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Democratic Northwest and Henry County news. [volume] (Napoleon, O. [Ohio]) 1894-1905, August 22, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028297/1895-08-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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J Souders'
JO cents.
15 rents.
Pnra In flavor and -onuAli to dud;
extract sold at twler thirlc. Sold
everywhere. Oreva SmImLod aval
bottle Madeonlby
Royal Remedy art Extract Co.,
I It Coming: To Thte?
The Clermont (0.) Cornier says the
following bill has been framed and
may be passed. It is of general in
terest and though a trifle extravagant
will probably meet the approval of
some of our readers:
Section 1. No person shall ride a
bicycle on any public street or high
way within this state without having
firmly attached to the said bioycle a
red light on the starboard side there
of and a steamboat gong and fog horn
on the handle-bar or frame thereof,
and said red light and said green
light shall be kept constantly burning
between the hours of sunset by means
of an elec' ric battery or motoijjwith
suitable attachments.
Sec. 2. No person shall ride a bi
cycle on the streets of any village or
city of this state at a greater rate of
speed than four miles per hour, and
any person so riding, shall dismount
before passing any steet crossing,and
shall fire a pistol, beat his gong, sound
his fog horn, sing a hymn and repeat
the Lord's prayer before proceeding
on his journey.
Sec. 3. No person shall ride a bi
cycle upon any streert Or highway
within this state without having first
obtained from the coroner, pound
master, health officer, inspector ol
steam boilers and at least one clergy
man of good moral character, a certifi
cate, under seal; severally signed by
the said officials, certifying that the
said rider of the said bicycle is en
titled to be at large, and that he is
properly equipped for the journey.
Sec. 4. Any person violating any
of the provisions of this act shall 09
guhty of felony, and on conviction
shall be punished by imprisonment
for a period of not less than 90 years.
Chiekamauga and Chattanooga
Battlefield Dedication, Sep
tember 18 to 20.
The old soldiers, especially those
who fought in the Western Armies
are taking deep interest in the dedica
tion. Many of the old veterans desire
to take their wives and children. To
accommodate such, a special party, in
Pullman Hotel Cars, will leave Colum
bus, on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad,
Monday, September 16, at 2.30 p. m.;
arrive at Nashville on the morning of
the 18th. Remain at Chattanooga un
til the evening of the 20th, when they,
will leave for Atlanta and spend Sat
urday at the Exposition, leaving At
lanta Sunday morning, arriving at
Columbus Monday at 11.15 a. m.
They will occupy the Hotel Cars dur
ing the seven days trip. The entire
cost, including meals, berths and
railroad fare, will be, for single per
son, $35.10; for man and wife, $56.
20; or, if two men occupy one double
birth, $56 20. There are a few bertbB
not yet engaged. Persons desiring to
join this party can do so by address
ing W. E. Reppert, Div. Pass'r
Agent, B. k O. R. R., Columbus, 0.
Diagnosis of Love
"Love. A nervous disorder affect
ing the entire system and xometimes
even the clothes and food of the vic
tim. Peculiar to both sexes of all ages,
from childhood to second childhood.
Always fatal in age; seldom youth.
"SymptomB. Loss of appetite and
interest in mundane affairs. Anxiety
as to personal apppearance. Longing
for flowers and poetry. Demented
belief in the absolute perfection of
some being of the opposite sex. Va
cant expression of the eyes and cere
bral cavity. Patient speaks in mono
syllables and takes an especial interest
in the monosyllable 'Yes.'
"TreatmentOne dose of the mo
nosyllable, 'No,' and nursing, for
males. For females a new sealskin
jacket, diamonds snd a trip to Paris
are some-times efficacious. .
. "An application of 'stern parents'
may Ve of use, but more oftea merely
excite the malady.
"Marriage is an absolute specific.
Bat it so dangerous that it m never
used except In extreme case. Lon
don TX-iBHs."
Harmon. In Freedom townehlp
on Au(r.s6, 1895, of cholera. infajrtuin,
Rervl (His. infant son of Mr. and lira.
James Harmon, aged 1 year, 8 months
and 13 nays.
Dear Beryl has gone to dwell with the an.
Vram sorrow and pain he U fret;
Tk nffarkim of earth do more be small
For God he bid niin eome where paia end
death oeser ihall be.
Hi. prattling voice we no more shall bear.
In thin vale cjf, darkness and tear.
Bat in heaven be with angels is singing.
In anthems so ewset and dear.
Oh, how hapft mnst be Beryl.
How eadljr weenies little Beryl, when we look
at hi vaoant ohair;
Oh, how we enisa thee, Beryl, while thy spirit
soars on hifh,
We are left to mourn for thee with many a
grievous eigfe,.
Let as live that we may meet him,
When onr time has.come to go.
Op in heaven, deafer, sweeter,
Than we knew him here below.
cud r THANKS.
We sincerely thank onr friends and neigh
bors for their kindneee ahown na through
the sickness and death of onr little treasure
Beryl. May that bo now each as we have
been foroed to softer never enter tneir
Ma. amp M James Babmor,
Lines Written Upon the Death of
Delia May Thompson.
To thi Mimoby or Oca Baby:
Another treaaore Ood has taken,
To Bis flock he adds one more;
Those beaming eyes we long to see.
Now shine on the golden shore.
The eooing of her voioe has ceased.
Dear JJelle is lam to rest;
Her little hand, now ioy cold,
Are folded on her breast.
Her little clothes ate empty now,
We look, bat all in vain.
To nee onr baby's face onoe more,
Bat she'll ne'er return again.
She has gone to a homethat is fairer than this,
With Uod she rests on mgn;
Dear Delia, thou bast left ns.
We think of yon each day,
Onr loving darling, you have gone so far
Then farewell, dearest Delia,
Yonr sweet faoe we'd love to see;
If we obey Bis holy will, .
We can see dear Delia by and by. X.
How a Young Man Made Sure of
His Girl.
S Jack de Clancey
sat in a retired cor
ner in his club
earnestly talking
with his lifelong
friend, Sidney Cas
tleton, who had
just returned from
a year's travel on
the continent, it
was plainly evident from the expres
sion of his face that he was not alto
gether a happy man. For some time
the two had been closely engaged in
conversation, each telling the other
of his life during their seperation,
when Castleton broke in abruptly:
Seems to me,-old man, you've some
thing on your mind, aud for the life
of me I can't understand what it is.'
De Clancey was silent for a moment;
then, putting his hand impulsively in
to that of his friend, he said Badly!
'1 had not intended to refer to the
matter, but now that you've spoken of
it I'll tell you all. As you say, I'm
engaged to a charming girl, whose
true womanly qualities I've no reason
to question. I felt when I asked; her
to become my wife that she would be
a tit companion for me through life,
but I regret to say that a matter has
come up which in time may prove a
fatal barrier to our love. It is this
that troubles me."
'Does Mi3s Pennstock wear bloom
ers?' asked Castleton.
'She does,' solemnly replied his
friend. 'It was a gradual descent.
At first the mere thought of riding
wheel was abhorent to her. But the
other girls rode, and at last she sue
'What you must do,' said Castleton
meditatively, 'it is to make her see
herself as you see her, old man. You
must make her ridiculous without her
knowine vou've done it. This will
bring her to her senses. Why don't
you try hypnotism?'
'Do you think it can be done?' gasp
edDe Clancey.
'I know it,' replied his friend
warmly. 'I will introduce you to my
hypnotic companion at once.'
It was 10 o'clock on Sunday morn
ing, and Jack DeClancey, with his
silk hat, slick and immaculate frock
coat, sat calmly waiting for his Can
Miss Maud Pennstock. Pres
ently she came tripping down stairs
and entered the room,' vision of all
that was beautiful, womanly and at
'There, dear,' she murmured as
she put up her lips to be kissed, 'I'm
all ready."
Fixing his steadfast gaze upon her
and summoning all the resources of
his will, De Clancey remained for s
A Startling
In New York City, for tiv con
secutive years, the proportion
of Deaths from Consumption
has been three In every
Twenty Persona.'
Epidemics of Cholera, Yellow Terer and
other diseases of similar character, so ter
rible in their results, occasion wide spread
alarm and receive the moat careful consid
eration for their prevention and cure, while
consumption receives scarcely a thought,
vet tue numoer oi ineir victims sinks info
insignificance when compared with those of
consumption. Comparatively few people
what to do for their loved .ones when
they see them gradually lose strength." lose
color, manifest feeble vitality and emacia
tion, or develop a congh, with dificult
breathing, or hemorrhage. Cod liver oil
was for a long time given in all each eases,
but the poor success attending- its nse
coupled with its nauseating taste lias led
many practitioners, as well as the public t
large, 10 puce tneir main reliance an Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It de
serve early attention and will prove -effectual
not in every case but in s large peneentage
of cases, and we believe that fully 8 per
cent, of all cases of consumption can, if taken
ia tlx early stages of the disease, be cured
wittlhe "Discovery." Dr. Pierce does not
ask swople to believe until thev bare in
vestigated for themselves. A pamphlet ha
been published having the names, addressee
navine me names, addresses
and photographs of a large number of those T
cured of consumption, bronchitis, lingi
coughs, asthma, chronic nasal catarrh
i and
kindred maladies which will be mailed free
to those sending for it with their name sad
address nraen a postal card, or yon can have
a medical treatise, in book form of i6
pages, mailed to you, on receipt of address
and six ceats in stamps. You can thea
write those cured and leam their experi
Address for Book. World's Dispensai
Mbdicax Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
moment in silence, then said quiet
ly: "Aren't you going to wear your
bloomers, dear?'
A horrified expression came into the
face of the girl he loved, which slow
ly but surely changed to one of be
wilderment and then to utter help
less as she replied hesitatingly:
"I don't know. Shall I?'
The long weeks of trial, in which
De Clancey, profiting by his friend's
advice, had practiced his art cautious-.
y and unknown to her for he had
never before willed ner to do any
thing which was not good form
The church was crowded. The
chimes had died away, and the first
notes of the processional hymn were
swelling through the stately edifice. ,
A strange and startling figure
moved slowly up the long aisle. Per
sons craned their necks at the Bight
of this unusual spectacle. There was
a subdued murmur, the sound of sup
pressed laughter; but all unconscious,
the girl moved with stately step to
her seat, while just behind her in
frock coat and with silk hat and stick
followed a young man with a hard,
set look on his face.
During the services and the sermon
he never relaxed for a moment this
supreme effort of his life, but as the
recessional hymn died away and the
vast throng of worshipers arose from
their seats he muttered:
'Now 1 will let her come back to
No need to dwell on the despair,
the agony, of that hurried exit from
the church. There are moments
in life which are best forgotten and
never referred to. But as they gain
ed the entrance she whispered to him
as she gazed in terror at the tittering
crowd: "Jack, if you don't get a
carriage at once I will never forgive
Jack de Clancy and his future
bride sat together that evening and
discussed the awful catastrophe of the
'I don't know what it was,' she said
sadly , 'but when you mentioned the
word bloomers a spell came over me.
It seemed impossible to resist it, and
all the way to church and until I
started to go out this was upon me.'
Then she added brokenly, 'Why
did you let me do it?' '
'Why, my darling,' he answered,
'I didn't know. I merely mentioned
it in jest, and when you asked me if
you really should I said, 'Why not?'
in the same vein. Then when you
actually took me at my word, how
was I to know that it wasn't right
after all? The women are introduc
ing so many innovations that'
'Mercy 1 Has it come to this?'
she exclaimed wildly. 'Are we really
so ridiculous and under such a spell?
Well, it has taught me a lessc
Henceforth I shall be on the safe
'And never wear anything that is
not womanly?' he asked eagerly.
'Never,' she replied.
'Then,' said Jack de Clancy, clasp
ing her to his heart, 'you are indeed
the girl I love best in all the world.'
And as he left the house that evening
an hour later than usual he said joy
ously to himself, the light of a great
love illuminating his radiant face:
'It was the hardest thing I ever did,
but my whole future happiness was
at stake.' New York Herald
One dollar buys the Northwest
lor one year.
I stood In the hall and waited while Pol
ly said (rood by to her visitors. She kissed
them enthusiastically, (old them to be sure
and call again real soon, promised volubly
to call on tbein at once, kissed. tnem again
all around, waved them a last good by from
the porch and then came tack and without
deigning me so much as a glance swept
majestically Into the library. I followed
meekly and groped my way with a sinking
heart to the armchair. Polly -settled her
svlf on the couch, arranged her skirt with
great precision, folded her hands In ber
lap and gazed abstractedly across the room.
The moment, I realized, was epoch mak
ing In our two lives and required a steady
nerve. I lighted a cigar.
" What's the matter?" I asked the ques
tion from behind the protection of a cloud
of smoke. Polly viewed me with elabo
rate surprise.
"Matter? 1 didn't know that anything
was the matter."
"I was afraid that something liad dis
pleased yon, dear." Polly frowned at the
term of endearment. I feared the worst.
"Nothing bas displeased me. I'se got
a headache, that's all, but that will not
interest yon."
I had expected It, and thinking myself
hidden by the smoke allowed a little entile
to appear on my long drawn conntenanoe.
Unfortunately Polly saw it. I knew it tjy
tho way she tightened her clasped hajads.
I became ponderously serious.
"I am very sorry. " I had meant to add
"dear," but I glanced at her face and my
courage failed me. Ho one, I am sure.
would have ventured on the tiniest bit of
familiarity with Polly at that moment. I
looked at her la nndlsguised admiration.
She allowed her gaze to settle on me a
moment. In that gaze there was nothing
to be hoped for. I resolved on desperate
measures. I relighted my cigar.
"I wish you wouldn't," said Polly.
"Wouldn't what?" I ventured calmly.
"Wouldn't sit there and look at me in
that stupid way. It isn't polite, and it
makes me nervous."
"What have I doner" Again the look
of wide eyed surprise.
"Your I don't understand."
"Let me explain. You have a headache.
You have bad them before. The last time
you had a headache, when I was present,
was at the Sootts'. I, in a very laudable
endeavor to be polite, spent a portion of
the evening in talking to that little Mor
ris girl. Of course the conversation was
such as any one might have heard, but
and mark the coincidence, please you had
a headache going home. Now, tonight
there have been present two more or less
stupid girls. I talked to them both of
them. I didn't do it for pleasure, but be
cause they were your guests and It was
the correct thing- to do. And now yon
have a headache. There are the facts;
dtaw your own conclusions." I settled
back In my ohair very well satisfied with
my statement of the case. Polly viewed
me disdainfully.
"The Ideal Just as though I cared
whether you talked to Annie Morris at the
Soptta' I Yon flatter yourself too much in
supposing that I would get jealous of any
one. I'm sure you are quite welcome to
talk to whom you please, and as for those
silly, spiteful Anson girls who wert) here
tonight, you can talk to them forever for
all I care, and very welcome. Only I'm
sure it isn't very nice to sit all the evening
and not have yon say a single word to me
and see that nasty Lilly Anson looking at
you and her sister and thinking horrid
things and and"
"But, Polly, " I remonstrated.
"and telling every one tomorrow that
you and I have had a quarrel and and all
that. Not that I core a fig, but I won't
have them saying nasty things. So!"
The worst was over.
"Now let me explain"
"Of course I know I'm stupid"
"Not obit."
"And not as nice to talk to as as other
girls, but"
"A. great deal nicer." ,
"But I have some feelings," declared
Polly dolefully.
"I wonder you can like me atoll, I'm so
mean," moaned Polly.
"Not a bit, dear." I felt a stubborn
nod in the region of my cigar ease. "How's
the headache?" I asked innocently. She
raised ber head and looked at me wonder
ingly. "What headache?" asked Polly. Rich
ard Stillman Powell in Life.
lack of 'Time.
"Too late!"
Her eyes were sad and ever sadder grew.
"Too late," she sighed.
He was going to say good night had she
not reminded him that it was too late.
There was not time. 1
It was now 11 :55 o'clock, and the milk
man always called promptly at 4. Detroit
Laying In Provisions.
"Well, I see the Sandwich restaurant
has bought the wornout machinery of the
Collars and Cuffs Laundry company."
"What con they wont with tho ma
chines?" "Oh, they take the rubber off the wring
ers and make it into chicken salad." Chi
cago Record.
Amounts to the Same Thing.
Mr. Bilklns What a sod face that wom
an has!
Mrs. Bilklns Yes, poor thing. She has
either loved and lost or loved and got him.
Texas Sittings.
A True Friend.
Miss Withers What would you do if I
should refuse your
He I'd see if I couldn't find some other
fellow who would be willing to marry you.
A Wrong Impression.
Mrs. Barkum (to a golf player) Say,
what'll you charge to mend my umbrella?
Exchange. ' .-'
The March of Civilisation.
Bagged Young Urchin (to beggar wom
an) Mme. Muller, my mother sends her
compliments and begs to Inquire if you
will go a-begging with her tomorrow if
the weather is fine? Wegweiser.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Cfcstorto.
When she was a Child, she cried far Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clang to Castorla.
When sU had qjldren.sUgTethataCastcria
nu to cms i3 n Yimmw
Visit this Historical Inland, which is tie
gnuKicn summer resort on trie Ureal
akea. It only costs about $1.1 from
Jetmitr t1S firm TYWU. ilx.
I T - - muw , w UU1
Cleveland, for the round trip, including
news ana neruia. a void me neat and
duat bv traveling on th n Jk P. Snarl.,..
valacea. The attractions of a trip to the
Mackinac region are unsurpaued. The
island ttaelr la a grand romantic spot, it
innate most . invigorating. Two new
Jwl rnjaawnffAT atpjLmpra n.tr. 4,,at Ium
tiuilt for the upper lake route, existing
mama i. mi ! ..r
.juv,uw eacu. jucy are equipped W1U1
every modern convenience, annunciators,
bath rooms, etc. illuminstAH thmn.hnit
br electricity, and are guaranteed to be
ujo grnuueai, largest anu saieai steamers
iu ucau wmwr. i ueae steamers iavoraoiy
comrjare with th smput nrn Hnra in tnn
Utructlon and speed. Four trips per week
'" iuieuo, ueiroit, .aipena, jnacu
nsc, St Ignace, Petoskey, Chicago, u Soo,"
Marauetta and Tliilnth Ttallir
Cleveland and Detroit, and Cleveland and
Putin-Bay The palatial -equipment
makes lmvpUrr, on tfmM tfnun thM.
OUC-hlv Aninv&hla flonit fnv lll,,tatwl
descriptive pamphlet Address A. A.
ochamtz, u. r. A, U. A C Detroit. Mich
Farmers, You Want This.
"Tie Ohio Farm Laws and Leeal
Forms" is a book that everv farmer
eoouKi nave.
The following: are some of its im
portant chapters: "Animals, chattel
mortgages, contracts,descent and dis
tribution ol property, dower, drain
age laws, fence laws, game laws, grist
mills, grain warehouses, husband and
other exemptions, landlord and
tenant, mechanio's lein, offenses
against property, principal and sure
ty, trespass, wills, work and labor,
compulsory education of children,
and the last chapter contains all kind
of legal forms, contracts, notes, guar
antees, indorsements, etc.
The book is not one of mere com
ments and fcucrsrestions. but it contains
the law as it stands on the statutes of
Ohio to-day. All the repeals are
stricken out and all the amendments
added. Supreme court decisions are
given freely, thus giving every man
who possesses this valuable book the
opportunity of knowing what the law
is, and what his rights are under the
law. The chapter on Landlord and
Tenant is worth $10 to any man. It
is correct, and gives the laws so plain
that it can not be misunderstood. All
the other chapters are equally valua
ble. The book contains 234 pacres, is
printed in large, easy-reading type.
and is substantially bound in cloth.
It sells lor 1 1.00 wnerever offered.
But the publishers of the Northwest
seeing what an invaluable book it
would be for farmers in Henry county.
have bought a large quantity of the
books, and are offering them as fol
lows: For $1.25, when the subscrip
tion is paid in advance, we give this
elegant book and one year's subscrip
tion to the Northwest. The book
cannot be bought anywhere else in
Henry county. See full particulars
in another column of this paper.
tl Napoleon Ohio.
Every Democrat in Ohio should get
a copy yof the new Democratic book
about to be published in Columbus
by one of the most graceful political
writers in the state. It tells of illus
trious Democrats living and dead,
their achievements and fame. It
gives all the old time politics of a half
century of Democratic triumphs and
disaster from the days of Hamar to
those of the men the party would de
light to honor to-day. Read the
proud history of a great party and
you will be a better Democrat than
ever. Orders for the book, "The
Democratic party in Ohio," can be
sent in now if desired and remittance
made on publication about July or
August. Price $2.00. Address
The Ohio Politicl News Bureau,
137$ S. High St., Columbus, O.
A rjnlqne Novelty Evolved With Flowers
and Gamblers' Tools.
The decoration of rooms, especially
where expense Is no great object, Is ossum
ing astounding proportions, and the task
of the artist in floral designs must bo an
arduous one this season. The group) of
plants and flowers at certain weddings ind
receptions given during the past weeks
were a sight to be seen and certainly never
to be forgotten. At one of the former a
prominent staircase decoration consisted
of a mass of orange trees with the ripe
fruit hanging in profusion, the rich, dark
foliage being arranged in a frame and
background of golden crotons. All the
surroundings were carried out In white,
and the effect was quite unique. At a
crowded evening reception the center of
attraction was the exact reproduction In
flowers, of course of the regulation "wat
teau grotto," in which a rich black effect
threw up the more delicate colorings with
a very happy result.
The plan of taking on empty house for
balls is rapidly gaining ground. It is de
cidedly a saving of one's household goods
and obviates much worry and discomfort.
This has probably made a display of flow
ers even more imperative than It is in
one's own home, as the windows and doors
need hiding, hence some truly magnificent
designs, which, by the way, can all be seen
by intending purchasers. The sketches are
realistlo and quite convey the idea of the
decoration when fully carried out. Among
the most fascinating should be mentioned
"the cascade," a wonderful effect for a
fireplace and overmantel; some Ingenious
and handsome arrangements for corners
and a couple of beautiful designs for win
dows. The first is most artistio and fresh,
the clever and delicate arrangement of
flowers falling from the top of the over
mantel right down to the floor is contrived
in such a perfect way and with such suit
able blossoms that at a distance and
thanks to the reflection of the mirror at
the bock the movement and bubbling of
water are very easily imagined In foot,
quite without the effort of the imagination
so frequently necessary in poor representa
tions of such effects. Designs a la Louis
XVI are also much in vogue this year.
A quite novel and most original idea ia
called "The Gambler's Floral Overman
tel, ' ' and Is easier Imagined than described.
That playing oards, champagne bottles and
wine glasses should ever combine to form
anything specially striking or suggestive
of grace certainly seems next to impossi
ble, and yet such is absolutely the case.
They are arranged with so much clever
ness that they seem to be indispensable to
the tout ensemble, and the rest of the dec
oration carried out In beautiful plants,
dork foliage, grapes and many kinds of
flowers not often used for floral ornamen
tations la worth seeing and deserves spe
cial praise for originality. Never have
flowers been more lavishly or more gener
ally worn than they are now morning,
noon and night In the park, at the races,
at the theater, flowers, buttonholes, sprays
are everywhere'1 to be seen, and, judging
from the appearance of the male portion
of tout Londres, are indispensable to the
wearer if he aspires to being "correct."
London Queen.
TuatM la i
AsGeorge Eliot has justly remarked,
difference ul Immia In Jokea la a great strain
opoa the aff octiuna. " Tula la purucularly
truo of cliilaneD's joke, duldwa and
grown peraonetaxely have the siuue stand
ards of biuuoE. A small boy at a long sux
fering boarding huuM) not long since play
fully tilled thu augur bowls with suit, a
''joke that .as iioue the leas euivtive be
cause of its lack of luAeiiy. Another small
boy at another botuiiing place found much
pleasure In kicking such of his fellow
boarders as be chunued tu meet lu the ele
vator. Of course everybody rebelled about
it and threatened to Inflict all sorts of pua-
ishment upon the little humorist.
But somehow none of the punishments
was ever mulcted, and the kicking eon
tlnued. The small bey distributed his
favors Impartially the shin f both
young and old, of men ond of women.
were alike bruised by his energetic boot
soles. His parrots never seemed to take
the slightest interest in the complaints and
anathemas concerning tliuir offspring that
poured in ni-on them, some of the men
declared that some day thuy meant to kick
back, but when it came to the point they
never did. At length one of the women
tried to "reason" with the little boy.
"Willie," she said, "why did you kick
Mrs. Blank In the elevator yesterday? It
was very naughty of you, Willie, dear.
Don't you know that you hurt her very
Little Willie seemed moved. "I tell you
what," he sold, with a touch of real com
passion, "I won't kick 'era so hard after
this." New York Sun.
Dr. Beaty
Founder and Proprietor of tbe
London Free Dispensary, of
Cincinnati, Ohio, for the
Treatment and Cure of
all Chronic Ailments
And Lingering
By Bequest of Many Friends and Patrons
Will Visit
Napoleon, Saturday, August 31st.
And Remain One Day.
Parlors at MILLER HOUSE,
Ladies Entrance.
Dr. Beaty does not treat acute dis
eases but confines his practice strictly
to ailments of a difficult nature. All
diseases of the nervous System, Ca
tarrh of the .Nose, Throat, .Lungs,
Stomach and Bowels, Eye and Ear
Diseases. Liver, Kidney, and all
Blood and Skin diseases; Rheuma
tism, Paralysis, Epilepsy, Spinal
Disease, Brain Fag, and all Diseases
of the Mind, Dyspepsia, Catarrhal
Deafness, Consumption (in first and
second stage), all Private Diseases of
both Sex, Female Diseases, Nervous
Exhaustion, General and Local De
bility cured by the Edinburg Speci
fic treatment. Dr. Beaty guarantees
to restore impaired vital energy, the
loss oi wnicn is tne symptom oi de
Catarrhal affeotions of the Nose, throat.
Lungs, Stoma h, Bowels and Female or
gans cured by the latest and mo't improved
treatment. Dr. Beaty will forfeit $500 for
a case he attempts to cure and fails.
No matter what yonr ailments are, no
matter how many physicians have treated
yonr ease and failed, don't become discour
aged aud give up, make one more trial
von will never regret it
Vt. tseaiy BDsomteiy cures wnen omen
fail. All Curable Cases Guaranteed.
He is recognized as one of America's great
est Specialists, and diagnosticians; he will
read yonr disease as you would an open
See What tiie People Say.
Rev. H. P. Henderson, of Albion, Mich.,
writes you cured my wife of Catarrh and
otherwise restored her to perfect health. I
can recommend your treatment as wonder
ful. Mr. Harry Killick, of Orangeville; Mich.,
cured of Epilepsy of 20 years standing.
Write to bim.
Mr. John Harwood, Corey, Mioh., catarrh
al Deafness restored in one months time
coold not hear anything out of one ear.
Mr. O. F. Corwin, Independence, Ind.,
rheumatism and paralysis could not walk
a step; threw away his crutches in three
weeks. Write to htm.
Mr. Edgar Benedict, Argos, Ind., epilepsy
cured and has never bad another convulsion.
Mrs. Eva. Farbam, Burr Oak, Mich., dis
ease of the mind, nervous system, and fe
male trouble, was given up by all physicians,
restored to perfect health, and is to-day do
ing her own work. .
Mrs. Sarah A. Fosey, Corydon, Ky., dropt
sy and dyspepsia. Her case was given np by
all the doctors; to-day she is well. If you
would like to know more about her case
write to her.
Mrs. Matilda Gangwer, Lewisbarg, Ohio,
heart disease and female complaint of many
yearsstanding eared.
Mr. H. Beavers, Mt. Summit, Ind.,
catarrh, bronohitis, nervous prostration and
a general giving down of the whole system
his recovery astonished every one.
Read whs t Cincinnati papers sav: "Since ths
advent of Dr. Beaty In onr oily, ths lame, blind
and halt are eoming fer relief at all hours. His
offloe is crowded from moriing till night. A -man
was brought from one ot the hospitals on a cot
who had been oonAned to his bed for two years.
Alter an hoars treatment he ooold walk, but was
exhausted from tbe treatment. He Is improving
and will soon he oat once more. There is no
question but what Dr. Beaty is precisely what he
claims to be, and we would advise the anlioted to
give him a trial.
Dr. Beaty can refer yon to hundreds and
hundreds of persons whom be has treated
and cured. Now, if you are afflicted with
any ehronio ailment or lingering disease
oome and see Dr. Beaty. "Son will be
treated kindly and if there is a ears on this
earth, you will get it.
Remember tbe date and eome early. Offloe
hours commence at 9 a. m.
Free examination ol tlte urine
Eaoh person applying tor medical traat
msnt will bring two or threa on noes of rioe
tor analysis. . '. i -
.'.Uvr ; ;;'! 'l
"Pennj wise and Pound fool
isV axe those who think it
ecoaoTny to use cheao rosin
aad soda eoaps, or washing
powders of any kind, insteat
of the good old Dobbins Eec
trw Soapj for sale by all gro-,
oers since 1869, and used dur
ing all that time by million
of intelligent economical worn-
n who know its merit, and
tnereiore use it. All who use
it praise it as the best, cheap
est, and most economical soap
made, but u you will try .it,
even just once, it will tell as
much stronger tale of its merits
itself. Ask your erocer for
Dobbins' Electric Soap, take
nothing else.
UHOVllUlU- imitations of the
LOUS best artiolea; other
nnaernnnlona men
seek to palm them off on their eustomera
aathe geooine, for the sake of theadditions.
profit made by the deeeit. There are lota
of itnmitatiousof Dobbins Electric Soap.
Everyone of them will mm and rot clotheel
See toat onr name ia on eviry wrapper.
Successors to I. L. Cragln 4 Co.,
aspOTIOIis hereby gives thai la aocordance
ski wlththeprovlslons of the Bene Law the
Henry county Board oJEiamln.rs will hold sx
amlaatlons for teachers la taebaaement of ths
Court Houseln Napoleon ,Ohlo , on t he followine
dat o-wlt:
1st and 8rd 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 eoniDcnor at 1 o'clock a.m
Evidence of good moralsharaoters wll e re
quired of tlloendldatet; that evidence to be a
personalknowledf of the Examiners concerning
htappucant,oreertiacatesof good moral cbarM
terfromsomerellsblesonree. '
CHA8. E. REYNOLDS, VExamlncrs
Dr. Haaiphra ve Sveeifln an setonttflcan and
carefully prepared Bemedlee, used for years m
private practice aad tor over thirty years by tbe
people wlta entire success. Every slngio Speolfl
a special eon tor tbe daises named.
Ther cars wtthoal dragging-, purging or redudnf
the wjtxem and are tn fact and deed UiQ teovereita
Beasesles of the WerM.
1 Fevers. Congeatloiia, Innammatbns.. !M
J Warasa, Worm Fever, Worm Colic.... .US
3 Teethlngi Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .35
4 Diarrhea, ot Children or Adults...... .33
T-Coagas, Colds, Bronchitis .33
8- Nearalcla Toothache, Faceache. S3
9 Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .33
la-Dysperata. Biliousness, Constipation. .33
ll-Sapnresaed orPainfml Periods... .33
Its-Whites, Too Profuse Periods .33
13-Creap, Laryngitis, Hoarseness...... .93
14-Satt Kheaas, Erysipelas, Eruptions.. M
13-Khewsaatlsai, Rheumatic Pains .tM
16 malaria. Chills, Fever and Ague .33
19-Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In tbe Bead. .33
3-Whooping Caagh .93
37-K.ldney Diseases -33
aS-Nerveaa Debility 1.00
30-tJriaary Weakness 35
34 Bore Throat, Juincy, Ulcerated Throat .33
"The Pile Ointment. "-Trial Bl, SSCta.
Sold br Dmgrtata, er ml pietnld on nctlpt of price.
Da. BcuruiTi' luaeu. (144 pacaa,) haiisd van.
ararauis' mb-coh iu a liswunm St., stw teas,
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat-
cut business conducted for modertc Fees.
Oua orner ia Optositi U.S. Patcnt Orner.
and we can secure patent in less tune than those
remote from Washington. .
Send model, drawiue or photo., with descflp
Itlon. We advise, if patentable or not, free of
charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured.
'cost of same in the U. S. and foreign countrici
. A A.trm.a
O ". PTiNT'3rrec, waaHtnaTow, u.
to distribute
oar advertise
ments la part payment for a hid, grade Acme
bicycle, which we send them on approval. No
work done until tnt) bloycla arrives and proves
Young Ladies
If boys or girls apply they must be well reouii
mended. Writs fox particulars.
Brain Workers.
Business men, bookkeepers, type
writers, teachers and others who
depend on their brain power for a
livlihood, are all very liable to ner-
vous debility and other nerve dis-,
orders. The brain cannot be work
ed bard day after day without becoming
tired and worn out. Then follow the pen
alties, sleeplessness, anxiety, melancholy,
headache, dizziness, no inclination to work,
(eel as tired on awakening as on retiring and
a thousand other plagues. Neurovine Tab
lets are guaranteed to cure all these nervoua
One month's treatment costs Si and a blank draft
for $i goes with each treatment. Thia can be col
lected through and bank if the Tablets do not do aa
e say. Send stamp for sample treatment free.
SEUR0V1NE TABLET CO., Oberlln, Ohio.
PlVTODflQ We have a large stock of enveV
UI&Urr&oBessttheNoBTawasT.rob Booms
whioheaabe obtained, printed.about asoheapas
roaoaa pnrehas them not printed at the ta
til trade. - ....- ,-..,.' .

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