DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST. NAPOLEON- O., JULY 9, 1896.
. A reUM aUioVer.
' A eomapondent of the London Times
hu discovered In tha French notional
archives an original memorandum In
which the famous sea rover, Paul Jones,
told the story of one of the occurrences
connected with hia raid on the British
coast In 1778. Jonet wrote:
Returning on board the Ranger, the
wind being favorable, I sailed for the Scot
tish coast, My Intention was to capture
the Earl of Selkirk and detain him as a
hostage. Accordingly the same day, April
S3, 1773, about noon, having with me
single boat, only two officers and a small
guard, I landed on that nobleman'sestata.
On landing X met some of the Inhab
itants, who, taking me for an Englishman,
told me that Lord Selkirk was then in
London, but that my lady, his wife, and
several lady friends were at home. This
made me resolve to return immediately to
my boat and go bock to the Ranger. This
moderate conduct was not to the taste of
my men, who were Inclined to pillage,
burn and devastate all they could. Though
this would have been making war after
the fashion of the English, I did not think
it fit to imitate them, especially on this oc
casion, considering what was due to a lady,
It was necessary, however, to find some
compromise to satisfy the cupidity of my
crew and to spare Lady Selkirk. I had
only a moment for choice. What seemed to
me best to reconcile everything was to or
der the two officers to go to the mansion
with my guard, which was to remain out
-side under arms while they alone entered.
They were then politely to ask for the fam
ily plate, to stay only a few minutes, to
take what was given them without de
manding anything more and return im
mediately afterward without proceeding
to any search.
I was strictly obeyed. The plate was
given up. Lady Selkirk told the officers
several times over that she was very sensi
ble of the moderation shown by me. She
even wished to come to the beach, a mllo
from her mansion, to Invito me to dine
with her, but the officers begged her not
to take the trouble to do this.
Gavarnl, Ternet and Meluonier.
Although not counting among the seri
ous artists of the day, since he was at best
only a caricaturist, Gavarnl was frankly
and exclusively modern, but none the less
was ho a master of composition and a cer
tain sort of conventional grace. He found
beauty still-existing out of the range of the
The battle pictures of Horace Vernet be
long as littlo to romanticism as the cari
catures of Gavarnl. The genius of both
was essentially restricted. Neither was
UelsBonicr, although belonging to the some
date, In any way associated with the ro
mantic moment. Ho had nothing In com
mon with Delacroix, Ary Scheffer, Louis
Boulanger, Decamp or the Doverios. He be
longed to the school of good sense and was
scrupulous in detail and the verification of
nature. It was a strange thing to say, Das
true, that so successful an artist, whose
works obtained almost fabulous prices,
never displayed the whole extent of his
capability. The public taste and require
ments circumscribed his talent in a sort of
magic circle from which he could not es-
cada His "Smoker," his "Drinker," his
"Header" found such general favor that
he had to reproduce the original type, di
versifying it as much as possible. It is a
great art to Inspire interest with a single
figure, and Meissonier could doubtless had
he so willed have done more and even bet
ter. At rare intervals he widened what
was called his bonno petite existence in
time, his calm Interiors, his old bullets,
his china vases and took up a grand and
satisfying subject Templo Bar.
Ridicule the Test of Truth.
It is said that ridicule is the test of truth.
And there is a true senso In the saying.
The Platonic irony which is really the
feigning of ignorance In order to get a man
to moke a fool of himself may illustrate
this. And, to look at the matter from an
other point of view, it may be seriously
maintained that wo never really believe a
thing until we are oblo to treat it sportive
ly. The more profound our wisdom, the
more lightly wo shall wear It It is a tra
dition of the Catholic church in her col
leges and seminaries that all ethical ques
tions should be dealt with humorously.
The professor of moral philosophy in those
institutions ls"der lustlgo, as the Got-
mans would say the man who does tho
Carlyle, in one of his early letters, speaks
of a sense of the ridiculous as "brotherly
sympathy with the downward side. " It is
a most pregnant saying. "Twenty-seven
millions, mostly fools." Well, better to
view them as fools than as knaves. For the
emotion raised by folly is rather pity and
ruth than anger. Then, again, the ludi
crous, and especially the variety of it which
we call satire, is an Inestimable Instrument
.of moral police; I do not say of moral ref
ormation. What moral reformation really
the prefix cum, which Is the TTeUn cwm,
valley. Anderson, the local poet, enumer
There's Cumwhltton, Cumwhinton, Cam-
Comransan, Cumraw and Cnmeatch,
And mony mair cum in tha oounty.
But ntn wl' uumcuvoc. can matcn.
Some of the above names, It win be ob
served, have the Anglo-Saxon "ton" super
added to them. .
The familiar Celtic nrcnxea, pen, a hill
top, and oacr, a fortress, appear In Penrith
and Penruddock, which both signify "red
hUV' Cardurnock and Carlisle, or Caer
LeoL Dnrnock may be the Gaelic dwr
cnoc, "water hill," or else a proper name.
Leol is merely a contraction or, Lugnvaiu-
cm, the Roman name of Carlisle and the
Latinized form of some unpronounceable
appellation by which the Britons desig
nated the site of that city.
In Talkln we recognize the Celtic word
talceo, a brow, and In Castle Carrock we
may trace the Gaelic carragh (which means
a large stone set on end) or the weisncareg,
The river names of the county are for the
most part of Celtlo origin. Thus the Irtb-
ing, wandering over the alluvial plain, is
believed to derive its name from the Welsh
owryddu, to writhe or turn, and the Gelt,
dashing over its bed of red sandstone, from
the Celtlo unit a rock.
Of mountain names, HelveUyn, the yel
low mountain: Rivclyn. the red mountain,
and Blcncathra, the seat mountain (the
ancient name of Saddleback), ore ueltlc,
The Gaelic word cothair and Welsh coder
mean a choir, and ' Blaen is a Welsh term
for a hilltop, occurring In other local
names, such as Blcncow and Blennerhas-
set. Gentleman s Magazine,
An English View of Lord Dnffertn.
The well graced actor leaves the stage.
Lord Dufferln, by rights, ought to have re
tired some time ago, but bis time was ex
tended. Ho has been viceroy of Canada,
viceroy of India, embassador at St Peters
burg, and he has ended with Paris, the
blue ribbon of the diplomatic turf. And
yet it would be difficult to say to what
moral or intellectual qualities he owes his
extraordinary success. A great man he as
suredly is not in any sense of the term. He
is a very bad linguist, even for our diplo
matic service, and it is'impossible to point
to any treaty that he has negotiated or any
difficulty that ho has settled In Kurope.
Neither In Canada nor In India will his
name be associated with any reform or leg
islative achievement though no doubt it is
true that In these days the initiative of
embassadors and viceroys has been destroy
ed by the telegraph. 'Perhaps Lord Duffer-
ln's greatest merit is 'that he has an in
stinctive eye for the line of least resistance,
which ho has always followed with the ease
and gayety of a well bred Irishman. He is
not a wit but he says pleasant and point
ed things at the right time to the right
people. Ho will now retire. boturdayue-
Emrllah Lodging Bonae Keepers,
The lurge hotels are rapidly ruining the
lodging houses in seaside and country re
sorts. Great is the lamentation 01 tne
landladies, yet thoy have brought the evil
on themselves. Their rapacity ana on
bridled Insolence have met with their own
reward. No sensible person now prefers the
comfortless antimacassar adorn ea rooms,
the dirty slavey, the smoky fires, the ill
oooked food and the long list of irritating
extras, culminating in the charge for tho
cruet so amusingly satirized in one or Mr.
Kendal's plays, to tho fixed prices, the
elootrio light and oivlL efficient waiters of
the up to dato hostelry, where disputes
over extras are Almost entirely obviated,
and both short and long purses are agree
ably catered for.
The race of lodging house keepers Is a
hated race, yet tho drift of modern progress
seems nover to have Influenced them.
Like George ILL they have learned noth
Inn and forgotten nothing, uney suu
pursue their unhallowed way, fleece, rob
and Insult their helpless victims, wno, it
nerchanoe, like worms, they turn ana re
fuse to pay unwarrantable cnorgos, una
themselves confronted with a county court
summons. Tboir victims are usually.
timid single ladies, or helpless old widows.
who would sooner pay anything man ap
pear in a court of law. So the law unwit
tingly supports notorious practices and ex
travagant claims. The kitohen fire, which
burns mora coal In a week than a country
mansion would in a month, the charge for
washing and boot oleanlng and, worse, the
mulcting for lights, and the amount of
provisions consumed, make a lodging
rather dearer than a first class hotel. If
the large hotels have done nothing else,
thoy have at least raised the standard of
oomfort and dealt a fatal blow to the race
of harpies which formerly preyed, unmo
lested, on the oasual visitor ana the no-
suspecting woman. London Graphic.
Tha English Destroyer.
The Havock and Hornet are the first of
moans, is the conversion of the will from l a batch of 49 more or less similar vessels
hiul, to imnd. And I do not think satire, as now rapidly approaching completion,
a rule, likely to effect that But it Is cer-1 They all oarry a 18 pounder qulok firing
talnly a most effective doterrent Fort- ,gun on the turtle back forward, the rest
13 making this decision try to be as an
elfish as possible. It Indifferent sleep
crosswise, with the bead hanging over Into
S. I have devoted some thought to the
proper method of changing trains. The
system which I have observed to be most
popular with travelers or my own class is
something as follows: Suppose that you
have boon told on leaving New York that
yon are to change at Kansas City. The
evening before approaching Kansas City
stop the conductor in the aisle of the oar
you can do this beet by putting out your
foot and tripping him ana say politely,
"Do I change at Kansas City!"
Ho says, Yes."
Vary good. Don t believe mm. on
going Into tho dining oar for sapper take
a negro aside and put it to him as a per
sonal matter between a white man aud a
black whether be thinks you ought to
ohange at Kansas City. Don't be satisfied
with this. In the coarse or toe evening
pass through the entire train from time to
tlino and soy to people casually, "Oh, can
you toll mo If I change at Kansas City?"
Ask tho conductor about it a rew more
times in the ovenlog. A repetition of the
question will insure pleasant personal re
lations with him. Before falling asleep
watch for bis passage and ask him through
the curtains of your berth, "Oh, by the
way, did you soy I ohanged at Kansas
Qtyf" If be refuses to stop, book him by
the nook with your walking stiok and
draw him gontiy to your bedside. In the
morning when the train stops and a man
colls, "Kansas City all change I" ap
proach the oonduotor again and say, "Is
this Kansas City?" Don't be discouraged
at bis answer. Plok yourself up and go
to the other end of the cor and say to the
brakeman, "Do .you know, sir, if this Is
Kansas City?" Don't be too easily con
vinced. Remember that both brakeman
and oonduotor may be in collusion to do
oeive you. Look round therefore for tho
name of the station on the signboard.
Having found It, alight and ask the first
man you see if this Is Kansas City, hie
will answer: "Why, where In blank are
your blank eyes? Cant you see it there,
plain as blank?" When you hear language
of this sort ask no more, xon are now
In Missouri, and this is Kansas City.
8. 1 have observed that it is now the
practice of the oonduotors to stick bits of
paper in the hats of the passengers. They
do this, I believe, to mars wnicn ones
they like best The devloe is pretty and
adds much to tho soenio appearance of
the oar. But I notion, with pain, that the
system Is fraught with much trouble for
the conductors. The task or crusning two
or throe passengers together In order to
reach over them and stick a ticket Into
the chinks of a silk skullcap, is embarrass
ing for a oonduotor of refined feelings. It
would be simpler If the conductor should
carry a small hammer and a packet of
sblngre nails and nail the paid np passen
ger to the bock of the seat, or, better still,
let the oonduotor carry a sinau pox oi paint
and a brush and mark the passengers In
such a way that be cannot easily mistake
them. In the case of baldheaded passen
gers the hats might be politely removed
and rod crosses pointed on the oranlums.
This will Indicate that thoy are bald.
Through paasongers might be distinguish
ed by a complete coat of point In the
hands of a man of taste much might be
off oo ted by a little grouping of painted
passengers and the lolBure time of the con
ductor agreeably occupied.
4. I haw observed, in traveling in the
wost, that the Irregularity oi railroad ac
cidents is a fruitful cause of complaint
The frequent disappointment of the hold
ers of auoldent policy tickets on western
roads In leading to widespread protest
Certainly the conditions of travel in the
west are altering rapidly, and acoidents
can no longer bo relied upon. This is
deeply to be regretted, in so much as, apart
from accidents, the tickets may be said to
be nraotioally Valueless. I was brought in
contact with one very sad case of a man
whose mother-in-law had safely arrived in
Denver from tho west almost on the same
day that his five surviving sons arrived In
Gaiety from St. Louis. The case was a
peculiarly distressing one, since for some
tlmo the unfortunate man had found his
sole means of support in sending his boys
op and down over this route. Stephen
ang sepsratinguietwo compartment ana
called out loudly: "Cash nothing. This
check oannot be drawn against"
Tha woman's eyes blazed and she (talk
ad back to his desk.
"Six," the said, "do you aw whose
name la signed to that check?"
He straightened up haughtily.
I don't know the name, "he said sharp
ly. "It is tome one we have never heard
"Please look at it again," she returned.
Reluctantly be took it from the splndla
and studied the signature.
"Will It be all right?" she asked aoftly.
He nedded. The name was that of tha
nrusident of the bank, Chicago News,
BUCKEYE ROUTE I
IT A3 ALL RIGHT.
-Pleaaant Perquisite of a Major.
Once every five years the mayor and cor
poration of Newcastle-on-Tyno go in state
from the mouth of the river to the upper
reachos'to proclaim the In right to the fore
.shore. They went yesterday, May 14, and
the mayor, still In accordance with custom,
landed at a village green, and kissing the
prettiest girl present gave her a new sov
ereign. That's for remembrance, as Ophe
lia says. There are compensations, then,
for the tolls incidental to civic functions.
There must be a keen competition for the
mayoralty.every five years.
The civic fathers, wo observe, are con
veyed in "Elizabethan barges." Is this
some faint and faroff commemoration of
the fact that there was kissing every five
minutes or -so In the reign of the virgin
queen and before? Erasmus, in one of his
epistles, says that he never saw such a peo
ple for kissing, as the English. They kissed
all around on the slightest provocation
at meeting, at parting and apparently when
anybody said a good thing. Newcastle's
rare Indulgence in this exercise testifies to
the increasing pressure of publio business
In modern times. London News.
of the armament being made up - of from
three to five botchkiss 8 pounders, tha
larger 300 foot boats carrying five of these.
Speeds vary from 87 knots In the Hornet,
to 80 knots In the newest of these ships,
though of course they oannot reach that
speed except in smooth water. Still, as
bad weather affects a torpedo boat even
more than a destroyer, they can reckon on
a good five knot superiority over the best
of possible foes. As regards their having
to, run away from larger vessels, a simpie
calculation from the following table will
show about bow long it would take .them
Battleships. 18 to 18 knot
Cruisers....... S3 to 19 knots
Catcher 20 to 16 knots
Destroyer 80 to 21 know
Like their predecessors, the catchers of
the Rattlesnake and Sharpshooter class,
Havocks and Hornets exist to defend big
shins from hostile torpedo boats, and in
these maneuvers the idea was to test tha
relative .values of destroyers and catohers.
The catohers have been much abused oa
the ground of lack of speed, but it is ques
tionable whether this is such a serious de
fect in the matter of torpedo boat hunting
A DtnmT Footman,
Miss Norma Munro, daughter of Mrs.
Norman L. Munro of Norwood Park, has
Introduced a novel feature In summer life
at Long Branch, It is the dummy foot
Miss Munro lfl one of the most expert
whips at the Branch. She handles a four-in-hand
with all the grace of a professional
and Is an accomplished horseback rider.
Miss Munro's footman Is a creation of terra
cotta and wears a gray suit with hat and
gloves to match. The dummy occupies the
footman's seat, and only the most rigid
observer can correctly answer the often re
peated question, "Is It alive?"
The new fad promises to become popular
at the Branch this season. New York
Many localities retain the names origi
nally bestowed upon them by the Celtlo
Britons, those, tor examnle. which have
Did You Ever
Trv Eleotrio Bitters as a remedy for roar
trouble? If not, get a bottle now and get
relief. This medioine has been found to be
peculiarly adapted to the relief and enre of
all Female Complaints, exerting a wonder
fnl direct influence in giving strength and
tone to the organs. If yon have Loss o f Ap
petite, Constipation, Headaohe, Fainting
Spells, or ore Nervous, Sleepless, Excitable,
Melancholy ortrouciea wim vizzy oponn.
Wontrio Bitters is the medioine yoa need.
Health and strength are guaranteed by it,
use. Large bottles only fifty oents at D. J.
Humphreys Drug Store.
as many critics aver. The mission of the
catchers Is to lie off the torpedo boat shel
ters and sink the boats as they come oat I outspoken contempt In bis dark eyes and
Tbeiftornparatively slow speeds are dan-1 bristling mustache, and at last he reached
Tha Haughty Bank Teller Convinced by a
Second Look at the Chock.
Ho bad small brown eyes and a bristling
rod mustache. His cheokbonos were prom
inent, and his temples formed little hol
lows In the sides of his head. Moreover,
be woe receiving teller in a Dearborn
street bank. In his position, whore he
handled sums of money ranging in value
from tens of thousands of dollars to as
many cents, be had ample opportunity to
bestow his personal favors upon whatever
patrons of the bank were most deserving
and to literally wipe less fortunate depos
itors out of existence with one scornful
look of his deep set eyes. It was only one
tone harmonious with the rest of his na
ture that prompted him to seize such a
ohanoe by the forelock and work it to his
Of all the lessor lights in the commer
cial world that transacted business through
the medium of the receiving teller's bank,
there was one firm which he had singled
out as a special mark for his aversion. It
was a recently organized concern that had
started out with a very modest capital, and
the first time the woman who had been
employed as maid of all work around the
office went over to the banking house to
make a deposit she carried throe checks
amounting to 147.85. The receiving teller
noted the smallness of the sum, and his
brown eyes sunk a little farther back in
ills bead, bis eyelids perceptibly tightened,
and his red mustache bristled a little more
than usual. When be returned the bank
-book be threw it down before her with a
little whack that gave her to understand,
-without any pretense of quibbling, that he
had given her a challenge of war to the
The business of the new firm dragged
miserably along In the very lowest stra
tum, tod for months the ability to deposit
more than 1100 made a rod letter day in
their history. Week after week the receiv
ing teller grew more suspicious of tha
woman, who quailed visibly before the
Tha Character of Bar MletreW OnaaU Did
Not Pleaa Has.
The wWs of a member of the cabinet
brought with her to Washington last fnll
an old fashioned colored mammy who is
famous for her piety and her cooking, and
the dinners she has prepared during the
last two seasons have been the delight oi
the cabinet olrale and the diplomatic oorps
because thur have been so different from
the conventional dinners furnished by fash
ionable caterers and Frenoh chefs. There
has been nothing like them In Washington
since the war. But the other day Aunt
Mellnda came to bar mistress with a very
solemn air and decided that she was going
back to Georgia, that she could not live
in "dls byah wicked, God forsaken town
A little questioning disolosed the cause
of dissatisfaction. Mammy's heart was
"I'se tolled an I's 'spired In dat dark ole
basement kitohen, ober dat good for nothin
range, which ain't no plaoe tor decent
cooking nohow, 'specially fer sech as has
bed oook houses all ter thelrselves, an I'se
got tho best dinners in de town, oa'se
you'se told me so you'self, Miss Susie,
'sposin dot dose forren ministers what
oomes hyar so often was gospel men. But
las' week I find dey's nuthln but good for
nothin, worthless, trltlln trash, dot ain't
no preacher's talk, and ain't no better dan
inflddols. Dey don't preach nowhere, an
dey don't go to no church, an dey ain't
got no religion, an some' er em oayn't
speak the Christian language. Ionn'tcook
for no suoh folks, Miss Susie, no, 1 can't
I b'long to de Lo'd's people, an I can't."
"But Linda," remonstrated the mis
tress, "they are ladies and gentlemen and
have done no wrong. If you mistook them
for ministers of the gospel, It was not
their fault They never pretended to be.
They are members of the diplomatic oorps,
representatives of foreign government
who come to see the president, and they
are called ministers for that reason. I
don't want you to go away. I can't get
along without you. Now go back to the
kitchen and think it over."
"I'se done thunk it ober, Miss Susie,
and I'se rastledan I'se prayed, but nobody
has no right to call nisself a minister on-
less be preaches the gospel. Dey is wolves
in the sheep's olotbin, an Jesus bod no
nart with dem furriners and sech,"
"But Jesus wos a foreigner," responded
the mistress. "Jesus did not live In this
oountry. He lived in Turkey, and. the
Turkish minister is one of those that come
Aant Mellnda gazed at her mistress with
astonishment "Is you shoah ob dat?" she
" Yes; get your Bible and I'll read yon
So began mammy's lessons In ecclesias
tical geography and history, which result
ed in mollifying her sentiments, but she
will never reoocer from her disappointment
when she discovered that the foreign min
isters at Washington were not gospel men.
Washington Letter in Chicago Record.
Thirteen Milea of Diaera.
"At the coronation of Alexander II,"
says the Moscow correspondent of the Lon
don Telegraph, "there were no less than
18 miles of tables, 672 in number, laid
symmetrically along the Khodynsky Field,
just outside of the city, and on the eve of
the historic day they were covered with
various kinds of eatables for the m ultitudo.
Thus, on each table were plaoed five roast
ed sheep, the horns gilt or silvered, and on
each side of the improvised tables stood
firs or pines, like the traditional Christ
mas trees of the Germans, from which
hung, not merely the usual apples, pears,
sweetmeats and fancy breads, but likewise
roasted duoks, chickens and hens galore.
There were no plates, and the venerable
old saying was acted upon that 'fingers
were made before forks, and hands before
"No government with the wholesome
fear of bankruptcy before its eyes would
dream of undertaking to supply the people
with alooholio liquor in sufficient quanti
ties, and therefore barrels and tubs of wa
ter were plaoed within easy Beach of the
thirsty mooshiks who might be unlucky
enough to miss their share of the 'creature
comforts, ' per excellence, which were also
supplied in vast quantities free of charge.
Between the tables, and at intervals along
the 13 miles over which they extended,
lofty arabesque covered fountains were
erected, whose oapaoious reservoirs were
filled to overflowing with Crimean wine
and the curious drink called myod. The
national vodka, however, was oonspiouous
by Its absence."
serous rather on the ground that it exposes
them to oapture by a hostile cruiser.
HINTS TO TRAVELERS.
How the Meek Wanderer Should Conduct
, Himself When on tha BaiL
The following hints and observations
have occurred to me during a recent trip
across the oontinent They are written in
no spirit of complaint against .existing
railroad methods, but merely In the hope
that thoy may prove useful to those who
travel, like myself, in a spirit of meek,
1. Sleeping in a Pullman oar presents
some difficulties to the novice. Care
should be taken to allay all sense of dan-
cr. The frequent whistling of the engine
daring the night Is apt to be a source of
alarm. Find out, therefore, before trav
eling the meaning of the various whistles.
One means-"station," two "railroad cross
ing," and so on. Five whistles, short and
rapid, mean sudden danger. When you
bear whistles In the night, sit up smartly
In your bunk and count them. Should
they reach five draw on your trousers over
your pyjamas and leavo the train Instant
ly. As a further precaution against aool-
dqrrt sleep with the feet toward the en
gine U yon prefer to have the feet crushed,
or with the bead toward the engine if you
think it bask to hasa tha head oruabad.
the point where be doubted what llttl
money she did have was gotten honestly.
A check given by a firm in the oity naa
to be certified before h would have aught
to do with it; if it came from another
town, it was considered worthless until hs
had communicated with the issuing bank,
and he gave orders to the paying teller to
cash, no order she might present without
The woman's soul grew faint and sick
from persecution and her dreams were
haunted by a pair of deep set eyes, a bris
tling red mustache and piles of spurious
ohooks. One day a streak of good luck
blew up bard against the new firm and
the woman's step was light and her heart
was exultant with victory when she
marched up to the receiving teller's win
dow. She had a obeok for 1500. Hs looked
at it onoe oarelossly and said in that plero
tng tone which was the insignia of hia dis
pleasure, " xou must got that certified."
The woman was strong in the knowledge
that she was bolstered up by a $600 oheck,
and she decided to take a firm stand.
"That is good," she said resolutely. "It
Is now 11 :80. It will toko an hour to get
it certified. We have to moke $100 good
here within a few minutes. Please credit
us with that amount"
The receiving teller's faoe flushed at bar
defiance, and be watched ber as she start
ed away. She stopped at the paying tell
er's wlpdow. He tanned an the nice net
Civntt, and Trada-Mtrks obtained, and all PaU ;
nt businni conducted for modcrotc fci.
Oua Ornct is Opposite 0. 8. Patent omct
and we can aecure patent in lets Urns ta& uuut
remote from Washington.
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip
tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of
charge. Our fee not due till patent it secured. ,
!., r-r "How to Obtain Patents," with
cost of same in the U. & and foreign countries J
sent tree. Address,
OPP. Patent Orrci, Washington, O. C.
PARLOR CARS AND SOUS TRAINS
. . . BKTWCEN . . .
Toledo, ColumbU8,i:Athen8, Pomeroy
With Direct Connections for ail Points
North, East, South and Wbst.
Pullman Sleepers between Columbus and
Chicagoeverynicnt in the year, lowest Katei,
Quickest Time. For Tickets. Slecpinc and Par
lor Car Reservations, Time of Trains and De
tailed Informat'n inquire acts. tl. V. & 1 . Ky
ir. b. nsiiER. o. rn. a nt, lit, uiaobH, o,
Ft. Wayne Aec'ni...N'o. sj):so p m.8un only
Ht. Louis Iiiii'td.-.Xo. 3:1S p m .. Daily
Fast Mail Sa p m Daily
Kansas City Ex p.. No. 7..11:17 m Daily
Ft. Wayne Acm -No. ll . iotss " daily Ex Sun
Pacltlc Express So. S.o:s " "
Local Freight No.n:30M "
J"Na l and No. T do not stop at Napoleon.
Y. A Boston. L'td.-Xo. M:llim Daily
)ledo Accom.....Xo.lo..T:M a m Daily
Font Mail No....l:39 p m Daily
Atlantic Exp.... No. 4. .9:05 p m.. daily Ex Bun
Local Freight-. No. 70-1:35 p m...daily Ex Sun
TfiE LIMA NORTHERN RAILWAY
The Only Slesplna Car Line between To
ledo and Golnmbua.
Ths Onlg Sleeping or Drawing, Room Oar
Lin betwetn Toledo, ceiomuut bio
Ths Onlg Drawing Boom Car Lias betwssn
Toledo, ColumDut anl cnsnestoD,
rallman 8lepert between Columbus and
I THB ONLY LINE with 4 trains each way dally
between xoieao ana toinmuaB.
1 THH ONLY LINE with 8 trains each way on
Sundays between Toledo and Columbus.
THB ONLY LINB with 6 trains aaoh way daUy
between Toieao, bowius ween ano
THS) ONLY LINE with trains each way daily
between j-oi eao ana uau-iiuwa, n. vn.
THB Of LY D1KICCT LIMB between Toieao
ana tne Virginias.
THE POPULAR LINE between Toledo, Fosto.
rut, Bucyrua, uranruie ana rtewsra.
Vull lnionnstlon relative to rates, time of
trslna. etc.. will be cueertuny inmiBuea 07 arc
I Agaatrtbe Ohio Central Lines.
MOULTON HOUK, u. P. A.
EfFECTIVE JUNE 18.1896
Ar WnuHoon Lv
No. 19 I
All trnint dnilv pxpprtt Hundnv.
Train No. 2 mkis direct connection at Ma-
lintn with T. St. L. ,fe K. C. arriving at Tole-
i io p. m. So. l makes connection at Lima
with Ohio Sourthern nrrivimr nt Snrinuflcld
10.30 a. m., Washington C. H.nt 12.23. Green-
lielit at 12.67, waverly linnkintr connection
with N. & W. for all points in Hie Southeast)
Jackson 3.38 p. m, Wellston 4.15 p. ni. Uliio
Biiutlmru trains make connection lit Lima for
No. 2 Kivius an opportunity to make a round
n Irom any oi the aoove stations to Green-
id or intermediate stations in the same
lav. Before tukimr your next trip eall on
rents oi tne Luna ivort nern wno will De
enneil to lliruro vou routes and rates via
tne new line.
c. h. ltosLH, r. is. risiiisu. a. g. p. a,
Gen'l Man., Lima. O. SpriuKllekl. 0.
Baltimore & Ohio H. R.
H9-IN EFFECT MAY 31st, I836.-&I
THE fXKNOWN HEIRS OF DANIEL P.
Carlile. deceased, and the unknown heirs
of Nancy Carlile. deceased, will take notice
that on the 11th day of June. It, Georve
Laskey nud Stephen 8. Laskey tiled
their petitii in In the Court of Common Plena
of Henry County. Ohio, against them and oth
ers, praying fora decree of foreclosure of a
mortunKS. executed and delivered by said
Daniel 1. Carlile and Nunov Carlile to said
George Laskey and Stephen M. Laskey on
January iard. lmw, conveying to said George
Laskey anil Stephen H. Laskev. the east hull
of the northeast quarterof section 24. in town
ship 5. north of range east, in said oounty of
Henry to seen re the payment or a prom issory
note of said Daniel P. Carlile to said George
Laskey aud Stephen 8. Laskey. for the sum
ofi487.oi. dated December 23rd. 1H67, and
payable in installments, with interest payable
annunlly, on which was paid svfl.oo August
tain. is4. anil f-is.oosepremner win, ihss. ami
on which is nowiluc5o35.38withintereHtfrom
June nth, lHtw. Said petition prays for a sale
oi the premises herein above described, ex
cepting 33 acres off of the south end thereof.
neretoiore released Irom the lien of said mort
gage, to satisfy the amount due thereon.
Mini parties are required to answer saia
petition on or before Auuust 16th. lsoo. or a de
cree will he rendered against them as prayed
STKFH K. S. T.ASK EY.
By Martin Enupp, their attorney, juneia-et
Andrew M. Gidley. Administrator of the Es-
lute oi Jiury lrwin. Ueceased,
Margaret Hockman, et. ol.
Order from the Probate Court.
TN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER OF THE
A Probate Court of Henry County, Ohio, I
will offer for sale at public auction, on the
25th Day of July, A. D., 1896,
at 2 o'clock p. m., at the door of the Court
House, in Napoleon. Ohio, the following de
nned real estate situated in thecountv of
Henry, and State of Ohio, to-wit:
rue soutn nun in, oi tne Norm-west uuar-
te-(l4) of Section No. Twenty-six (26). Town
rive (6) North. Range Eight h) luist. in said
H.-nry Couuty, Ohio, containing 80 acres
more or less.
Also Lot No. Forty-four (44) In John Mc-
Clure's llrst addition to the village of Mu-
Clure, Henri' County, Ohio.
J'ne llrst described tract uppraiBed at t2.wo.
The second " " " 5IK).
ii-rms ol Sale: One-third cash In hand:
one-third in one your and one-third in two
years from day of sale witli interest ; deferred
payments to be secured by a mortgage on
the premises sold.
Administrator of liurv Irwin, deceased.
June 22Hil, is9t).-td
K ASTERN TINE.
Ar Wheeling. .
' New York
t 6 05
t 4 05
t 3 35
t 4 05
Of the Sale of Water Works and
Electric Light Bonds in the Village
of Napoleon, Ohio.
Office of Maiob and Village Clerk,
June 15th, lHue.
STATIONS. 7 5 3 111
& 17 16
CENTBAL TIME. PM AM JM AM AM
Lv. Dellance 3 15 5 16 7 40 n oo l 26
Ar. Chicago 9 oo 11 oo 6 40 7 40
THE BEST WASH BLUE IN USE.
From A Flndlay Mother.
"Having, used Dr. Hand's Colio Cure for
my baby, I oan fully recommend it. I have
used a great many medicines for baby core
and none have done so mnch good. I will
hereafter use no other remedy for colicky
PHbins. Mrs. L. Tanner, iindlsy, Ohio."
Dr. Hand's Colio Cure, Dr. Hand's Teeth
ing Lotion and nil of Dr. Hand's Remedies
f r Children sold by all druggists for 2fio.
the American Ball Blue
la not poisonous or injurious to health
or fabrics. It is the delight of the laund
ress, aids in bleaching- and gives the
washing a rich and elegant liuo. Be
ware of imitations. Ask your grocer for tho
AMERICAN BALL BLUE
and be sure you get the genuine
article, which has a red stripe In the
middle of the package.
Doors, Sash and Blinds,
and Door Jframes.
Scroll Sawing & Turning,
off sot allwoodworkto oompleteabnilding
Lumber, Lstth, Shingles, Lime,
Pltiteiasd Plaiterlnp Hair .Lamp S al tf ornltlt
Cattleand Honet .ete . w ekeepo onatantly
i.adtl telle o f
Foundation Block Stone
Thiesen, Hildred & Co.
Chicago and Cleveland, Trains Nos. 14 and
Chieacoand Pittsbura. Trains Nos. 5.6. 14
Chicago and commons. Trams xas. 14, io.
Chleauoand Mieeliuiz. Trains Nos. 7. 8. 46
Chicago and Baltimore. Trains Nos. 5. 0. 7
and 8. ....
Chicago and riiiludeliilim. Trains NOs. 7
Chicago and Ivew xorK. Trains flos. 7 and 8.
Columbus and Baltiinore.Trains Nos. 7 and
F Stons to let off passengers from points
east ol Chicago Junction or totaueon passen
gers for Chicago. 'Trains run Daily. (Stop
on signal, s "in wait io nun. lor connec
tion. TSton for Meals, t Daily excent Hun-
dey. D Stop on Sundays only. Grand Calu
met He ghts will be n nag ston for trams
Nos. 11, 14, in and 17. Wednesdays and Satur
days for train Jo. 6. Sundays lor train No. 7.
J. Van. SMITH. CHAS. O. SCULL.
Gen'l Supt. Gen. Pass. Agt.
T nnun flTmmTTjmrti n
1 Cures Fever.
2 " Worms.
3 " Infants' Disease
4 " Diarrhea.
8 " Neuralgia.
9 Cures Headache.
10 " Dyspepsia.
11 " Delayed Periods.
12 " Leuchorrea.
14 " Skin Diseases.
18 Cures Rheumatism.
Complete Stock of
16 " Malaria.
20 " Whooping Cough
27 " Kidney Diseases,
SO " Urinary Diseases
77 " Colds and Grip.
Sold by Druggists, or Bent prepaid on
receipt of price, 25c, or 5 for $1.
Db. Humphbets' Homeopathic! Maotatj
or Diseases Mailed Feee.
Humphreys' Med. Co., Ill William St., H.I
Constantly on Hand. A fine
Hose, Lawn Sprinklers, &c,
To select from.
Rates for Complete Job of
Pipe Laying cheerfully furn
ished on application. Prompt tl
Service and all work guar- 0
0 -a -""'''"' 0
SEALED FHOFOSAL8, ADDRESSED TO
the undersigned Clerk, and marked on
the outside, "Proposals lor Water Works and
Electric Light Bonds." will be received at
the ofliee of said Clerk until la o'clock noon,
of July 23rd, A. D., lsiw, for the purchase of
Twelve Thousand (112.000) Dollars of Bonds
to be issued by the village of Napoleon.
Henry County. Ohio, for the purpose of ex
tending and enlarging the Water Works and
Electric Light Works of said village to more
eiTlclentlyisupply said village and its inhabi
tants with water and light
hsnid Bonds will bo issued In denomina
tions of Five Hundred 1600) Dollars each
and will be dated July 1st, 11-96, and will be
payable in ten years from the date thereol.
rno lsonus win near interest at tne rate or
Five Per Centum ner annum, navable semi
annually by coupons, both principal and in
terest uemg payame at tne village Treasur
er's office in said village of Napoleon, Ohio.
rno person or persons purchasing saia
bonds shall furnish the blank forms tor the.
same with coupons attached subject to the.
approval of the Counciliof mid village ami
witnour any cnarge tnerelor.
Each proposal miif-t be accompanied by o.
New York Draft in thesum of 'IhreoHund-
red Dollars, payable to the order of the Vil
lage Treasurer of the Village of Napoleon..
Ohio, as a guaranty, that if the tiid is accept
e l, a contract will be entered into in accord
ance therewith and fully consuinatod by said.
The mirchaper will bo renulred to nnv for-
and receive said bonds r.t the Village Treas
urer s omce in saia village 1 1 JNaiioleon. O..
The said Bonds will not he. sold for less
than their par valueand accruod Intel est, and:
the right and privilege is reserved by the
Council of the said village Napoleon to reject
any or all bids.
JAMES P. MASON, Mayor.
THE OHIO SOUTHERN
The Jonly Direct Lino Between Lima and
P. M. A. M.
3 40 8 IK)
4 02 8 U
4 10 8 "3
4 2B 8 52
4 64 9 17
6 111 9 46
8 25 10 68
G 35 11 00
7 06 11 31
7 18 11 42
7 83 11 67
8 02 12 23
8 32 12 52
8 35 12 67
8 38 1 00
9 00 1 46
10 01 2 38
10 06 2 44
11 00 3 38
6 00 8 88
6 23 8 66
6 46 4 16
A. M. P. M.
In Effect July 28, '96.
Lv. Springfield..., Ar
...Washington C. H.,
Lv Jackson.... Ar
Ar.... Wellston --Lv
Train No. 1 makes direct eonnecHnn a
Springfield for all points East and West, at
Paris with Pennsylvania Lines East and
West, at Quiney with Big Four Route. Con
nection at Lima with C. H. & D., arriving at
Toledo at 4:00 p. m., Detroit 6:20 p.m.: with
C. & E. and Pennsylvania Lines, arriving in
Chicago at 7:65 p. m. Thus making several
hours' shorter time between Central and
Southeastern Ohio and Chicago and the
Train 2-Through Mail and Express he.
tween Lima and Southeastern Ohio.
Train 3 makes nulck time between South.
eastern Ohio and all points North and North
west. Arrives at Chicago 7 :26 a. m .
Train No. 4 will save you several hours
time between Lima. Springfield and Parkers
burgh. Baltimore. Washington. Philadelphia,
New York and Southeastern noints.
For any information call on Ohio Southern
agents or wnto, it. uiiouhisnuhough,
u. r. a., u. s. u.. springiield. Ohio.
1 . M.
DAILX LIKE BETWEEN
Cleveland and Toledo,
Via "C. B. LINE."
Stenmers "City of Buffalo." (New)
"State of Ohio" and "State of New York."
UALIjI Al.UJi A AULIL.
Sunday included after May 80.
Lv. Cleveland 7:80 p M. I Lv. Buffalo, 7:80 p. m.
Ar. Buffalo 7:30 A M. I Ar. ClevTnd 7:30 A M.
(Central Standnrd Time.
Take the C. & B. Line" steamer and enjoy
a reiresning nignt s rest when enroute to
Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Toronto, New
Yobk. Boston, Albany, i.ooo Islands, or any
Eastern or Canadian point.
Cheap Excursions Weekly to Niagara
Send 4 cents postage for tourist pamphlet.
ror Itirtnor information ask your nearest
uouikju j. icKet Agent, or auuress
W.F. Herman, T.F.Newman.
Gen. Pas. Ag't Cleveland. 0. Gen. Man'gr
In the matter of the dissolution of the Florida
Milling Company, a Corporation under
tho laws of the Stuto of Ohio.
NOTICE IS HEIiEBY GIVEN TO ALL,
persons interested in the above styled'
matter, that a petition has been Hied in the
Court of Common Pleas of Henry county, O..
in the above styled mutter, by a majority of
the stockholders of said corporation, with an
aftteavitattached thereto, and Hied therewith.,
which petition contains an inventory of alL
the property, capital stock, names of stock
holders and the number of shares of stock
held by each stockholder and a statement of
the liabilities of said corporation. And that
the Court has made an order therein roouir
ing all persons interested in the above styled
matter to appear before Charles H. Gidley,
whom the said Court has appointed referee-therein,
on the 12th day of September, 1896,
at 9 o'clock a. m., at the office of Cahill fc
Donovnn. in Napoleon. Ohio, and then and
there show cause, if any they have, why said
corporation should not he dissolved.
CllAltLES it. GIDLEY,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
Charles f!. Frease as administrator of
the estate of Mngdalena Frysinger. has filed
a final accountof his administration, which
will be for hearing and settlement July 16th,
J. V. CUFF. Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
Frederick Rohi-s, as Administrator of
the estate of Herman Norden, has Hied a final
account of his administration, which will be
for hearing and settlement July 2otU, 1896.
J. v. ULi F. rro Date Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT"
Sophia Warncke, as Executrix of Her
man Warncke, has filed a final account ofr
her administration, which will be forbearing-
and settlement July 13th. 1896,
J. V. CCFF, Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
Sophia Warncke. as executrix of the es
tate of Henry Warncke has filed a final ac
count of her trust, which will be for hearing;
and settlement, July lath. 18W1.
j. v. (jl x f, Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT
Ferdinand Roessing as Executor of
the Estate of John Holm, has filed a final ao-
COUnt of his trust, which will hn fur lipRrlnir
and settlement July 2oth, 1896.
J. V. CCFF. Probate Judge.
"VTOTICE IS HEBT1RY GIVKV TniT
JJN Robert M. Sloan as Administrator of
Samuel H. Sloan, has died a final account of
his administration, which will be for hearing
UUUODlUOUlllUUgUl)' IJHIl, IflWl.
J. V. CUFF, Probate Judge.
Bnooesslul advertisers use Jttermngton's
County Seat Lists. TUey include the best
towns and best papers. We can recom
mend them highly. Send to Heroin
oiuuiersi nsw xora, lorcopy.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT
T. F. Klingshirn as administrator of
the estate of John Klingshirn. has filed a
nrst account of Ins administration, which,
will be for hearing and settlement July 27th,
J. V. CCFF, Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GINEN, THAT
Jacob Like as administrator ,f thnna.
rate of Lena Like, has Hied a final account)
of his administration, which will )ia fur hear.
ing and settlement July 27th, 1898.
J. V. CUFF. Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
D. Meekison ns administrator of the
estate of Jnhn Kettring. has filed a first ao
couut of his administration, which will be.
for hearing and settlement July 13th, 1896.
J. V. CCFF. Probate Judge.
WE! HAVE! no agents,
er at wlioieiuile priom. Stuth
anywhere for eXHminatloi
before eale. verything war.
rooted, ioo styles of Car
rlairaa. oo styles of Her
nes,4i styles RidJnf
Write for oatftjogae.
Carriage a Horn Warta
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