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DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAPOLEON, O., AUGUST 22, 1895.
V) y Th Creat . , KIDNEY, LIVER & BLADDER CURE. 1 1 1 I AdtHatFaaphlat Dr. Kumar Co- Blnghamton, N. Y, For by I, J. Ilnmpbrey COUNTY MS NOTES Notes Garnered by Oar Corps of Correspondents IntliB Yirions localities In tbe Countj Alloomnmnloatloni muat reaonthla offlc no lataithan ueadavavanlng to imoralnaertion Taaproprirtoroftulapaparwllluot ba haldra poBaibltforthaaplnioDiafita eorraoondanta. UIDGEVILLE CORNEUS. RlDGRVILLE COB9., Aug. 19. The S. 8. picnic held at Woodward's grove on the 14th inst by the Ridge ville and Freedom 8. S. Association was quite a success. A large number were in attendance, and younp: and old seemed to enjoy themselves huge ly. After a bountiful dinner, all placed themselves under the com mand of General Hilarity, bathing and boat riding being the chief at tractions. The Ridgeville Cornet band did excellent service. Perrine'g Variety show was in our village over Sunday, catering to the public on Saturday evening. There will be an ice cream festival on Friday evening of this week at the residence of Esquire Tubbs, given by the Christian Endeavor Society. The Ridgeville schools will com mence oneration on Monday next under the supervision of Mr. T. Williams, who has just removed his family to this village,. Mrs. Myrta Gtoiman, of Pettisville, has been spending the past week here at the paternal homestead. Veritas. Ridukvillk, Ooa's., Aug. 20. Wm. Abbs has been visiting with relatives and Mends in Paulding county for several days. Last Saturday as Mr. Spray was coming home from Napoleon, his horse ran away throwing him out of his cart dragging him some distance It mashed up the cart and harness some. The horse was caught at the Corners and the old gentleman es caped serious injuries. Quite a number of our young peo ple and teachers are attending the Institute at Napoleon. Miss Margaret Scott and a son and daughter, of Rev. Pope, of Defiance, are visitinar at the home of D. A, Fauver. August Melirig's son Richard has been quite sick for several days with a fever. Miss Bessie Williams of Defiance, has been a guest of relatives and friends about this neighborhood for several days. The great show has come and gone and quite a number of dimes with it. The show was like most all of them much larger and better on the bills and posters than in the tent. X. McCLURE. McClure, Aug. 19th. Andy Beaverson and family return ed from Fayette last week. "Daisy" and "Topsy" had better write a few more items and then quit. Here is some news you should have had in last week: Born to Wm. Cor nell and wife Aug. 0th, a son. Myrtle Hale is getting better. The little babe of Geo. Rudolph and wife died Friday morning of cholera infantum. Mrs. Baker, of Weston, spent Sun day with her parents, Abe Snyder and wife. Charley WUloughby and family were Napoleon visitors Saturday. Dr. Sharpe is visting in Canada. Quarterly meeting was held at the U. B. church Saturday and Sunday. The Sunday schools of this place will have a picnic at Monroe Pier Thursday, Aug. 22nd. John Ragan, of Napoleon, was in town Saturday evening. Mrs. Ward and son Charley were in Napoleon on business Friday. Elphena Steiger, of Bowling Green, spent Sunday here. Mrs. Sutter and daughters Etta and Myrtie returned to their home in Akron Monday after a four weeks visit here. Ortis Hanna and sister Helen, of Napoleon, wheeled to McClure Satur day and spent the day with their cousin Loreta Hanna. Mrs. Ida Anthony returned home Sunday evening after a four weeks visit with relatives at Newark, O. , Charity. McClcre,0., Aug, 19th. " Little Jimmie Burnsides- i sick with typhoid fever. , 1 Bertha Foltz, who has been in Bowl ing Green the past four weeks, came home Sunday. . John Ballmer made a business trip to Napoleon Thursday. Bert King was in Liberty Center Tuesday. - '. ! Mrs. M. G. Sloan and sons Marion and Claude and Minnie Slender visit ed Napoleon friends Thursday. Joe Wieckshiedler visited Napoleon Thursday. ; Andrew Frank father made a busi ness, trip to. Napoleon Saturday. Henry Errett was in Bowling Green Monday. Edgar JBurweli and Bert, Hurry ' visited Napoleon Saturday. L(imiLUl Georgev Folte and wife Attended cinip meeting at Portage Sunday. Mrs. Wm. Taylor visited Napoleon Friday. - Grant Warner and family and Mr. Bert King spent Sunday in Clyde with O. C. Warner and wife. Mrs. Albert Lymangrover and daughter Ethel visited in Findlay last week. Mrs. Verd Heater, Bertha and Vir ginia Folti attended Portage .camp meeting Sunday. D. Folt and wife attended the Sol diers' reunion at Florida Thursday. Dick Durbiit and wife started for Mackinac, Mich., Monday morning. . Wm. Mason, who has been making his home with-his son in Napoleon the past year, moved back to McClure Thursday,.. Edith Sbepard is visiting in Tolodo. . Topst. LIBERTY CENTER. Liberty Center, O., Aug 20th. Mrs. Lucinda Vanarsdale, of Wause- on, was brought here rnnrsaay ana interred in Young's cemetery. Uriah Hagans and family returned home Saturday from visiting friends in Toledo. Mrs. Jane Pare and daughter, of Toledo, are visiting A. C. Mathews. Liberty's new elevator' is about completed and is receiving any amount of grain. We hear that C. Wooward has bought Mr. Coleman's property and is going to move to town.1 Mrs. Minnie Atwater and Mrs. J. W. Jones visited with fteroge Wright Friday. The union picnic in Woodward's wood's Thursday was a success; there was a large crowd there and all seem ed to enjoy themselves. W. M. Ward moved into his new house last Monday. Mrs. Kate Bender and children, of Carey, visited her aunt, Mrs. Crobarg er, Thursday. " Mrs. George Sparks, of Columbus, is visiting her sisters here. Mrs. Pare and daugter and Mrs. A. C. Mathews visted J. M. Jones Sun pay. John Edgar is building him a neat little dwelling north of the railroad Liberty will have an enclosed ball park and bicycle' track next year and will support about three salaried play ers. The "Hudson 7 base ball club was billed for here on Thursday, but the game was postponed till some future date on account of the Swanton Tournament, in which Liberty is rep resented. it seems that the Mayor and coun cil cannot agree on the site for a town hall. "Hurry up boys we want some amusement this winter. HAMLEK. r.. Hauler, Aug. 20th. . Rose Green returned to her home at Cromwell, Ind., last Thursday. The Misses Ella McClauney and' Josie Jackman were at Holgate last Thursday. Ida Jarvis of Defiance, arrived Friday for a visit with Haulier friends, returning Monday. , Died, at his home one mile east of Hamler, Friday, August 15th, Mort Bean, aged 35 years. Death resulted from an injury received while work ing in the woods. He was buried Saturday. Lillie Quinn of North Baltimore, spent Sunday with her sister," Mrs. Chas. Wickenheiser. Harry Yost of Eagle Creek, wheel ed to Hamler last week and spent several days with his uncle, A. C Hayes, Joe Newton gave a very pleasant party at Henderson's hall Thursday evening in honor of his sister Miss Anna and Miss Marie Cooliean, of Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mrs. Ebersole returned to her home in Lima, last week. Chas. Wickenheiser has commenc ed the foundation for a new store room on his lot on Randolph street. li. Jackman and wite were at In dependence Sundav. Born, to Frank Poley and wife on Sunday, Aug. 18th, a boy. Rolland Hayes of Findlay is spend ing a few days with friends here. Mrs. Chas. Howe of Deshler, paid us a short visit Monday. (i. A. Lindort'er and wife started Tuesday on a trip through the eas tern States. Tney expect to be gone about one month. (tOldib. Ts manu' factured from the highest grades of Tobacco Is free from chemicals, nox ious flavorings and adultera tions. . . NICOTINE, the Active Principle, NEUTRALIZED, rendering , it . Anti-Nervous and Anti-Dyspeptic. As a Chew, of a Smoke, it 7Q equal; . PnlL It Is Pleasure to ten what Hood's Sanapariua bat dona (of a. I was troubled with neuralgia Is my atom lea asd wub dlutnaaa and shortness of breaUt, alao kidney and In wax i weakness. I wanted aonn thing that would ba a ! nrm, ao my husband thought It brst that X try Hood'i Baraaparllla. Before I had used one-hail bottle I felt Ilka a new person, and I am glad that I can aay today that I hare not had a bad spell atnoe I commenced to take hrakCTraUiaiw, nooo's saraaparuia. Falrbiug, IlL Formerly my health was 10 poor that I was not able to do my house, work. Now I mm pmrf ecily well and hearty. Hood' 1- -1. Sarsa- I parttla I owe all the praise to mr.r Hood's Sarsaparllla. I 14.1 1 3 Mrs. Sabak C. TBCfc- UKGKB, Fairburg, IlL . SW N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa rllla do not be Induced to buy any other. Hood's Pills should be In your home. Tbey Ire a reliable family cathartic. 25c per box. ELMWOOD. Elmwood, Aug. 21st. The plowman says: "I ought to have a new point every day.'? Died, Jacob W.. Nofzinger, died Wednesday night, ' Aug. 15th,, after a long illness, at the age of 75 years and 20 days . The 'funeral was held Saturday at the Auiish church. He leaves a large circle of friends to mourn their loss. John Eicher spent Sunday with Chris. C. Nofzlnger. August Nieuvall was at Stryker Sunday. Adam Miller started for Kendall ville Saturday night. Married, Emma Spies and Chas. Knipp were married last Tuesday evening. Rev. Hauser officiating. S. C. Nofzinger went to Chicago on business Thursday night, and will stop at LaPorte, Ind. for a few days, Shipman Losure was at Springhill Monday on business. Carrie Lantz took a business trip to Archbold Tuesday Morning. M. E. Nofzinger was the guest of Joel Rupp Sunday. Many peoople from this place will attend the 67th O. V. V. I. Reunion at Archbold, O. on Sept. 5th to 13th. X. Y. Z. Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life Away." Thetmthfol.ntxrtlingtitleof abook about No-to-bdc.the only hsrmlefif". guaranteed to baoao habit core. If you want to quit and oan't, use "No-to-bno." BrRcefl up nicoti nized nerves, eliminates nicotine poisons. makes weak men grain strength, weight and visor. Positive orre or money refonded. Book at drnaeiF is.or mailed free. Address The Sterling Bat iedy Co., Chicago, 45 Ran.. dolpbBt.New ork,IU Spruce St. oeH-y4 lyr IX OHIO. As tne business of the country im proves apace under the general influ ence of the new tariff, and as the Democrats take a more decided po sition against the free silver heresy, the political- scale inclines more and more in favor of the Democratic par ty. The people in recovering fully from the panic into which they were thrown a year ago by the howls of calamity feel that they have been grossly deceived by the unscrupulous misrepresentations of Democratic poliey. Entertaining this feeling, they are awaiting the first opportuni ty afforded by the ballot box to undo the wrong which they have inflicted upon themselves. Republican proph ets, who a little while ago predicted a "walk-over," in the next presidential election with a McKinley, a Reed, a Harrison or some other high tariff champion, have begun to assume more cautious tone. Misgivings are expressed at the same time by shrewd Republican politicians in regard to the expediency of nominating as candidate for the presidency any of the men who have been closely iden tilled with the McKinley act, and of thus destroying the industrial peace by reviving the tariff agitation. In this situation it would not be sur prising if the Republicans should imi tate the example of their whig prede cessors, who discarded their high tariff champion, Henry Clay, in 1848, and nominated a fortunate soldier in General Zachary Taylor, Among the cautious Republicans is the Hon. Richard Smith, editor of the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette, who has recently taken occasion to warn his party associates not to pre sumptiously rely upon the abnormal majority in Ohio in November last. This majority, he says, was essential ly the result of Democratic discon tent, which held 135,000 voters from the polls. Should these voters return to the Democratic standard next fall the Republicans would have abund ance of employment in the effort to carry the election in that state. Mr. Smith refers also to the heavy weight which the record of the two last leg islatures of Ohio has imposed upon the Republican party. For extravl gances and jobbery this record, which has hardly been surpassed by the Hastings-Martin legislature, in Penn sylvania, has put the taxpayers of Ohio in an extremely bad humor; and Mr. Smith does not conceal his fear of the result of the next election for members of the legislature. This in volves the real ' contest of the Ohio campaign. The next legislature will choose a successor to Senator Brice; and a seat in the United States sen ate is an object of more political im portance than are the governorship and the other state offices. V Notwithstanding the unto ward con dition of their party, the Republican leaders inObW put much hope of suc- jbopeofflao- , esse in Democratic divisions on the o jrreney question. Whilst the silver- ites have been lotting ground in Ohio, as almost everwhere else, the Repub licans anticipate, not without reason, a split in the Democracy on the mon ey issue in the coming state conven tion. But Mr. Smith reminds his po litical associates that on former oc casions the Democrats of that state have been hopelessly divided to all appearances, when they have sud denly closed their ranks, to the aston ishment of their opponents. Such a phenomenon is, in his opinion, among tbe political possibilities of this year and to the skillful management of Senator Brice he attributes tbe im proved prospect of tbe Ohio democra cy. Whilst the senator is openly a candidate for re-election, and is sus pected by Mr. Smith of having presi dential aspirations, he has earnest ly recommended that the senatorial question be completely ignored in the Democratic nominations for mem bers of the legislature, and that no Democratic legislative candidate be asked to give a pledge in regard to the senatorship. On the contrary, he urges that fitness and worth be the only tests in making Democratic nominations for the legislature. Such is the success which has already at tended Senator Brice's policy that lo Mr. Smith fears that the great coun ties of Hamilton and Cuyahoga (in cluding Cincinnati and Cleveland) will send solid Democratic delega tions to the next legislature unless the Republicans shall adopt the same sagacious course. t Although Senator Brice has thus endeavored to keep his personality out of the campaign, the real contest for the United States senate in Ohio is between the senator and ex-Gover nor Foraker. Senator Brice is not only thoroughly sound on the money question, but he deserves a consider able share of credit for the present .tariff and its rescue from the extreme danger of defeat. Whilst ex-Gover nor Foraker, on the other hand, has no record on the currency issue, he is an extreme high tariff demagogue His candidacy for the United States senatorship is, therefore, a menace to the great manufacturing interests of Ohio, to which exemption from tariff agitation is of the first importance In threatening the manufacturers with a disturbance of the industrial peace Mr. Foraker ; can no longer make any political capital with the Ohio sheep-growers; the prices of whose wool have ad vanced under the influence of the new1 tariff in spite of protectionist predictions of calamity, All things considered it would not be surprising i the political scale in Ohio should turn once more in favor of the democracy. A Democratic victory in Ohio in November next would have a decisive influence on the fu ture of parties. Thcampaign prom ises to be one of unfenal interest and excitement. Philadelphia Record. In the Morning If you are troubled- with a sense of fullness in the head, a constant incli nation to hawk and spit with mucus dropping mtothethroat, tryCentury Catarrh Cure direct mode of applica tion and the only remedy on the mar ket that gives instant relief. For sale by baur at Balsley. lm SMALLER YiEWS. The Chairman Looks For A: Old Fashioned Yictory. REASONS WHY DEMOCRATS WILL VOTE THIS FALL Public Institutions Reeking With Re publican Scandal and Shame. The People in Ohio Everywhere Clamor for a Change. Columbus, 0 , Aug. 13, 1805, The time has arrived when every Demoorat in Ohio should throw off his coat put hands to the plow and begin the work of redeeming the state from the unfruitful Republican husband-man who have allowed everything to go to ruin and decay. They have wasted their talent and Home of them have even buried it in the ground f o th there has been no inorease. The people of Ohio have a right to expect a better account ing than they have had. The times are ripe for one of the greatest Demooratic victories thiB etate has evr known. Such a victory can be achieved if every Demoorat does his whole duty. In a private interveiw with Chairman Smaley the other day he expressed the opinion that the state would this year reverse the decision of last Tear and once more restore the parly. Mr. Smalley is not an excitable man and ia not in the habit of talking through his hat as the saying is. He has been in all quarters of tue state and has been a steady observer of the tide of feeling rising everywhere. The Republicans of the state have been in the habit of saying that the Democrats are all torn up oyer the silver tangle. One Human, at one time built a gal lows which he was to see all his enemies hanged. He had a great deal of fun until he was hanged thereon himself, then it was not so funny. DEMCCBATS TO VOTE The Republicans have been greatly con cerned about the Demooratio position on the silver question and in their eager anxiety they have contributed a great deal to stirring up the Democrats all over the state. They will have the fight of their lives when the Democrats go out to the polls and vote as they surely will this year- As a rule when a tremendous interest is exoited over the state prior to a convention the Democrats succeed in getting oat a fall vote. By stirring up the Democrats on the silver question the Repub licans are indirectly contributing to a result they least expect in November. Three years ago the Ohio Demooraoy oast nearly four hundred and five thousand vote at the presidential election. Since that time they have lost none to the Republicans who in the next yew increased their vote' twenty L eight thousand. Tbe Demoorat in two years terthoBdredtweneightthoBaand h -''Cb'jfrM' & HENR5T COTOTt. ; battber lost Uwrn by a stay at boom vote. Is there any raaaoo why thay should mat eome oat and vote this year? Thar ar enough reasons to elect a Democratic governor and legwlatare by on of tbe greatest majontits ever known In Demoe ratio history. STMDAL FOLLOWS SCAVDAI. In tha Republican edminiiration of the affairs of this state one scandal has followed fast upon Ui heels of another. It was ash: ed io by a tenatorial soandat wherein Re publican legislators were accused of aoocpt ing money for the support of this or that candidate for the U. S. Senate. It is a known fact that Foraker was the real choice of the Republicans for Senator and it is an equally well known fact that (he Foraker people freely charged the election of Sherman to the nee of money improperly expended among Republican statesmen in the legis lature. A few months after the inauguration of McKinley one of his highest officials was foroed to resign at the demand of publio opinion whioh he had scandalized by an open and flagrant scapade with a women. pax cBixxa. The Republican warden of the penitentiary was also the subjeot of a soandal of a similar nature which hover was squelched in time save the party from a fearful disgrace. Under this same warden a surplus at that ftjtution has been changed to a deficit hile a thousand men have been ocmpelled sit about In idlen es leading to melan oholy, despondency and rncide. The ad ministration of this McKinliy warden has been noted for its numerous bloody fights, its aisaulla on gaurd', its suicides, itsbrn til, barbarous punishments, its eleotrinl tor tures of convicts, its bloody and mnrderons angings in the annex, its robbery o! the money of prisoners lef- for safe keeping with the officials, Us drnnken revel of guards, its lewd and lasoivious debaucheries of those in authority with female convicts its horrible humming bird,"its ducking tubs where the nozzle of a powerful hoseistnrned with full foroe into the month and eyes of the poor wretohe.- who are helpless in the h-nd of these human monsters, its disgraceful fights between offloi Is even on the prison pqlpit in the presence of two thousand prisoneis, These and oountless others too numerous to mention make up the Republican record of rottenness and iniquity in the Ohio state pr.son. In the institution of the Deaf and Dumb constant uproar prevails by reason of the broils of a preacher and grass widow who is maintained in the oapaoity r f- matron. The preacher is at the lead of affairs there and the lights between the two are the scandal of the whole state. In the meantime the ins titution iB demoralized and the money of the people practically wasted. At the Insane asylum a still worse state of affairs exists if such a thing is possible. One steward has been allowed to resign for reae ons best known to the Republican politic ians. It is freely charged and never denied that in all the publio institutions their is one continuous rake off for the corrupt and scheming Republican politicians who serve as stewards. The state is annually robbed of thousands of dollars by excessive charges in whioh there is connivance between publio officials and those from whom they buy Only a few days ago, the old adage that when thieves fall out houest men get their dues, was illustrated by a caae in court in which it was olearly proven that one of the stewards had a corrnpt understanding with a wholesale firm of this city. The managers of that institution refused to investigate it fearing a disastrous expose,- that might un cover still other aud greater frandsand prove what fabric of the McKinley administration ishouey-CJmbed with coriuption. LIBKBAL SYMPATHY. The Ohio Democrats have reason to feel encouraged for the reason that the liberal element of all parties will be with them this year. At no time in many years have the friends of liberal government had such grave reasons to dread the future. All over the land the. spirit of bigotry and persecution has taken possession of tha Republican par ty. Alt kinds of Larrow and vicious legts lat'on is favored by the greatmasses of the Republican paity. The personal liberty of the individnnl will be invaded and his rigiit to do as he ehooses within the law will be questioned. In the tmnller cities of the state this persecution has already begun and thousands of citizens subjected to grievous impositions under the guise of law. I Republican legislature is ohosen it will mean oppressson to many thousands of people. TEOPLE WANT A C1TANGE. The people of this slate are not prepared to convert the commonwealth into one vast beer garden neither do they propose to con vert into a large church. Tl ey prefer a mid dle rourso and are opposed to an exterme. The Democratic party trom immemorial time has been recognized as the party of liberal and sensible views of such questions as personal liberty and individnal rights. It o in be depended upon now to remain true to the people. It believes thnt the right to eat, to drink, to dress are individual matters to be regulated ontirely.by the citizens them selves. A Democratic legislature this winter will pre erve inviolate these privileges to the people. The people are governed too uioch. They want more of the old Democratic simplicity of the fathers ntd no party evor existed in this or any other country that in a hundred years has kept so close to the com mon people as the Demooratio party has done. The state government needs a general overhauling and even the Republicans them selves admit that no harm oould result from turning over the management of public af fairs to the Democrats for a while. A Dem ooratio administration in Ohio for two years might stop the issuance of bonds and give the people a chanoe to py np some of the indebtedness which has been accumulating at snch a frightul rate during the last ten years. T TT &T n. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiz IHn Up-tcDate IGROeERY. That is, we keep everything that you would expect to find in a modern grocery, but do not keep it long enough to get stale. 'o, we are continually distribut ooooo) OOOOO-Or ooooo. ing the stuff among our customers. Our blacksmith says we wear out more horse shoes than any other firm in the county toooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooo THAT'S Spengler p Perry Street. BLISS & MANUFACTURERS OF BRISK AND Brio Brick Hollow Three inch, per thousand, .Four ' Five " Six JjN Eight ' len " Twelve SpwUlprioesglvon on lares ordr. Onrtlloare fre t-BU. .. Sltv, 11 T1-; - dl iff ' , .ryl t ., wv Mupruvvu uiacaiuery. Farmers, now is the time to place your orders for Tile. Factcrv at. Shunt Henry county. P. O. address, Napoleon, EARLY BIRD Established 1865. CHASE'S BARLEY MALT WHISKY. Absolutely Pure Recommended and en dorsed BY THE I.EADINO Physicians & Chemists as thb finest STIMU LANT and TONIC for MEDICINAL & FAMILY USE. For MALARIA, DYS PEPSIA and WEAK lungs it is unequai.ed For Sale By t Eggers & Son. sole agents for Napo leon. 1 yr TEA CLUB OUDEKS. V will prepptit elthr a inn Vvcp FnnHli Din ner set, or a 12 Piece Kufcflish Heel Itmmi Shi to ladien fitting up a oluti. Wo gutminteu our Teas and Bakiuir Powder to give umii aiin!cuim This 1h au rxrejlent iMipni ttinttv (or InriipN t b. tain abeaiitHni Dinner 8ft or Bed Room ttet freti tVt matte ttiia offer to IntrodiiPH ur tPn-Hndl.uk. lug Powder to 1 lin renders oftlne imjier Km Inl' partimlara, writft or tall im A BlihSi H, Import er of Tuat, lH3 Summit at., lolt'dn. llel-runueR all Toledo. juried). il.Vttm, Low Kate Excursions via Baltimore & Ohio It. It. the On A ii trust 10 10 25, inclusive, thu DalHmore & Ohio ItHilroad will hcII Exciii Bti n Ticki tH .o Bos ton. Mhib . goiuir and rel iiriiiiig by tlm mint mule, at ratii of one fare for Hjq roui.d trip, account Kniarhia Touiplnr Onclnve. Ctrciiilouin roiile HeketH will ali-o lie fold at rute of 6!) per cent, of the mm of lie ttrHt-Glaaa limited faio-i via tbe routes pelt-cicd. Ticket will he pood for return until September 10, but are subject in an exieiiRiou until isepiem bur 811. if deported with Joint Ayent ut Boutou, after Setftemher 10. CliMI BU CATARRH Im qnickW ab sorbed. Clean ses the Nasal Passages, Al lays Fain and Inflammat I n. Heals the Soreg, Protects the Mem bra me from Addition al Cold. Re stores the Senses of Taste and Smell. COLD 'N HEAD IT WILL CURE COLD IN THE HEAD. A Dirtiole i applifld int" eoh acwtril and and is ngreeiible. Price 50 cents at Drug- eiRts or bv mml. ELY BROTHERS. IiC Warren Street, N. T. RTTPTTTTnT.r.TnP. y . " - ,V" , : - ' KIDGE ,ru'40 h. We&V"u TIN GOODS ! -a Kt 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 oooooooooooooooooo ,000-000 ,000000 iOOOOOO PROOF. I Bro's. & Co.i i3 CO., TILE. and all etna of Tile oonitantlv on hand. per Thousand at the Factory. Wall Brick 28 per Thousand. Sin 13x8!ax4H. Two air chambers nil b Inch partition. $ 7.50 11.50 16.00 24.00 35,00 00.00 80.00 (mm ahakea and crack, and are ttrat olaia in all 0. "augl-6ra N0 BETTER MADE Tinning Business. FOR YOUR 0 t Blacksmithing ... AND Wagon Repairin. ft b Of all kinds, call on us. We are back at the old stand one door north of the Rink Op era House and are prepared to fix up your H ORSE AND WAGONS HTBetter and Cheaper than ever before. Call and see ns. : KAHHET. 5 FRED. GROENEWOLD V 4 0 -Practical anitary Complete Stock of Constantly on Hand. A fine line of Hose, Lawn Sprinklers, &c, I To select from. Rates for Complete Job of Pipe Laying cheerfully furn ished on application. Prompt Service and all work guar anteed. Cut It quick tnd Chjiply with 11 COM HARVESTER. Safety Thille, Adjustable Platform, Hinged Wings, Levers to raise Wings instantly topafB gallows bills without stopping. a-BEST HVTZDE BeoRDse it is easiest to ride, handieBt to operate, handiest to store away; Cats stnbble any height from sex to fifteen inohes. WILL SAYE COST IN ONE SEASON. Before purchasing come and stena or send for oiioular. PRICES RIGHT. -a r.nMP A "NTV : J" "- VTLliE CORNERS,! OHIO. STOVE ! morm noEn dadcd