DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAPOLEON. O- JULY 1G, 1896.
Though her nobis features teem
The embodiment of rest.
Like the saints of whom we dream
, In the heaven of the bleat,
1 Yet ahe'a weary I Many day
Ha she marched with life' (r&y throng)
k Those aha loved have dropped away
Why moot the Uv on so long
t Wearied of nnrighted wrongs;
Frightened by the world's dark frown:
Life's last art is done; she longs
For tav curtain to go down.
Blnwly with each peaceful breath
Days and years crept toward their sua
' Tet she never asks for death ;
When Ood wills it, let it come.
Dearest, are yon near the end!
Are your loved ones dying fast?
Have yon not one little friend
Who will love yon to the last?
Oh. when life's great eddying whirl
Leaves me stranded somewhere, too
II jy I have some little girl
To lovo me as I love you!
-Robert Bjverly Bale in Youth's Companion
A REDEEMING ACT.
Dave vra3 a coward, and he had al
ways borne the reputation of arrant
cowardice ever since he had crawled
over the side of his dnROut cradle to
wallow along with tho underfoot world
on the white Baud before his parents'
cabin door. Though Country born and
bred, a passing thunderstorm struck
him with terror, and the sight of the
black waters of the "crick" caused a
remarkable agitation of his knees. He
was a coward pure and simple. The
bristling of a coon routed hiin uncondi
tionally, and a determined possum could
rob the henroost before his very face.
Indeed, Dave was a coward, and his
cousin, Suo Spivey, laughed uproarious
ly when the poor fellow perpetrated his
initial and only act of boasting. He
had said to her one day very solemnly
and no doubt sincerely :
"Toe purtec yo' honah an happiness
I 'ud th'ow away my wttthless life. "
Ordinarily Dave's speech was unpol
ished and provincial, but on this occa
sion it rose to the dignity of what he
felt the occasion demanded.
Sue knew full well his timorous dis
position and would have thought it safe
to count on his poltroonery in any
event. But a day was sadly near which
proved to her the full worth of the poor
fellow's grandiloquent assertion.
Long before the late unpleasantness
and until this day Houeypath was only
a siding, where occasional trains took
water and passed each other. Two or
three log shanties, without special pre
tensions to any architectural dissimi
larity, marked the site of the town, dis
tinguishing it from the vast area of im
penetrable swamp that backed it and
the arid waste of sandy bottom through
which the glistening, polished rails of
the grand trunk line writhed and sinu
ated. Along that glowing metal high
way troops of both armies passed and
repassed, gazed at curiously by the few
old women and senile males left in the
village, but exciting no other emotion
than a blank curiosity that died out
even before the white mist of the fine
sand stirred by the soldiers' feet had
settled behind the retreating bands.
Dave was a native of Houeypath and
lived with an aged father in 0110 of the
shanties. Sue dwelt with her mother in
another near by. Dave's father was a
hot blooded southerner, whose patriot
ism answered to the first call to arms,
but Dave was timid, fearful of the smell
of powder and refrained from action,
preferring to suffer the opprobrious epi
thets which were liberally bestowed up
on him and the contempt of tho county
generally to facing he knew not what
horror upon the battlefield. He was not
a philosopher and could not plead in ex
tenuation of his neutrality that the
martial slaughter of his brother man
was a crime and that the wholesale sac
rifice of human life was immoral.
Dave was simply a coward and accept
ed meekly the obloquy which the con
dition imposed, not even the taunts and
cutting sarcasm of pretty Sue Spivey
being able to rouse the instincts of bat
tle in his craven soul.
Before the strife ended Sue's mother
was gathered to her final rest, being
put out of Bight in tho little sandy
graveyard, with only the comment of
the two remaining neighbors. And then
Dave and Sue toiled early and late in
order to wring from the starving acres
an unvaried livelihood of yams, corn
bread and bacon, more often the corn
bread without the embellishment of po
tatoes and bacon, particularly during
the weeks after a hungry ioraging party
bad passed that way.
One day Dave was working among
the young potato vines in an open arid
field behind the cabin, when .Sue ran
out to him in troubled haste.
"Oh, Dave, I'm pow'ful skeeredl"
"Skeered o' what?" he asked, 'with
out intermission of the bent labor.
"Some some soldiers jnst went down
the road, an they spoke o me sassy
like." She hesitated, and Dave looked
up to see her pretty face scarlet .and her
brows bent together in angry lines.
"Well, what did they all say?" he
demanded in his accustomed slow drawl
lifter waiting in vain for her to proceed.
"They 'lowed they all was a-comin
" Who was they ennyhow?" he asked
uneasily, his face blanching in antici
pation of the martial visit
"They was Mosby's men, I 'lowed,
an they was five of 'cm. "
"Our fellers?" a little surprised and
straightening his back. "Come on back
to the house, Sue," and, shouldering
his hoe, he trudged stolidly on befora
"Don't you be skeered," he continued
as they reached the yard. "I reckon
they won't do nothin. "
Of the two it would have been mani
fest to the most casual observer that he
was the worst "skeered," but he walk
ed on till they reached the house, and
Sue cried out:
"Yonder they come now all five. "
Dave's face blanched to a sallow
whiteness, but he pulled her quickly in
side the door.
"What you gwine to do?" Sue asked
nervously, keeping near her cousin, but
he apparently did not hear. He hod
hand. This letter, loo, was addressed to
that low place. Friar's Court, Temple.
So, by tho time Dick hod been located
at Pleasant View seven days he was
quite on friendly nay, intimate
terms with his hostess and her daughter.
Every morning when he met tho latter
at the breakfast table, seizing an oppor
tunity of course when Mrs. Fielding
was not Dresent. he had asked. "Well'1"
As a cure for constipatio n and in
digestion Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
grows rapidly in favor where intro
duced. Children love its taste, for it
is so pleasant. Trial size 10c, regular
Bize 50c and $1.00 of Saur & Balsley.
and Ethel hod shaken her head" very de
l.rmiuedly and made the most of the
exceedingly dimpled chin, which only
represented one-third of Mr. Water
bury'a. During the whole of that week
Dick had never once been out The
kitchen commented severely ou this
point It savored more of the "man in
possession" than anything else he had
"He's been sent, and he's got to
stop," was cook's verdict "And mis
tress is making the best of a bad job by
treating him as a gentleman guest I've
always understood that the poor master
left her comf'able off, and I can't un
derstand how she's lost her money. I
suppose it's a mine or something.
Thank goodness! I've got all my little
savings wrapped up in a stocking and
locked in my box!"
Seven days had gone the seventh
night had come, and still Ethel remained
obdurate. But she paid, her mother
noticed, considerable attention to her
toilet and wore her prettiest dresses.
What was that?
Mrs. Fielding sat up, bathed in cold
What was there it was again
scratching on tho window? She listened
her heart beutimr a wild tattoo
against her ribs. Yes there again
somebody was trying to break in !
Only a sliding door separated Mrs.
Fielding's room from her daughter's.
Her teeth chattering in time with tho
wild throbbing of her pulses, Mrs.
Fielding crept out of bed and, the slid
ing door being partly open, into her
daughter's room. Ethel was slumbering
peacefully, but a touch awoke her.
mere was a Hurried explanation in
whispers from Mrs. Fielding, and then
the two women, clutching each other
for comfort stole into the outer bed
room and once moro listened. The
scratching had ceased, and only a shuf
fling sound could be heard. Then there
were footsteps on the gravel walk, and
then the scullery window (which was
immediately beneath) was shot up with
a force that denoted a careless haste on
the part of the midnight intruder.
"A burglar!" exclaimed Ethel, pale
to the hps, for she was only 19 and an
ordinary girl with ordinary nerves.
Unconsciously her lips formed the
"I'll wake Mr. Waterbury," said
Mrs. Fielding. She tripped swiftly out
of the room, down the passage, and
rapped at her guest's door.
In almost less time than it takes to
relate it Dick found himself standing at
his door, in dressing gown and trousers,
trying to instill some calmness into the
troubled breasts of Mrs. Fielding, her
daughter, the cook and the housemaid
for Mrs. Fielding had aroused the
servants, there being comfort in nunv
bers, even scared ones.
stop Here," said dick, "i ll go
down. If he doesu t uso arms I can
So saying, he moved quietly down
stairs, and the women, afraid to be left
by themselves, followed him at a re
spectful distanca A few moments and
the darkness had swallowed up Dick's
form. An anxious interval followed,
during which nothing could be heard,
Suddenly there were a crash of crock
ery and a savage exclamation ; then an
other crash ; then a whole series of crash
es. The cook and housemaid shrieked
with fright Mrs. Fielding grasped the
banisters and trembled. Ethel trembled.
too, for Dick yes, for Dick. She loved
him ; she knew it now. His life was in
The house was filled with sounds of
the struggle. A desperate fight was go
ing ou in the passage leading to the
kitchen. The women could dimly dis
ecru the forms of tho two men who,
breathing in short, quick gasps, were
struggling furiously for the mastery.
Backward and forward they swayed,
with clinched teeth and straining urns
cles. Still the women dared not move.
The couple had fought their way down
to the extreme end of the passage and
were close to the scullery door. Sudden
ly a pistol shot rang out, there was
cry, a splintering of wood and a crash
of glass, and the two vanished.
A few seconds later Dick returned,
his dressing gown half torn off his back.
"He got away, " he exclaimed. "But
he didn't tako anything. I'll get some
things on and be off to the police sta
The women gazed at their hero with
fond, admiring eyes. Once again they
breathed freely. Slowly they moved up
stairs all but Ethel.
"Are yon hurt?" she asked him, with
infinite tenderness m her voice.
"Only a bruise or two," he replied.
"I'll soon s'et the police on his track.
He took her hand in his.
"I said I would not leave the house,'
Ethel looked swiftly up the stairs to
make sure they two were unobserved.
Then she bent forward, quickly breathed
"Yes" in his ear and fled to her room.
The police never caught the burglar,
who got back to Friar's Court quite
safely, after catching the earliest train
from a roadside station six miles from
Ethel quite meant her "Yes," and in
due time was married to the "man in
possession," much to the cook and
And Mr. John Blunt, reading the
wedding announcement, chuckled soft
ly to himself.
"It was a good idea of Dick's!" was
all he said. Tit-Bits.
The tea plant is said by Chinese writ
ers to have been cultivated in that coun
try f nan at least 3000 & G
Dppeb Sandobkt, O. "Our little boy when
three weeks old was troubled with severe at
tacks of wind colic. Onr druggists recom
mended Dr. Hand's Colio Core. We used it
until baby was eight months old. The effect
from the s' art was magical, giving instant
relief and no bad effects. I recommend it
with p easure to every mother in the land.
Mrs. C. W. Crame." Dr. Hand's Remedies
for children sold by all druggists for 25o.
cost of a Cattle flagne.
It is costing the Cape Colony 3,000 a
day to guard its borders against the terri
ble rinderpest, and Dr. Edington, director
of the Bacteriological institute, Graham's
Town, says that 1,000,000 will have to
be expended before the scourge is overcome
According to Dr. Edington, it is "the real
rinderpest, which has been known for 1,600
years." The Italians introduced it with
their European cattle into northern Africa
at Massaua in 1800. It passed down the
Nile valley with the Arabian caravans, and
passing down central Africa was heard of
in 1893 at Killraa Njaro. For a year or
two It remained north of the Zambezi,
committing terrible ravages among the
cattle and buffaloes, and even the elephants
did not escape. London Chronicle.
Your Boy Wont Live a Month.
So Mr. Oilman Brown, of 34 Mill
St., South Gardner, Mass., was told
bv the doctors, tits son had Lung
trouble, following Typhoid Malarial
and he spent three hundred and sev-entv-five
dollars with doctors who
finally gave hiui up, saying: "lour
boy wont live a montli. He triea
Dr. King's New Discoverv and a few
bottles restored him to health and
enabled him to go to work a prefect-
ly well man. He cays he owns his
present good health to use of Dr.
King s ew Discovery, ana Knows u
to be the best in the wc-ld for Lung
trouble. Trial Bottles Free at D. J.
Humphrey's Drug Store.
Her Foxy Husband.
"Sweet one, I lovo you, " he whispered
to his partner at the masquerade. "I
should tliiuk you would," she replied,
seeing that I am your wife. " "Didn't I
know it, darling)' What other woman do
you think I would say thut to?" Boston
A Baby's Lite Saved.
Attica. O..Marl6.1894. Dr. D.B. Hands
-tVeoweoar child's life to Dr. Hand's
Colic cure. When nil otner reinedirs Mid
doctors failed it save relief in one hours
time. It is with pleasure that I recommend
all of Dr. Hand's Remedies for Children.
Any mother using them can be sure of get
ting an article thst is safe, effective and re
mole. MrB. U. M. ototzman." Dr. nana s
Colic. Cnre and all of Dr. Hand's Kennedies
for Children 2.5c at all drag stores.
Pays to Be Gentlemanly,
Colonel F. W. Saxton of Oakland. Cal.,
was in Washington recently. "A little in
cident that came to my notice just before I
left home," he said to a reporter, "im
pressed me that there is never any use for
a man to act otherwise than a gentleman,
and that it is often a financial gain to do
' One of San Francisco's capitalists is Jo
seph Boardman. It is said ho is a million
aire, but to look at him you would not
think it You could hardly say that he
dresses shabbily, but he comes very close
to it and appears to a stranger to bo some
kindly old gentleman whom fortune has
Mr Board- !
never cared to smile upon.
man's house is over in Oakland, but his
office is in San Francisco, and each morn
ing he makes the trip over on the ferry.
The other morning bo started for tho
boat, aud in his haste he forgot to transfer
his pocketbook to his clothes. Of course
he did not discover this until he had reach
ed the wharf. There was no one in the
crowd that he knew or that knew him. He
searched every pocket in vain. A young
man standing near by witnessed the con- j
fne on nf the old wntlnmnTi nurl wnlfe n7
ki... i. ; i 1 ,1
moved hnrk into the crowd
The young man doubtless supposed !
that he had done an act of kindness to a ,
needy one, and he hastened away in order
n m.h it inc.. otnhimiccinn (n i,)q bono. I
flciary. He had no opportunity to get far,
however, before Mr. Boardman caught
him and made him divulge his name and
address. The next day the young man was
the recipient of a snug check, drawn by
the millionaire and making him richer by
100 than he was the day before." Wash
The celebrated Specialist of
Napoleon, Miller Hotel, Thursday, July JJOtli. 9 A. M. to 8 T M
Toledo. Hurnett House. Friday.
Consultation and examination free and
above hotels. Address your letter
THE CELEBRATED EXAMINING PHYSICIAN OF THE
FRANCE MEDICAL AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE.
88 & 40 W. Gay S.,one block N. of State House, Columbus.O. Incorporated 1886. Capital $300,000.
DR. FRANCE, of New York, the well known and snccessful Specialist In Chronic Diseases
and Diseases of the Eye and Ear, on account of his large practice in Ohio, has established the
FRANCE MEDICAL INSTITUTE, where all forms of Chronic. Nervous and Prints Diseases will be sue
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- s" a smr- has nosuoeriorindiaenosinirand treating diseases and deforml
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Although he treats all diseases of a chronic, long-standing, obscure or difficult nature, and
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rigai 10 reject ail suca cases.
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FREE EXAMINATION OF THE URINE. Each
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List of 130 questions free. Address, with postage, DR. . FRANCE, 747 Franklin Avc
It Is rowed for and has been for nearly
200 years by six young watermen, whose
apprenticeship has expired the year before.
To have endowed the riverwith an annual
coat and silver badge was a brilliant
thought on the part of the actor. It has
helped to keep up the famous traditions of
the old Thames watermen, and, besides,
did It not inspire Dibdin to create his Im
mortal "Tom Tug"
And did yoa ne'er near of a Jolly young wa
terman. Who at blacfcfriars' bridge nwd to plyr
He leathered bis oars with such bkill and dex
terity. Winning- each heart and delighting each eye.
In his despair, however, of winning
Wilholmina he resolves nt last to pivc up
the life of a waterman und take himself
off to sea.
Then farewell, my trim bnilt wherry!
Oar and coat and badge, farewell I
Xewr mure ut C hi lsea ferry
fchall yuur Thumas take a spell.
But Tom changes his mind nnd deter
mines to row for the coat nnd liatlge, nftor
all, in order to win his love if possible by
winning the prize. Wilholmina watches
the race from the Swan inn, Chelsea, and
upplauds the winner before she discovers
him to be her persistent suitor Thomas.
A blush was her "answer to his wooing
tale," and so it all ended happily. This
old Swan inn was swept away some 20
ye:'.rs ago to make room for the Thames
embankment, and the coat end badge are
now rowed for from Cadognn pier to Chel
sea. It is worthy of note that (Jarrick se
lected "The Waterman" to follow the com
edy of "The Wonder' on the night of his
last appearance on the stage, so popular
was the character of Tom Tug nt that
time. Chamlx'rs' Journal.
Tom Tremlett's Denials.
Newfoundland officialism has for all
time had a very racy and humorous ele
ment about !t, as might from its circum
stances he expected. One of its earlier
chief justices was a delightful person, al
most worthy to have been a fishing admiral
iu the seventeenth century. This gentle
man. a substantial merchant, by name
Tremlett. and renowned for his rough, un
swerving honesty, was in 1802 made a sub
iect of formal complaint to the governor,
Admiral Duckworth. The latter was well
aware that it was the chief justice's ag
gresslve honesty that was the trouble. Nov
ertheless he hnd to bring the complaiuts
officially to his notice.
And this was the formal reply handed
In to the admiral: "To the first charge,
vour excellency, I answer that it is a lie.
To the second charge I say that it is ad d
lie. And to the third I sny that it is a
d d infernal lie. Your excellency's obedi
ent servant, Thomas Tremlett." Mac
.Tilr.: f Rt
iu l iwmij
more anu io.. ra... miuusi tviiv uuc
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ot nannei yvitn ynamoeriuiu s i am
Balm and bind it on the airected
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his recommendations have had much
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invited, in the private parlor ol tne
to UK, h. r kajnlu.,
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He is ably assisted by a full corps ot eminent
incurable he frankly tells you so and reserves the
DISEASES OF WOMEN. We have a special de.
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exclusively to the treatment of diseases of
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EPILEPSY OR FITS Positively cured by a new
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lpgS. P.'E t
Ft. Wayne Aoc'inNo. 9... .S:i p ni Sun only
St. Louis Lim'td.-.So. 3-6:1:1 p m Duiljr
Fust Mail No. 1...5:i p ni Daily
Kansas City Exp..V. 7..ll:i:a 111 Daily
Ft. Wayne Acm.-Xo. Il ..ln::i3 " daily EsSun
rai'ille Express Xo. 5...r,:.'i "
Loenl rreiirht No. 71- u:::o
it'No. 1 and No. 7 do not stoint Napoleon.
Y. A Boston. L'td-Xoi. J.. :Jta m Daily
led. 1 Awrna No. i..7:.v, am Daily
ast Mail No. 6 ..l:3S p m Daily
tlantie Exp.. ..No. 4..9:u. p m. daily Ex Sun
Lix-al Freiwht. No. "u..-l:as p m-daily Ex Sun
THE LIMA NORTHERN RAILWAY
TIM 1-3 T.V1IL.I3
EFFECTIVE JUWE 15.1896
M Lv I.ima Arl
vi in) Ar . Vni
All trains daily cxwnt Sumluv.
Train No. 2 makes direct coniieetion nt Mn-
lmta with T. M. L. A h.C. an ivinir at T"l
In in n. ni. N'. 1 inaki'S CMiineetii'ii at Limn
with Oliin S.urthirn arrivintr at Sprint'lield
in..)ii a. m.. iuisnuik'tiiii i . 11. at 12.2:1. tiiwn
I o d at 12.57. Haver v imukilii: ooinii'cti'm
with X. A W. for all point in the Koutheiinti
.lai ksun :l.:is p. 111. Wellstnii 4.15 p. 111. Ohio
rvnithern trains make connection at Luna f'
No. 2 k'lvini; an opportunity to make a round
trip from any of the a hove stations to Green
Held or intermediate stations in tlio same
lay. llcfore takini: your neNt trip call on
at'ents of the Luna Northern who will lie
leased to 1 tture you routes and rates via
the new line.
11. HOStH. i. E. I ISHF.lt. A. G. P. A
Geu'l Man., Lima. O. Sprinlleld. O.
Baltimore & Ohio H
Jfir IN EFFECT MAY"! 31st, 1896.'
' 7 10
(i 05 8 Dili
t 4 0!
t 4 05
t 3 35
Ar Wheeling, ...
" Baltimore ...
" New York
STATIONS. 7 15 3 I 111
A 17 15
CENTRAL TIME. PM AM ,PM AM AM
Lv. Delianee 3 15 5 hi 7 40i 11 oo 1 26
Ar. Chicago 0 oo 11 oo ti 40 7 40
Chicago and Cleveland, Trains Xos. 14 and
Chicago and Tittsburg, Trains Nos. 5,0, 14
Chicngoand Columbus, Trains Xos. 14, 1(1.
Chicago aud Wheeling, Trains Nos. 7, s, 40
Chicago and Baltimore, Trains Xos, 5, 0, 7
Chicago and Philadelphia, Trains Nos. 7
Chicago and New York, Trains Nt is. 7 and s.
Columbusand Baltimore.Trains Nos. 7 aud
F Stops to let off passengers from points
east of Chicago Junction or totnkeon passen
gers for Chicago. "Trains run Daily. iStop
on Signal. S Will wait in min. for Connec
tion. T Stop for Meals, t Daily except Sun
tley. D Stop on Sundays only. (J rand Calu
met Heights will be a flag stop for trains
Nos. 11, 12, lt'.andn. Wednesdays ami Satur
days for train No. 0. Sundays for train No. 7.
J, Van. SMITH, CHAS. 0. SCULL,
Geu'l Supt. Gen. Pass. Agt.
THE Oil 10 SOUTI1EKV.
a" In Effect June 14, '00. 1 :
P. M. A. M. IX All. P. M. P. M.
3 40 8 20 Lima 12 15 0 45
3 6H S 38 Ullipolis 11 511 6 20
4 07 S 411 St. Johns 11 4N 6 21
4 25 0 04 ... Jackson Center 11 20 0 02
4 4 9 25 yuincy 11 05 r as
5 13 9 50 St. Paris 10 41 5 13
6 30 11 05 Springfield 9 So 3 55
7 0iv 11 84 ....So. Charleston.... 8 r-5 3 is
I So. Solon
7 33 11 5" JelTersonvillp.... 8 30 2 50
8 02 12 23 ...Washington C. H.- 8 01 2 21
8 35 12 57 Greenfield 7 33 1 50
9 on 1 45 Bainbritlge 7 10 1 25
10 01' 2 38 Waverly 6 oh 12 25
lioo 3 38 Ar.... Jackson.... Lv 5 10 1130
A. M. A. AL
800 3 38 Lv Jackson.... Ar 8 05 11 30
8 17 3 63 Coaltoll 4 4H 11 15
8 35 4 10 Ar.... Wellston--. Lv 430 1100
A. M. P. M. 1M. A. M.
No. 1 makesgood connection forColumbus,
Dayton, Cincinnati, Piqua, Sidney. Yan Wert,
Ft. Wayne. Ada, Toledo nnd Detroit, arriv
ing nt Toledo 4 :00 p. in., Detroit 6:20 p.m.;
also gootl Chicago connection at Ljma with
No. 2 makes connection at Springfield for
Dayton, Columbus, Cincinnati, and at Waver
ly for Portsmouth, Ironton, Kenova and all
No. 3, in connection with Lima Northern
Ilnilwny at Lima, makes direct connection
for Toledo, arriving at lo:0o p. m.
Xo. 4, in connetion with the Royal Blue
Flyer via I!. A O., saves several hours to Par
krsburg, Washington, D. C, Baltimore, Phil
adelphia, New York and all Southeastern
Tourist tickets on sale to all summer re
sorts. For any information call on agent or write
F.E. FISHEIi, A. G. P. A..
DAILY LINE BETWEEN
Cleveland and Toledo,
Via "C. & B. LINE."
Steamers "City of Buffalo." (New)
"State of Ohio" anil "State of Xew York."
DAILY TIME TABLE.
Sunday included after May 30.
Lv. Cleveland 7:30 r M. I Lv. Buffalo, 7:30 p. m.
Ar. Buffalo 7:30 A M. I Ar. Clev'l'nd 7:30 a m.
(Central Standard Time.
Take the "C. A B. Line" steamer and enjoy
A refreshing night's rest when enroute to
Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Tokonto, New
York, Boston, Albany. 1,000 Islands, or any
Eastern or Canadian point.
Cheap Excursions Weekly to Niagara
Send 4 cents postage for tourist pamphlet.
For further Information ask your nearest
Coupon Ticket Agent, or address
W. F. Herman. T. F. Newman,
Gen. Tns. Ag't Cleveland. 0. Gen. Mau'gr
Notice of Attachment.
Lemuel G. Fellers, riaintiff,
A. F. Swinehart, Defendant.
Before Harry C. Hague, Justice of the Feaee
of Napoleon township, Henry county, Ohio.
ON THE 30th DAY OF MAY. 1X96. SAID
Justice issued an order of attachment in
the above action for $262.89 with interest from
March nth. 189C.
LEMUEL G. FELLERS.
Martin Knupp, attorney. junell-3t
No. 1 Cures Fever.
No. 2 " Worms.
No. 3 " Infants' Diseases.
4 " Diarrhea.
8 " Neuralgia.
9 Cures Headache.
10 " Dyspepsia.
1 1 " Delayed Periods.
1 2 " Leuchorrea.
1 4 " Skin Diseases.
13 Cures Rheumatism.
Cold3 and Crip.
Sold by Druggists, or sent prepaid on
receipt of price, 25c, or 5 for $1.
Db. HrMPHhETs' Homeopathic Manta!,
of Diseases Mailed Fkee.
Humphreys' Hed. Co., Ill 7iil:am S'., H.t
THE UNKNOWN HEIIIS OF DANIEL P.
Carlile, deceased, and the unknown heir
of Nancy Carlile. deceased, will take notice
that on the nth day of June ls'.m. lieorge.
Laskey aud Stephen S. Laskey Iliad
tli. 'ir petition in the Court of Common Pleas
of Henry County. Ohio, againsttliemandoth
ers. praying fora decree of foreclosure of ti
mortgage, executed and delivered l' said
1 la n iel 1. Carlile and Nancy Carlile to said
(ieoige Laskey and Stephen S. Ijiskey on
January tin I. lsils. conveying to said (ieorge
Laskey and Stephen S. Laskey, the east half
of the northeast quarter of section 24, in town
ships, north of range s east, in said county of
Henry to secure the payment of a promissory
noteof said Daniel 1'. Carlile to said (ieorge,
Laskey and Stephen S. Laskey. for the sum
of i4:i:.e.l. dated Dc-emlicr 2:lrd. lniT, and
payal'le in installments, with interest payaldt
annually, on which was paid $25.iki August
12th, 1SH4, and 25.iki September pith. lKsii and
on which is now due 5na5.:th with interest from
June ntli. liiii',. Said petition prays for a sale
of the premises herein aiiove described, ex
cepting : acres off of the south end thereof,
heretofore released from the lien of said mort
gage, to satisfy tho amount due thereon.
Said parties are required to answer said
peti'ioiion or before August lnth, lsuil, or a de
cree will he rendered against them as prayed
for. til'.lilKiE LASKEY.
STEPHEN S. LASKEY.
By Martin Knupp, their attorney. junel3-(it
Andrew M. Gidley. Administrator of llto Es
tate of Mary Irwin, Deceased,
Margaret Hockmnn, et. al.
Order from the Probate Court.
TN ITltsCANCE OF AX 011DEII OF THE
1 Probate Court of Henry County, Ohio, I
will offer for sale at public auction, on the
25th Day of July, A. D., 189C,
at 2 o'clock p. 111.. at the door of thp Court
House, in Napoleon. Ohio, the following de
scribed real estate situated in thecouuty of
Henry, and State of Ohio, to-wit:
The South half ( of the North-west Quar
ter ( 'j I of Section No. Twenty-six 121U, Town
Five (5) North, ltange Eight 11 East, in said
Henry County, Ohio, containing no acres
more or less.
Also Lot No. Forty-four (44) In John Mc
Cl 11 re's first addition to the village of Jlc
Clure, Henry County. Ohio.
The Ill-sit described tract appraised at $2,8H0.
The second " " " fsifli.
Terms of Sale: One-third cash in hand:
one-third in one year and one-third in two
years from day of sale with interest : deterred
payments to be secured by a mortgage ou
the 1 remises sold.
AXDllEW y. GIDLEY.
Administrator of Mary Invin, deceased.
June 22nd, lsoii.-td
Of the Sale nf Watir Wvrk and
FArclrie Lirjltt Jionds in the Village
af Xapolcon, Ohio,
Office of Mayor and Villaoe Clerk, 1
June 15th. lwiii. I
I Clerk, ami marked on
the outside, "Proposals lor Water Works and
Electric Light Bonds," will bo received at
theolllce of said Clerk until 12 o'clock noon,
of July 23rd. A. D.. lsoii. for the purchase of
Twelve Thousand oM2,ouoi 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 aud
Electric Light W orks of said village to more
elllciently.supply saitl viilago and its iuhabi
t nits witli water and light,
i 1 Said Boinls will he issued in denomina
tions of Five Hundred (fsool Dollars each
and will be dated July 1st, imw, and will be
payable in ten years from the date thereof.
The Bonds will bear interest nt the rate of
Five Per Centum per annum, payable semi
annually by coupons, both principal aud in
terest being payable at the Village Treasur
er's nfllcein said village of Napoleon, Ohio.
The person or persons purchasing laid
bonds shall furnish the blank forms lor tho
same with coupons attached subject to tho
approval of the Council of aid village aud
without any charge therefor.
Each proposal must be accompanied by a
New York Draft in the sum of '1 hrec Hund
red Dollars, payable to the order ot the Vil
lage Treasurer of the Village of Napoleon,
Ohio, as a guaranty, that If the hid is accept
ed, a contract will be entered into in accord
ance therewith and fully consumated by said
The purchaser will be required to pay for
and receive said bonds at the Village Treas
urer's office in saitl Village of Napoleon, O.
The said Bonds will not be sold for less
thontheirpar valueantlaccrued interest, and
the right and privilege is reset ved by the
Council of the said village Napoleon ty reject
.iii) oran UHio,
. D. JiEEKISON,
JAMES 1 MASON, Mayor.
IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT
X Frederick liohrs,
as Administrator of
the estate of Herman Norden, haslliud a final
account of his administration, which will bo
tor hearing and settlement July 211th, lsou.
J. v. ccir. Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
Ferdinand Roessing ns Executor of
the Estate of John Hahn, lias Hied a final ac
count of his trust, which will bp for htuirinff
and settlement July 20th, lsuts.
J. V. CUFF, Trobate Judge.
IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
Klingshirn ns Administrntor nt
i.' J. F.
the estate of John Klingshirn. has filed a
first account of his administration, which
will be for hearing and settlement July 27th.
J. V. CUFF, Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GINEN, THAT
Jacob Like as administrator of the es
tate of Lena Like, has Hied a Html account
or his administration, which will he for hear
ing and settlement July 27th, lsiis.
J. V. CUFF. Probate Judge.
Probate Not Ice.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
John W. Long as Administrator of the
estate of Frederick G. Lomhurdv. has filed a
first account of his administration, which
will be for hearintr and settlement Amnisfr
J. V. CUFF, Probate Judge.
Pro bate Not ice.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
Musson Overbids as executor of tho
estate of Jessie Overbids has filed a sixth ac
count of his trust, which will be for hearing
and settlement August 3rd, l9ti.
J. V. CUFF, Probate Judge.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT
a petition will be pre-ented to the
Commissioners of Henry and Putnam eoun
ies. at their next regular session, iu Sep
tember. A. D 1898, praying for the locating
of a Joint County Road on the following line
to-wit: Beginning at Section line between
Sections Thirty-six (301 and Thirty-five (35)
Pleasant Township, on county line between
Henry and Putnam Counties, Ohio, thence
running East on saitl County Line for one
mile, to township line of Pleasant and
Marion townships, and there to terminate.
June 22, A. D 1890.
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