee searoh moat bs made for it. The boat remedy it grease melted lsrd being excel lent, which ahoold be well rubbed on tbe head and neok of the fowls, olose to tbe skin, two or three applications sometimes being necessary. This is the kind of Ioubs that gets on the early chicks. The hens should bs carefully examined before any obioks are hitohed out. Hog-killing time is not far off and it may jost now be a good time to say that any man who has a job of this kind on his hands will save time sa well as worry, all of whioh msans money, by investing a dime in a thermometer, and then when it oomea to eoalding the hogs, see that the temperature is jnet abont one hundred and eishty da. orees, which is thirty-two degrees below the Douing point, I hie te met not enongh to make the hair oome off but not so hot sa to "set" it as is often dons. Breeder's QazetU. WHEN LIFE 13 DONE. Wbea Ufa b done araJI naught Tba pleasure that we dearly bought. Th waaka wo riiked oar tools to cala, Th honor won through toll and pain, Tha ttyleeovttad and aouzht. So worldwide fame araileth aoeht Vo name, no marral acfenco tatuht. When earth and earthly object wane. When life la done. The kindly deed for other wronarht, Th' patient word, the ceneroua thought. The effort made by band or brain "Gainst might for right, tbough mads in vain, Bhill be by God forgotten not When life is done. Donaboe'e Mazino. ST. GABELLE'S INN. My Uncle Bayle was a man whom ev ery one loved and welcomed as a visitor. His home was not as ours was, in the little city of Mirepoix, but in a grand chateau, with crimson roof and shutters, in the environs of Foix. A. lawyer by profession and pressed with business, he never let a fortnight pass without com ing to see onr mother, and there were many of ns to greet him, for Uncle Bayle was the eldest of 13 children, all of them, with one or two exceptions, living with their own or their children's children in the neighborhood of the family home, my sister and myself in the homestead itself, with our infirm bnt pious ana courageous mother, whom, as I told yon awhile ago, Uncle Bayle came to see. '.'Uncle," said Dorothy one evening, the prettiest as well as the bravest of all onr cousins, "tell ns a ghost story, please. We have heard all the others." "One cold antnmn evening," said he, "some 40 years ago, I was returning from Toulouse, where I had been called on business. I was traveling fast and had already passed Anterive, where some friends had urged me to stay the night, bnt I was in a hurry to reach Saverdnn, three leagues farther on, and continued my route. Just in front of the monastery of Bolbonne, in the forest of Secourien, one of those furious tempests which spring up in the heart of the mountains without a moment's warning fell npon me. In loss than no time it was as black as midnight and the road invisible. There was nothing for it bnt to turn about and ask for shelter at Bolbonne. In a little while my horse stopped, and I saw that we were before the door of an inn. I entered. The com pany was nnmerous and composed of merchants, Spanish students and the snortsmen of the neighborhood, sur mised like mvself by the storm. " 'Truly,' said one of the hunters, 'the weather's devilish a regular witches' sabbat.' " 'Pardon me," cried a voice in a dis tant corner, 'witches and goblins hold sabbats on moonlight nights and not in storms." "We all turned to see who had spoken and saw that it was a Spanish mer chant. None of ns seemed disposed at first to answer a remark made with such solemn gravity. In fact, we were as si lent as owls until suddenly my neighbor on the right, a young man of frank and pleasing appearance, burst intoi a fit of laughter. " 'Really,' said he, indicating the mer chant who had spoken last, 'it seems as if the gentleman understood the habits of goblins. Perhaps they've told yon,' turning to him scornfully, 'how much they dislike to be wet and muddy 1' "The Spaniard gave him a terrible look. ' ' " 'You speak' too' Khtly, young man," said he, 'far too lightly of things you know nothing about.' " 'And you would have me believe that ghosts exist? " 'Perhaps,' said the other, 'if you are brave enough to look and see. Here's a purse,' he continued, rising and ap proaching the table, 'containing 80 gold en quadruples. I wager them all that in an hour's time I call before you the face of any one of your friends, even if he has been dead a dozen years, whom you may name to me. Moreover, when you have recognized him, he shall ap proach, embrace and salute you with a kiss. Do yon agree? And as he asked the question the manner of the man was so impressive and stern that we invol untarily trembled. My neighbor only remained unmoved. " 'And yon can do all that? he cried. " 'Yes,' answered the Spaniard, 'and willingly part with my 30 quadruples beside, if I do not, provided you will lose a similar amount if I hold to my promise and force you to believe.' The offer was at once accepted. ' "To guard against trickery and decep tion, we decided to use a little pavilion situated in the outer garden, perfectly isolated and bare of everything but a chair and a table. After assuring our selves that there were no other issues than a door and a window, the student entered and, we left him to his fate, not, however, without placing beside him all the necessary writing materials and ex tinguishing the lights. "When everything was ready and we had arranged ourselves in a circle around the door, the Spaniard, who had waited in absolute silence till all was done, be gan to sing in a low, sweet voice, a verse, near as I can remember, running thus: With a cracking noise the coffin bursts In the tomb, deep, dark and profound, And tbe phantom white places bis foot On the soil of the cold, damp ground! "Then, elevating his voice, he called to the student shut up within the pavil ion: " 'You have told me,' said he, 'that you desire to have a visit from the spirit of your friend, Francis Vialat, drowned three years ago while crossing the ferry of Pensagnoles. Now, what do' you see? " 'I see nothing,' replied the student; 'but stay! a white light begins to lift itself yonder by the window, formless, shifting and like a floating eloud' "After a moment's silence the Span iard begins to sing again, his voice deeper and gloomier than before "And the phantom white, whom the rushing rains Had faded to a tint so fair. Wiped ith his shroud and hit ekeletou hand The irvyt from his face aai fcair." " 'What do you see now,' he cries, you who wish to sound the mysteries of the tomb: what do you see now? " 'Nothing,' replies the voice of tho stu dent, calm and cool as over. " 'And you oro not afraid? cries the Spaniard, his manner mono scornful unu Insulting still. "I am not afraid,' comes back the clear, brave voico of tho prisoner within, while we, standing on the outside and in sight of the infernal sorcerer's incanta tions, scarcely dare to look at each otner, so great is our dismay and surprise. '"And the phantom said,' cries the Spaniard funously: i Ike SerleaSeld (O.) Deaanerat, So brrt7. - HONOR TO WHOM HOlfOR IS DDE. A Flood of Mellow Light Throwa Vpon a S abject, That to Handreds has Bee a. 8 brooded In Egyptian Darkness aad Mora Mysterloas Than Chinese Paxzle, Senator Calvin 8. Brlce, The Stellar Power to Whom McMlllens's Appointment as Collector of Internal Revenue, Eleventh Ohio District, is Dne. Bis Influence Is Supreme at tbe White Hons In Raising the hong Polo and Knocking Plants Off Grover's Big Tree for Ohio's Faithful Democrats Who Have Fought For tbe Glorious Old Party Tear After Tear An Article That Will Pat an End to tho Wldt spread Newepaper Dlscnsslon as to How a Candidate From, This City Got There." ( ... f SENATOR CALVIN 8. BRICE. Collector of Internal Revenue Mo Mlllen arrived home yesterday after noon from Washington D, C, where bis bond was approved, commission issued and Instructions given. The office, to which be has been ap pointed, will be transferred to him at Chillicothe next Saturday and its re moval to this city affected as soon as possible. Tbe time has arrived when, owing to the large volume of conflicting and contradictory matter published in var ious newspapers over the State, that it is no more than an act of simple and timely justice to those intimately and directly concerned, to explain bow and by what means Mr. McMil len's appointment was secured. That gentleman was strongly and fflectively recommended to Senator ana tne paantom saia, casing cue rrom toe tomb, "In order that he may know me In truth, I will 60 to my friend proud, smiling and sweet. As in tbe days of our first early youtbl" "And again, ceasing his eong, he puts his terrible question: " 'What do you see now? " 'The phantom advancing ho raises the veil it is Francis Francis Viatal he approaches the table he writes ha has written his name' But before he can say more the Span iard resumes, bi3 voice wild and howling: And the phantom said to this mocking man, . Come taeu at once and sive to me Thy band to my hand, thy heart to my heart. And tby lips where I can kiss thee!" " 'Are you afraid now? Are you afraid now?" he repeats, almost with frenzy. A shuddering cry, dying away in a moan, is the student's only answer. " 'I warned him,' said the Spaniard harshly; 'I warned him how it would be. You see, messieurs, turning to address ns, 'that I have gained the wager. But let him keep the money. I am content with the lesson given bim. He will be wiser in future." And with a grave in clination he walked away, leaving us thunderstruck at the door of the pavilion, behind which the sound of moans still continued. "At last we opened it to find the stu dent writhing upon the floor, n paper signed with the name of Francis Viatal on the table beside him. It was at least an hour before he had recovered suffi ciently to be about again. Then, furious with rage at the treatment he had re ceived from the sorcerer, he insisted upon having him brought before him. 'Bnt the merchant was not to be found, either in or out of the inn. " 'But I will find him,' cried the stu dent, 'and I will kill him on the spot for the impious performance in which he has made me assist." "And soon after, learning from the stable boy that the merchant had sad dled his horse himself and departed some time ago, he followed him, still swearing instant vengeance. "We never saw him in fact, we never saw either of them again." "And yet. Uncle Bayle," said Dor othy breathlessly, "you can say there are no such things as ghosts or goblins" "More positively than ever," he re plied. "Neither the Spanish merchant nor the Toulouse student were ever seen again, as . tell you. No mora were the SO beautiful quadruples which I and the other guests of the inn had put together to make up the sum of the Spaniard s wager. The two rascals bad earned them off between them, after playing be fore us a comedy which we were simple tons enough to believe, .but which I found very dear at the time, when I had considerably less money to spare than at present." From the French. . Wine and Water.' The expert glanced along the list on the wine card as he sat at his table in the restaurant. "There is a pure wine," he said, putting his finger on a name. "It is really made in France and is mads from grapes. Now here," passing to another name, "is precisely the same wine, but weaker, because it has been watered a little. Hers it is in another disguise at a different price, and here it is watered to the third degree and cheapest of all It isn't bad; only thin. Some times the watering has been done in France, sometimes it is done by bottlers in this country. Too often the adultera tions are logwood and harsh spirits or raw alcohol. The kirschwasser of most of the New York restaurants would burn a hole through most stomachs in a week." New York Son. ' 1 Brice by many of the best, most prom inent and most active party workers in the district and In tbe State and had their hearty and telling support throughout the hard fought contest. It was, however, through the all powerful and Indispensable work and endorsement of Senator Brice, with out which the fight would have been in vain, that the coveted prize was cap tured. x v It Ib, also time to make the declara tion that Senator Brice has the most friendly relation with tbe President, has his Ohio friends in view at all time, and is working Industriously and enmmendably to give them the re ward that the faithful deserve. His in fluence at the White House is su- i preme, and office Ohio seekers hoping to win need his endorsement. A VFP'Q Sarsaparilla S. P. Smith, of Towaiula, Pa,, whose constitution was completely broken down, is cured by Ayer'a Sarsaparilla. He writes: " For eiglit years, I was, most of the time, a great sufferer from constipa tion, kidney trouble, ami indiges tion, so that my constitution seemed to be completely broken down. I was induced to try Ayer's Saraparilla, mid took nearly seven bottles, with sncli excellent results that my xtomncli, bowels, and kidneys nre in perfect con dition, and, in all their functions, ns regular as clock-work. At tho time I began taking Ayer's Sarsnparilki, my weight was only 129 pounds ; I now van brag of 159 pounds, and was never in so good health. . If you could -see mc he fore and after using, you would want me for a traveling advertisement. I believe this preparation of Sarsapurilla to be the best in the market to-day." Ayer's Sarsaparilla Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer &Co., Lowell, Haas. Cures otliers.willcure you $100 REWARD. Will be Paid by the Guarantee Drag Company of Toledo, O., tor any Case of Kidney Trouble, That can Not be Cared by Using Guarantee Kidney Cure. Remember this is not a blood or rhenmat- io remedy, or a cure all. We offer this re ward for kidney trouble alone and will not guarantee this remedy forauy other remedy. We honor our statement in every way, and wish to have it understood. Guarantee Dbtjq Company, W. H. Carpenter. Druggist. Wabash, Ind. Geo. B. Weber, Ketchain National Bank, Toledo, O. F. M. Funk, Draffdist. Toledo, O. L. E. Miley, M. D.. Chicago, III. Boia By Baur fc Balsley, Complexion Presenrssi - DR. HEBRA'd VIOLA CREAM Removes Freettlee, Pimple, Liver Molee, Blackheade, Sunburn aud Tan, and re stores the akin to its origi nal freshness, producing a .Inn. -nil tlOalfhtf pleilon. Superior to aD ' Irepeona and perfectly s-. trim a SKIM SOAP ! aaua, Atanealiu, Pries 15 Coats. G. C. BITTNBB CO., ToiiDO, O. WILL Spv PiOoMI SLEEP! CLEAR i Fj. LONG SKIN JZX LIFE i wit pass-, j hv- -)it MENTALM !() i STRONG! ENERGY L H- NERVES MB Dobbins' Electric Soap is cheaper for you to use, if jou follow directioas, than any other Soap would be, if given to you; for by its use clothe are saved. Clothes cost more than soap. This ' foap cosi in 1869 twenty cents a bar. Now it cost nine. It contains precisely the same ingredients, and no others, now as then, and costs less than half. Buy it of your grocer, us it and preserve your clothes. If he hasn't it, he knowa that he can buy it of his wholesale grocer. The genuine always has our name on tne wrapper. Look out for imitations. There are many of them. PKESERVA-0' clothMu,th: rriiXT of Dobbins' A X Viv Electric Soap, is so established (act of a generation. It is- not an eiperiment or a wild assertion, but absolutely true. Think ram full v whether you pr. fer to save cent or twu uii Huap, or douar on ciotnes. You can't do both. Buy Dobbins' Electric and look on every wrapper for the name nf DOBBINS SOAP M'F'Q CO., ouccessors to i. u. i rajnn jo., PHILADELPHIA, PA. NOTICE TO TEACHERS! JtapOTICE la hereby given that la accordance sbm with the provlaiona of tbe Behen Law the Henry connty Board of Examlnera will hold ex- amlnatlona for teachera In toe basement of the Court House In Napoleon, Ohio, on the followlne; datea, to-wlt: 2d and 4th Saturdays of September do do do October do do do November, do do do December, do do do February, do do do March., do do do April, do do do May., do do do June Examinations will comaienoe at 0 o'clock a. m ErldcDCa of good moral oharactera will be re quired of all candidates; that evidence to be s peraonal knowledge of the Sxamlnera concerning the applicant, or ceitiflcatee of good moral charac ter from some reliable aonroe. MRS. 8TJE WE LSTB AD, 1 PHlLfclPC. SUHWiB, VExamuiera. W. M.WARD, AND Opens its fall term on 28th of August, witn a corps or teacners tnat stu dents will appreciate. Everyone Educated in College. EYeryone trained by ac tual wort In the rub lie Schools. This is the service offered to those who attend the Normal this year. Teachers classes organized every term. Eegular work of all grades. Departments: Preparatory, Literary, Commercial, Music, Fine Arts. All directed by specialists. For catalogue and informa tion address W. W. WEAVER, Pres., Wauseon, Ohio. C; A. HARLEY & CO., Summit, Cor. Madlaon St.,' TOLEDO, OHIO, For Complete, Elegant and BEAUTIFUL STYLES ! You ehould see V OUR JACKETS, Made Upon Honor. Made for Wear. Made lor Reputation. SEALSKINS AND FURS. To aee them la to buy, and to bny la to eave money Inoomparlson to what yon vould par elaowhere . tor aaaao valae. OTlS-St WANTED. SALESMEN to solicit for a choioe line of Nov eer 8tock. Complete oatfll tree and good pay from the atart. Prerlona experience not necee aary. Write at once and aeenre territory. TUB HA WKS NUR8EBY CO-aeptT-ita . Bocbeetar, H. T. nns pipes MejfTjs aamtttolner Hamai (HI 8jwoe lit, where lurrrrtiflnf aaHiacaw bmt tic asas eat id IKW afja