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NHP0LEON FAIR, SEPTEMBER 15th, 16th. 17th and 18th, 1896.
Pint, nia,, who nttaea ta reteai tmamj la jMkMDTill. worn he waa ia Ue othr arhool there. She atudJtd law ud m admit tad to ta bar, without any Idea of prartioinj. bat simply to be mora thoroughly oompanioo ahl to him. Boa U a year or two younger Umb he. Three children hare bern born to them Rath. 10; William J., Jr., T. and Grace, a. II r. Bryan I a Prnbyterlan, hannf )utnd the Cumberland Pretbytorian church at the ar of 14 He ia now a member of the Pint Prwbyterlan church of Lincoln. Hi father was Hileji H. Bryan, who waa a circuit Jndpe at the time of hia son, birth. Judge Bryan moved on a farm near Ualmo when hi. son waa Kix year old. Hi. father wa born in Culpep.-r omintjr. Virginia, and died in Salem, Ilia., in I vSL H:. mother, whoae name we Maria Elizabeth Jennings, was born In Marion county, lllinoia. and died in Kslem a week ago last Saturday, aftor a protractei Ulne.ii. In appearance Mr. Bryan I lmpresiTo, bi. face Indication intellectuality and powor a. well a good nature Thero in a natuMe ab tancecf the boyich lock Mitn in the picture and litiKgruphn of him which have been cir culated. He i affable nnd kindly in manuer, eaeily approachable and iI-mm not lack dig jity. Hrlef NlRht KeMlon. The night aessiou of the convention adjourned nlmost immediately after couveniue, tho loaders deriding that it was not navigable to no ahead with the nomination for vice, president. Saturday'. Session. Convention- II all, CmrAoo, July 11. Tho news that John R. McLean of Ohio, who was the most formidable candidate, hail finally and positively de cided not to allow his namo to bo pre sented for tho vice presidential nomina tion, had left an open field for tho sec ond honor. Arthur Sewall of Maine, Hoics of Iowa, Sibley of Pennsylvania, Fithiun of Illinois, each had earnest udvoeatoH, and there was a warm sentimental ro pird for Georjjo Fred Williams of Massa chusetts. The loadera wero disposed to look strictly to political consideration in tho selection of Mr. Bryan's running mate. It wus understood to bo Mr. Bryan's wish that a man of wealth should not be placed ou the ticket with him. Tho result of tho first ballot was as follows : Sewall 10!), Sibley Kl. Wil liams of Massachusetts 7(1, Fithiun 22, McLean 111, Williams of Illinois Bland H2, Clark 50, Lewis 11, Boies 20, Harnty 21, Blackburn 20. Teller 1, Dan iel 11, White 1, Puttison 2: wholo number 672. The names of several candidates were withdrawn as the balloting proceeded ami on tho ntth ballot fcewall was nomi nated. Who the Vice President la. Bath, Me., July )!. Steadily, for over 50 yeurs, has the Sewall signal, a white "8" on a blue ground, fluttered from the main spar of soino of the Rtannchost, finest and swiftest vessels tu the American merchant murine, car rying the stars and stripes into every foreign port. William D. Sewall was succeeded by his sons under the name of E. & A. Sewall, which firm has since become Arthur Sewall cfc Company, with Hon, Arthur Sewall, Maine's member of the national Democratic committee and Democratic nominee for vice president of tho United States at its head. Mr. Sewall was born at Buth, Me., Nov. as, 1835, and is therefore nearly twice as old ns Mr. Bryan, tho head of the ticket. Mr. Sewall was married in 185!) to Miss Emma D. Crookor of Bath. He has two children living, both of them sons Harold M. and William D. Sewall by name. , For One Term Only. CiricAHO, July 11. The first thing Mr. Bryan did after receiving the news of his nomination was to write the fol lowing as an address to the American people : "In order that. I may have no ambi tion but to dischai-ffo faithfully the duties of the office, I desire to announce that if elected I shall under no circum stances be a candidate for re-election." MARKET REPORTS. Grain and Block Ouotntiomi For July la. New York, Bi'or Family, 8 50'.' 0); extra mojs, $:l 00 l'ickli-d bellies, Vt'in picklod shoulders, i((M!"4P; picklod ham ll'lOc. Laid Wnsiorn steam, 4 05. Porn Old mess, W K 00; family, til 7510 50; short clear, t) V6(i))IU 25. Butter Western dairy, f&VJr; do creamery, Wi&iHi do factory, Wo; ElKina, loc; im ltatiun croar.iory, BUMln. Cheese State larue, S'4W, c ; small, K$gnic part, skims, 1 full akims. l$2c. km;s Stato and Pennsylvanio, U18i!j Western fresh, lOiijl Whest-llDc Corn Uo. I!ye 8737c. Oats 20J:. Huston. Wool Ohio and Pennsylvania 'XXX. 20e; XX and above, 17i(jsl8c; X, lfljje; No. 1, 17 wioc; no. s, 10c; nne nnwamied, intact un- niercuuniaoie, ntablo. M15c; Ohiu combinsa No. 1, blood, i&i: No. 2, W-blcOd, 20o; olaine, inc. Mic.hiuan X and ubove, hin rinlnme. Ic; w, 1, 1718; No. a, 17kjc; Hue unwashed, ll12c; numorclmntable,1313Ho; MichiKan comDiu:No. 1, .blood, ltyallic; No.2, blood, 18(i))lo; MichiKan delaine," 18c; Kentucky, Missouri and Indiana: Combine, blood,l415c: do, W-blood, 13iSMo ; do braid, UiSiUJic; clothins, blood, Uc; do ft blood, lie; do coarse, Uc. I Chicago. Cattle Pair , to beat beeven, 18 401 50; etockersand feeders, 12 50fM (10; mixed oowa and bulls, 1 Zb'jfi 00; Texana, 12 flUO-i 85; western, 12 l.Vtja 75. Hogs Light, $3 253 E0; rongh packing and shipping, t2 85(93 uu; mixed and butchers', til 40 ; heavy paefcing and shipping, 12 85 (3 80; pigs, 2 25t35 B5. Sheep Nat. ves, S3 OOCgia 70; western, $3 70 4 00; Texans, tl &KC92 70. Lambs U IMI 4a Wheat 54c. Com - 26io. Oats lClie. Bye-Slc. 4i Pittsburg. .1 "'. Cattle - Prime, U 3513)4 40 fair to good butchers', U Wdji 20 ; bulls, cows and stags, 2 003 5o. Hogs-Heavy, f3 208 80; medium, $3 65 8 70; pigs, i'i 70CS5 75. tiheep and Lambs Choice sheep, $3 7o684 25; common, 1 00di;8 00; choice lambs, (5 2515 05; exports, 3 OCKijtf 80J RuffUlo. Cattle Market steady. Hogs Yorkers, 13 (15W3 70 ; rongh.s, common to good, 18 35i'i)3 55; medioms and heavies, $3 45 (jj)8 50; pigs, W76(llU. Sheep and lambs Extras, 12 Wcb2&; good prime, 12104 80; cominon, $1 0Ti&2 25 ; choioe lambs, 15 OO&tj 0d Veal calves, ii'mitA 40. Cincinnati. Wheat No. 2 red, 55Uc. Corn No. 2 mixed, 27a Oats No. i nilxud, 17ko. Kye-No. 2, 28o. n Lard 18 5a Bulk meats (3 75. Bacon t4 75. HoirB-l28593eO. Cattle-I! 254 K. Sheep 1 758 76. Lambs 13 SMjlO 25. Toledo. Wheat 6l!40. Corn No. 2 mixed. B7V4o. Oats No. i white, 19o. ltye-31?c Clover-eed-14 2?t I 19 9 Savins Sale for A big 1iHp nr ihfi indunemetita. All w de-awake women D-nnTs ever known in the ouu . , .. ... .... are glad and willing 10 give Lout. From my taop, two roller expand ers, for expanding 2 inch boiler flue. Finder please return and receive re- varu juii xiia. For Kale. Seveuty-gii acres good land In Har rison township, about 4 miles from Napoleon. Good buildings, a fine lartre orchard and all kind of small fruit. The property can lx had at low figure ami on easy terms, in quire at this oflice. tf Brick for Sale. Plenty of brick for sale at J. H. Fiser s yard, at Shtink, at $5.00 per thousand. ' Building Stone. Those wishing building stone can find them at inv yards, near the Wa bash depot, where they will be kept in stock after this. Car load lots at ( per cord, on one week's notice, tf Wm. Samsk. SUNDAY EXCURSION'S. Via the Ilaltimore X: Ohio It. It On Sunday of each week the Haiti more ii Ohio R. R. will Bell excursion tickets to local stations at rate of one fare for the round trip, good going and returning on date of sale only. For further information call on or address nearest B. 4s O. Ticket Agent or L. S. Al en. Ass t (ien'I J'ass r Agent, Chicago, III. !t Wanted To borrow 400 dollars for an imleli nite length of time with privilege of paying buck the same in monthly navmeiits. including interest, (rood security given. Enquire at. this of fice. r Teeth extracted without pain. Pain less methods in all operations, reas onable nrice guaranteed, W. J. Pierrepont, dentist, Biter block near Postofllee. tt The Detroit and Cleveland Steam Navigation Comiiany's steamers are now running daily (except Sunday) between Detroit, and Cleveland. When traveling East or West, North or South, try to arrange to take ad vantage of these luxurious steauiers between JUichgan and Ohio. If you are contemplating a slimmer outing, write A. A. Schantz, Of. P. A., De troit, Mich., for illustrated pamphlet, which gives full information of a trip to Mackinac via the Coast Line, tf For Sale. House and lot on Welsted street, for sale cheap if taken soon. 10-tf. John L. Thikskn. Call on Billy Sheffield, Deshler, if vou want your horseslioing and work done by a practical worker in iron, tf JUST WHAT YOU WANT ! ALL KINDS OF.. Tinning, Spouting & Hoofing Done in a Workmanlike Planner. Gasolins Stoves Repaired eirON SHOUT NOTICE. OfhVn in the old IVistnflk'O liulMinS. " OTTO A.l.iltOSCnXER. NAPOLEON SUMMER SHCd TKU3I OF IS'M, Begins June29th ami Ciintinups six wks. Koview f enni iiiDiniml hiKhei' liraai!lns. ('nrrespuniluni'e desired with Hume piopiii'iiiu to teneh. Tuition lor Term, $6.00 in Advancs. Address, AV. I. DUFFY, Najioloon, Ohio. 310XEY TO LOAN at n and 0 pot emit, interest with privilege, of partial payments ami interest stopped on amounts paid. No Life lnsunuice litMiuired. F. D. VIUNTW. Napoleon, Ohio. Money to Loan ! ' On farms only In sums of Jsno ami up on Ioiik timo with privilege of payitiK all or part and stop interest at auy time, lioasouable Interest; no commission. Address, S. H. FATTON, mch 20-flm AYliitohouse, Ohio. SIX PEIt OEM1. LOANS. We are nretmrecito make at once anyfirst-classloanteiuiered on Henry oounty real estate at 0 per cent, in terest, time anil payments to suit borrower, in sums or sgouu ana up wards. Annlioation to be made through 1). Meekison, of Napoleon, Ohio, bur authorized agent. Thb Mutual lifk association. MONEYTOL0AHAt6 and 7 per cent T. A. CONWAY, Napoleon, Ohio. WOliEY TO LOAN At 0 and 7 percent, M. KNUPP, Napoleon, Ohio. MONEY TO LOAN oVnt.,a with the privilege of paying back any amount of anr t tino of. J. R.LINTHICUM, Napoleon, O. OH AULES SHUMAKKR, Fashionable hairdressing and neat shaves. Perry st. opposite Ct. house W5I.T. INZliET, DontUt Rooms over Geo. Hnhn'a clothiuR store, tl JCLff JEwlH JeLj our Customers prices Cut Right and Left, utterly regardless dry p-oods history. All our.goods t. iVf j every luau, numau anu vuuu ' k Mm: P CEO. F. CUSDSS, g I CITY :-: BAKERY! 1 t --TRY HIS"- ' 3 MALT BREAD3 f- A New Specialty which meets j-J f- with great favor. It has a 3 C delicious sweet and nutty flavor. Prepared at all times 3 to furnish Fioe Cakes, - Ice Cream, P Rolls, Breid, Etc., Etc., If Jj For Weddings and Parties. gj 1ST A trial order is solicited. WAYSIDP PLUCKLXGS INTERESTING BUDGET OF NEWS FROM ALL SECTIONS. A Great Harvest of News Gathered and Coutlensed for litis Readers About Current Affair Paragraph! lloth Per tinent and Pleasant. Tuesday. At Platform, O., William H. Swindler com r.iltted suicide by hanging. Martin Hchouder, 65, of T.ftn, O., fell down stairs and broke his neck. Walter Jordan, 9, of Eivvood, Ind., was kid naped by two strangers, who placed him in a bufjfy and drove off. The Cretans have elected a provisional gov ernnient and decide! to proclaim the union of the island with Ureece. Charles W. Alexander, the printer who stabbed himself at Ashland, Y.J., was a former resident of Pomeroy, O. Anton Huple, a tailor, of Hartford, Conn., was instantly killed by a streetcar running over him at Evansville, Ind. A young woman who says her namo is Lizzie Seymour and her hoie Indianapolis, was ar rested in Cincinnati for shoplifting. ' Charles W. Greene, the abscondinif money order clerk of the United ytnte? Kxpress com pany at Indianapolis, has been arrested. J. W. Cooper, an insurance agent of Elm- wood. Ills., and a first cousin of Vice Presi dent Stevenson, was killed in a runaway acci dent near Norris, Ills. Wednesday. By order of the mayor every gambling house in Columbus, O., has been closed up. (teorge ;Burge, a miner, was buried under falling slate and instantly killed in a mine at Dugifir, Ind. Albert Miller of Darkesvillo, W. Va., sup.' posed to have been insane, committed suicide by cutting his throat. J. A. Mount, 08, of Lima, O., amember of the carpenter orew on tha Fort Wayne rood, was killed near Valparaiso, Ind., by a train. John J. Rick, 57, Big Four cur inspector for SO years at Galion, O., Tell under a train and was terribly mangled, dying within on hour. Governor Bradley of Kentucky has declined to grant a pardon to Dr. J. L. Massie, tha Owen county murderer, and ho will have to go to the penitentiary for life. In a tight at Beams' Station, Va., John Per kins was shot and killed, his brother Fred fatally wounded, and Plunimer Kamey shot in the head and will probably die. Airs. Anna Thorpe of Waynesville, O., while on a shopping tour in Dayton, O., discovered in a second-hand store a number of articles stolen from her residence in March last. Harry Stonehill, 15, of Snenoerville, O., acci dentally discharged a shotgun, the entire load striking the right foot nnd shattering it so badly that amputation will be necessary. "1 Thursday. Rev. Isaac F. Cook, D. D., has been elected presidunt of Ohio university at Athens. The German Schuetzen Sonderbunil : Ohio will hold its next tournament at Tole' New York smugglers are training homing pigeons to bring diamonds into this country. The Ohio board of medical registration Is wrestling with the Chinese diploma of a Cleve land physician. John Auraan, a popular young man of Brazil, Ind., is under heavy bond for robbing Kflv. Alexander of Turner, Iud. A German submarine cable company has been formed to lay a cahle from Germany to Kpain, and thence to the United States. At Ashtabula, O., the steamer Sacramento ran into the schooner Edward Kelly, whijh was damaged to the amount of about $400. Joseph M. Frazey, son ol Rev .Guy Frazey of Brooklyn, N. Y., attempted to jump off a moving train at Coshocton, 0., and was ground to death under the wheels. The saloon of Philip Justus at Shelby ville, Ind.. was robbed, and bloodhounds nut on the track of the burglars went direct to the home ' of a respected citizen three times. Friday. At Tiff tn O., J. H. Rieharfcwas fined J'25for having a redbird cagid. The store of Crnn Alford at Old Goshen, Ky., was struck by lightning and torn to pieces. Joseph Wallace, a prominent farmer, aged 80, was found dead in the road near Kohomo, Ind. Jim Burns, a notorious and deiperate burg lftr, was arresUxT in Columbus, O., by detect ives. The Music Te'achers' National association will hold their next convention in New York city in July 1S87. " Saturday. The Trades and Labor Assembly of Spring field, O ., has decided to give a mard gras card nival no Labor day. Rev. C. O. Brown of San Francisco has left the scene of his troubles and will probably locate in Dubuque, la. Cash Cameron, a demented person of Hamil ton, O., attempted to butt his brains out and waa locked up at the police station. The Chesapeake and Ohio railroad will ex pend a large sum of money at Richmond, Va., In making terminal improvements. a Monday. The Virginia Peanut trust has been dis solved. The Sagamore mills at Circleville, O., were entirely destroyed by an incendiary fire. G. B. Maigne, one of the oldest printers in the United States? died suddenly in Chicago. Charles Starke, who killed Louis Lieternian and fatally shot his own wife at Springfield, O., is still at large. The Wright Shovel company or Anderson, Ind.. has advanced the wages ot grinders and polishers 5 cents a dozen. Atapicnio near Vanceburg, Ky., William Belling, in a fit of jealous rage, shot and mor tally wounded Tom Perry. Rev. Thomas Joseph Bonlgor, one -of the old est priests in Cincinnati, was struck by a switeh engine, dying in a short time there after. Julius Freudenthal, former president of the Columbia Typewriter company, has disap peared from New York, leaving debts to the amount of 5C0.CW. who wait tor the Ueo. li. Koftrs tfro. Annual J my Clearance are bought for Spot Cash with our own money. We pay no interest, consequently our goods m -rvinnHj in Knv trnnrla nt niiroa tht. too think will nevfir mine ncrnin. This is a a jwucu uuuuiu.; j HI I BP 1? t:3 A Large Invoice of that Celebrated m I Fifty Ct. Teal -A.T- BRADLEY'S. AN EXCITING SCENS. An Angry Father Tries to Kill till Dan(htera Abdactor. IXDlASAPOLis, July 13. The grand Jury returned an indictment for embez zlement against Colon J. Campbell, who abducted the 15-year-old daughter of Dr. Culver. Upon being arraiguod in the courtroom to plead and being con fronted by the crazed father, the latter Fprang at him with a dcream, swearing to kill him. The bailiffs seized the doc tor and after a severe struggle over powered him. Campbell was irightehed nearly to aeatn. Shortly before tho finding of the in dictment Campbell sued for a release on a writ of hahoas corpus, but this was dismissed upon learning the action of tho grand jury. Throughout the pro ceedings in court Campbell watched Culver very closely, saying he was sat isfied the doctor would kill him if the opportunity presented. This opinion is generally shared. The indictmont al leges that he embezzled $52.70 from the Metropolitan Insurance company. THE LATEST PLAN. Pop- lists nave a Scheme to Socure Elec toral Votes For Teller. St. Locis, July 13. The impression seems to be strong among local Popu lists that if the Democratic ticket made at Chicago is endorsed by the Populist national convention to be held here on the 22nd inst., it will only be after a hard fight. "Teller is still our man," said a well known Populist and silver party man, and watch what I tell you, we will nominate him. Wo figure it ia best for the silver cause to nominate Teller. He can carry the silver Republican states and can secure more electoral votes than Eryan. Eryan will carry the sil ver Democratic states, and between Teller and Bryan we count on securing enough electoral votes to prevent Mc Kinley's election. If this can be done the electoral votes for silver will hold together and will elect either Teller or Eryan president. This is the latest plan of the Populists." "BIRO DAY." Secretary Morton Issues an Appeal For Its Observance. Washington, July 14. An appeal for the observance of a "bird day" in the schools throughout the country ha3 been made by the agricultural depart ment. The object is to devote the day, to be set apart or.ee a yeavj or to be com bined with Arbor day, to instruction in the value of our native Birds and the means of protecting them from wanton destruction. The idea originated with Superintendent of Schools Eabcock of Oil City. It has already been adopted in two cities, Oil City and Fort Mudi 60U, Ia., and Secretary Morton, the author of Arbor day, and indorser of the "bird day" movement, waats to see the latter extended generally. The de partment in its published protest against attacks ou birds, suggests that it is' equally important to teach the best means of preserving the timber, game and fish as to teach students how to de velop tho agricultural wealth of the stato. Bank Doors Closed. Lansing, Mich., July 14. The Peo ple's Savings bank of this city failed to open its doors and will go into the hands of a receiver. The bank is capitalized at $150,000. Failure to realize on its assets to meet constant withdrawals is given as the cause for suspension. Tthe savings deposits have been reduced to less than $40,000. Family Row Ends Ia Murder. Chicago, Jnly 14. Patrick Carney, 60, was kicked to death by James Wil son. The killing was the result of a fam ily row. The murderer trifjd to escape after killing his man, but was caught after a hard ran by Police Officer Ryan. The murder was a most brutal affair, Wilson literally stamping the life out the old man. CRASHED TO "DEATH. Man and Wife Killed Just After Start ing on a Trip Abroad. Daxville, Ind., July 8. Macon Mor rison, a wealthy farmer, accompanied by his wife, left their home, nine miles north of here, on their way to the sta tion to start fdr Europe, where they in tended to spend the summer. Hardly had they entered the road when a frightened team, drawing a heavy farm wagon, dashed into them, the end of the tongue entering Mrs. Morrison's breast, and one of the horse's hoofs crushing Mr. Morrison's skull, death ensuing al most instantly. The Morrison buggy was utterly demolished, and two of the three horses in the wreck had to be killed. ' Faith is letting down our nets into the transparent deeps, at the divine command, not knowing what we shall CLBAEA1TCE of cost to us. It is our determination to clear Stocks at any price. A never before equaled -0 GEORGE LARD AND BACON Arc Sold Cheaper AT THE .Pork House. Than at any other place. E. n. COWDRICK. GOULD'S NOVEL SMOKING ROOM. Unique Eleetrio Pen Decorations on His Steam Yacht Atalanta. George J. Gould, who is commodore of the Atlantic Yucht club, has recently had a number ol alterations made to the Inte rior of his inofrnitlcent steam vacht At lanta, which, as every one knows, Is orio of the most luxuriously equipped yachts on this sldo of tho Atlantic When tho Ata- tuita was originally huilt, some 13 years ago, for Jay fiould, the father of tho pres ent owner, yachtsmen came from far and near to exaniino tho wondorfnl carving In hrr dining eaJoon, which is the most maf- mitcenc apartment ot its kind on any yacht On the Atlanta, as Is the custom on many English yuchts, the owner's quar ters are ffward instead of aft, as is usual ly tho case, and the principal apartment on the main decs is a large ladies saloon which lends by a stairway oft to the dining saloon below. This year Air. Gould had about ten feet taken off the after end of tho ladies' saloon, which he has converted into u smoking room and buffet, where he can drink a cocktail and amofce a friendly cigar without being disturbed. This room, though hardly noticeahle. on account of its size, being only about ten feet square, is chioily remarrkable for its unique decorations and the inscriptions on its walla, which l-.itantly attract tho at tention of the meat blase yachtsmen on ac count of their beauty and originality. The room which Mr. Gould calls his den" is beautifully paneled in white ash, surrounded by red leather covered sofas. While this is not very remarkable in itself, the decorations are, for burned into the wood for about a tenth of an inch by the aid of an electric pen are scroll work figures running along the wall, sides and even in tho bejinis supporting the ceil ing. The contrast between the smoky character of the decorations and the white ash background is remarkably beautiful and has attracted the attention of every visitor on the Atalanta since the room has been opened. In case any visitor should forget his real reason for entering the room in his admiration for the decorations. Commodore Gould has kindly burned into the wall the following inscription: If on my theme I rightly think, there are five reasons why we drink: Good wine, a friend, because I'm dry, or lest I should be by and by, or any other ream why, 've won t count tnis one. While on tho other side of the room are the following linos: Would'st thou know the secrets of the sea? Only those who brave its dangers Comprehend its niy.-iteries. This is about the first work of its kind ever done by the electric pen, and judging by tho result on the Atalanta it has open ed a new field for the decoration of natu ral wood. Nerr York Sun. Elcycle Saddles. The latest scheme to solve the vexatious bicycle saddle problem is to have the sad dle made to order. A New York man is doing quite a thriving trade in this line, his patrons including some of the leading members of the ilichaux club. The proc esses of measuring and making are thus described: "Tho wheel is placed in a stand or 'home trainer,' so that the roar wheel can be revolved. Friction is applied to the wheel, so that a rider can.sit in the saddlo and pedal In precisely tho 6ame position as when on the rood. When the exact posi tion has been ascertained, the saddle is re moved and in its place a slab of wood, rimmed at tho back and sides, is fixed to the scat post. On this wooden seat is spread modeling clay to the depth of three quarters of un inch. A piece of oiled silk is spread over the clay, and the patron then takes his or her seat in it, clad in reg ular riding costume. Pedaling is continued for 10 or 15 minutes, so that every pecifl iarity of pose and shape will be worked out in the clay. From the clay a plaster cast is made, and from this a pattern of composite material is formed for the foun dryman. An aluminium casting is mode, and round holes are cut out where the de pressions indicate the tuberosities which support the body when sitting. Anpther cut of elliptical form is made along the center line to remove all possibility of pressure on the perineum. Across the two large holes is stretched a piece of stiff leather, and then the entire saddle is cov ered with felt, on top of which is put the outer covering of seal or pigskin. " All this is stated in the New York Jour nal, which also prints pictures of the clay models specially made for the bicycle sad dles of Mrs. Stanford White, Mrs. Elisha Dyer, Mrs. George B. de Forest, Mrs. Wil liam Jay, Miss Grace Horton, Mrs. Cora Urqubart Potter and Lillian "Russell. in the Clutches of the Czar. A correspondent who has recently been released from three years' imprisonment in Russia for a crime of which he does not even know the name sends a horrible ac count of the brutal severity with which he was treated Among other things he writes; "On entering the prison of Petropawlov ski one feels as if one was in a cemetery. The sight of St Peter on the threshold, for which one looks involuntarily, is all that is lacking. When I entered my cell, I could see nothing, so complete was the darkness. Indeed, there is nothing to see, for if there were the prisoners would as suredly kill, themselves with it. It was hero that I underwent the punishment of the 'tomb ' I was dotccted in tapping the walls of my .cell as I tried to attract the oaie snouia De on naim. LEONHART BROTHERS, 0 Dcutuia 0 Lumbsr, Lath and Shinglesg Ao4HLu!acturerof- BMk, SasS, Moldings, Window & and Door Frames. B & B 0 Custom Sawing Done on 0 Short Motice and at 0 Low Prices. & f$ Get our Prices before Buy- gj nig r.isewiiere. l 0 MILLS OH SOUTH 5IDK,-ae NAPOLEOM.OHIO- fft prlsoner'siattennon next door. Then r was carried away to tho 'tomb.' This is a damp, poisonous pit dug out In the ground, in which It is impossible either to stand upright, to He, or even to sit down. Ono remains, In short, stooping so long as one's imprisonment lasts sbxiplng that is to say aching. Here I remained for almost a month, fed on dry bread and water, while the guards jeered at mo ceaselessly through a little caging above. Then, when very nearly dead, I was taken to my cell again. Surely his satnnic majesty should give place to the man who Invented this. " Pearson's Weekly. Profited by Being Bora lte. "lost wills and testjininnrji nft..n nivu duce inequitable results through inatten tion to some requirements of the law." says a person of experience. "Down In Penobscot countv a cosh nm not. i.mo since wherein a man who had a considera ble properly made lils will, giving his en tire estate to hia wife if aha annimvl him making very smail bequests to his chil dren, to show they wero remembered. After the making of the will another child was bora Then the man died, and the result is that while the other children rrv. ceive practically nothing from the estate, thfl VOlinzest. not hainu mpntlnnprl in fh will, takes under the st.itute the some share it would have received had there been r,o will, and it amounts to several thousand dcllars. If that's not being bora with a gold spoon, what is it?" Lewlstan oiircai. WHAT THEY EAT IN EGYPT. Kabob and Green Cakes Farm an Eni- enrean Meal For Flvo Cents. Margherita Arlina Hamrn, a clever writer on the New York Mail and Ex press, says that every country has its own little delicacies, and the British soldiers who pour into Egypt undoubt- dly buy from the street hawkers the green cakes, and possibly the kabobs, for which the land of the Nile is fa mous. The kabob is broiled meat, but is broiled in so ridiculous a fashion as to be really funny. The peddler uses a lit tle cnafcoal furnace,- sometmug lite those in use by our plumbers. In it he keeps up a small but hot flra Attached to the side of the furnace is a lot of iron skewers. When a customer ap proaches, the hawker takes a small piece of meat, mutton or goat, the latter being the most popular, cuts it with a sharp knifo into a long ribbon, winds it around the skewer and places it over tha char coal fire. Some of the drippings are col lected, aud, with a little salt or salt and spice, makes a pleasant sauco for the kabob when it is done. The cooking is ery rapid. What with the heat of the fire and tho thinness of the meat, it is thoroughly done in two or three minutes. The green cakes are nothing more or less than small wheaten cakes mixed with chopped green leaves of various kinds salted nnd baked in a slow oven. They are pale yellow, yellow gray and brownish gray, with irregular splashes of green ou both the upper and lower surfaces. They are said tobe very nour ishing, and they are certainly very ap petizing and palatable when fresh from the oven. Almost any kind cf green leaf which is used as human food serves for making a green cake. The humble cab bage and the aristocratic petit pois vert, the watermelon rind and the celery top, the string bean and even the aspar agus tip have been used for tho purpose.' In addition to the nutritious leaf there is nearly always a flavoring leaf. The commonest is Dar'sley and after this -n "SIT! T51T !9 n" ifM ffa I M a ft rn x 3 iILLi ALUSLFIW " ' S - w -W S . 1 1 MUDE J ' . TO i I ORDERS I 1 CALL AND EX- ..., LEARN If 1 AMINE GOODS aim PRICES. I i ' . ' T I SaAaLB OP I SLIPPE1 ASim mn is. ie must prouwus """""S" cost us less than some ot our Cash Sale. No ffoods will be 0 w H. ROHRS & BROTHER. at tat riding and driving is bera. 1? 5 10 Snooer'a where yon will find the finest assortment of harneaa and qaipmenu ia the eoanty. Plush cr Fnr Rotes T When yon sail in to examine 9 onr Robea don't fail to see tP out own make of Harness, A. all made from the best of . material , tf Blankets and Rotes In endless variety and at 6 all prices. Don't let your horse SO nnblnnlrntA.I ." alsolceep a larzeassortmen 1 1 f V wiiips, Coeds, Brnsnes anu everytningnsnally found 4 Come in and see me. F. F comes fennel, fenugreek, sorrel, bnv nml laureL' The green cake of the market rariea from 3 to 4 inches in width, but is rarpl v more than a quarter cf an inch thick. About one-!.alf are made by bakers and one-half by the women of the working; classea The Northwest only $1 a year. a'Eian Hsaita Institute VOLSBO, O. ta A. F. KALKMOFF. M. O. Physician Mid ourgaon ia Charge, targoot Practice and Mori Compute Initlttits (he U. 8. . Its Record of Wonderful Curae is Soo nd to Mono in the World. Conducted by expert ;hvnicians of as years private and hospital expot -iencein Europe and America. Special department Tor special diseases. Large airy Sleeping Apart nents. Original methods for borne treatment.worlj .-enowned. Each case is treated on its own merit intensive laboratories. Vegetable Remedies. ( We treat with wonderful success all Chronic md Desperate Lusg. Throat, Ear, Nose, Stomach dowels. Liver. Heart, Kidney, Bladder, Female, -Sra:n, Nervous, Spinal, Skin, Blood, Rectal, Pri vate and Sexual Diseases. Deformities and Surgfc 'al BU eases. Special Treatment for Consumption, Citurrh, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Cancer, Tapo jVoim and Epileptic Fits, Varicocele and Hydro :ale. Constitutions) Blood Poison and all Skin Diseases, Pain ia tho Bones, Ulcers, Skin Erup tions, Sore Throat, Hair Falling Out, Pimple, Heache, Etc. Nervous Debility, Exhausted Vi iality, Loss of Memory, Confusion ot Ideas, Aver aion to Society, Threatened Insanity, Pimplea on the face, Last Vigor, Impotency,the result ot early sinful habits and later excesses we cure under ruurantee by our original, never failing method. fTii-ranteed when others have (ailed. Low ;;-.n.r?;, a.id consultation free; correspondenca -.L-rrdJy confidential. Hours 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Sun-'v.-. and Holidays, 9 to xa.m. Out of Town Patients .. ied with unfailing success through correspon -.'. Examination ol auk and "The Sure Guarrta . it V' U-:I P&rje book) aent free. Address, jft ;i:mz&ti MKAttYffa IBTl'll'fj'S'E Plans for Your House ! Should be made, ami carefully studied several weeks before the work of building or re modelling it is beun. I WANT TO DO YOUR DESIGNING, DRAWING And necessary writing, such as Bills, Materials, Specifications, Etc., Etc. PLEASE COME AND SEE ME At my office in the Haha build ing, Napoleon, Ohio. Office hours G to 9 p. iu. L. 11. McCOMB, - Architect. J w w i-; ,: chance for the buyers;. competitors, tnerelore we chareed during tnis sale. THE SEASON