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DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST NAPOLEONIC, MAY 271897.
: . Constipation Caoset tuDj naif the sickness in the world. It retains the digested food too knf la the bowel and produce biliousness, torpid Brer, mdr gestion, bad taste, coated f"JHSk sj tongue, tick headache. In- I Q . I I m somnla, etc. Hood's Pill 1 1 I 3 eureooratipaHonsodsJl Its M result, easily and thoroughly. 25c AH druggists. Prepared by & L Hood ft Co- Lowell. M&sa. The only Pills to take with Hood's SarsaparUli. ONION MEAT MARKET. JOHN ItElSER DSiXEBIS , Fresh and Salt Meats, Bologna, Sausage, &c. Highest market price paid f o cattle, calves, sheep, hogs, poultry and hides. Washington Street NAPOLEON, OHIO. 4- MtaniaetaiersDf Doors, Sash and Blinds. Moldings, Window y and Door Frames. Scroll Sawing & Turning, of'aot allwoodworkto oompleteabuilding Alsodealerrin Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Lime Cement, PlstersndPlsstsrlneHalr,Iinmp8altforssltIi. . uatiicanauones.ete. wekeepioneuntlj on hand BUILDING STONE, mdalhlssof Foundation Block Stone Thiesen, Ilildred & Co. TjnTjn rnrtrii titttat r t MM, UttUHriliKKULU Praotloal Plumber ; Sanitary Engineer. Complete Stock of Fluting Malsml Constantly on Band. A fine line of Hose,Lawn Sprinklers, ftc., To select from. Rates (or Complete Job of X y ripe uaying cneenully tarn- f tshed on application. Prompt Service and all work guar- J anteed, NAPOLEON Brewing Go. BRKWFRS Or Lager Beer! FAMILIES SUPPLIED WITH BOTTLED BEER! OfSaperlorExoellenceand Quality . ESTABLISHED I860 C, E. REYNOLDS, LAND AND , INAPULEON.OHIO Money to Loan Iniam,Df (1,000 and upwards on nve , y earettme. , AIo,flro,Hfendiccldentslninrance . All'oesesprom'ptjyadjnstod. tfoiossere contested nShlssgenoy . Ofneeover'leo.iahn'iilothlngstorr, spposltOoortHonse . NAPOLEON, OHIO. VIM,' VIGOR, VITALITY KESTORED IN 30 DAYS. GOOD EFFECTS AT ONCE. , CAION'S VITALIZER Cures GENERAL Or SPECIAL DEBILITY, WT-AKE FULNESS. 8FEBMATORIIB00A, EMISSIONS, IMPO TENCE, pabesis, eto. Corrects functional disorders, caused by errors or exoessess. quickly restoring lost manhood in old or young, giving viooh anusTBuwiH wnere ior tner weaknessprevalled. Convenient paok- Aro. flimnlA. AfTAPt-.tial. And lftffltlrnntA. CUKM 18 QUICK ANDTHOKOUGH r Don't bi d'ceivtd bv initationt: insist on canton's vitalizes. Bent scaled 11 your aniKKists aoes not nave it. rTioesiperpjcge. for ts, with written guarantee of com pletecubk. Information, references, etc. fra and confidential. Send us statement o case and 25o ; for a week's trial treatment. One only sent to each person. - CATON'S. MED. CO , BOSTON, MASS. Napoleon Is chock fall of life. IIUW llllj AlUIil UUXiO jo REV. DR. TALMAGE ARRAIGNS ALL CLASSES OF SPENDTHRIFTS. He Bays Alsobolisa I the Greatest roe t the War kins; Classes HJs Subject Is, A Bsc With nolss" A Drunkard's Grave. WASHIKOTOX, Hay iS. This sermon of Dr. Tolmage is an arraignment of Im provldeneo in all classes, and of alcohol ism as the greatest enemy of the working people. The text is Haggal I, 0, "He that enrneth wages, earoeth wages to put it In to a bag with boles." . In Persia, under the reign of Darius Hjstasr.es, the people did not prosper. They made money, but did not keep it. They were like people who have a sack in which they pot money, not knowing that the sack is torn or eaten of moths, or In sorao wny made lncnpablo of holding valuables. As fast as the coin was put in ono end of the sock it dropped out of the other. It made no difference how much wages they ot, for tbey lost them. "Ho that eorn eth wages, earneth wages to put it into a bug with holes." What has become of the billions and bil lions of dollars in this country paid to the working classes? Some of these moneys have gone for house rent, or tho purchase of homesteads, or wnrdrobo, or family ex penses, or the necessities of life, or to pro vide comforts in old nee. What has be come of other billions? Wasted in foolish outlny. Wasted at the gaming table. Wasted in intoxicants, Put into a bag with a hundred holes Gather up the money that the working classes have spent for drink during the last 80 years, and I will build for every workingman a house and lay out for him a garden and clothe his sons in broadcloth and his daughters in silks, and place at his front door a prancing span of sorrels or bays and securo him a policy of life In surance, so that tho present home may be well maintained after he is dead. The most persistent, most overpowering enemy of the working classes is intoxicating liquor. It Is tho anarchist of the centuries and has boycotted, and is now boycotting, the body and inind and soul of American labor. It is to it a worse foe tban mo nopoly and worse than associated capital. It annually swindles industry out ot a large percentage of its earnings. It holds out its blasting solicitations to tho me chanic or operative on his way to work, and at tho noon spell, and on his way homo at eventide; on Saturday, when the wages aro paid, it snatches a largo part of tho money that might como into the fam ily and sacrifices it among the saloon keepers. Stand the saloons of this country sldo by side, and It is carefully estimated that tlicy would reach from New York to Chicago. "Forward, march," says the drink power, "and take possession of the American nation." All For Drink. The drink business is pouring its vitriol io and damnable liquids down the throats of hundreds of thousands of laborers, and while the ordinary strlkesare ruinous both to employers and employees, I proclaim a strike universal against strong drink, which, if kept up, will be the relief of the working classes and the salvation of the nation. I will undertake to say that there Is not a healthy laborer in the united States who, within tho next ten years, if be will rcfuso all intoxicating beverage and bo saving, may not become a capital ist on a small scale. Our country in a year spends $1,500,050,000 for drink. Of course the working classes do a great deal of this expenditure. Careful statistics show that tho wage earning classes of Great Britain expend in liquors 100,000, 000, or 8500,000,000 a year. Sit down and calculate, O workingman, how much you havo expended in these directions! Add it all up. Add-up-what your neigh hers havo expended, and realize that In stead of answering the beck of other peo pis you might have been your own cap! tulist. When you deplete a worklngmnn's physical energy you deplete his capital, The stimulated workman gives out before tho unstimulated workman. My father said: "I became a temperance man in early life because I noticed In the harvest field that, though I was physically weaker than other workmen, I could hold out longer than they. They took stimulants, I took none." A brickmakcr in England gives his experience in regard to this mat tcr among men in his' employ. He says, after investigation: "The beer drinker who made the fewest biicks made 659,000, and the abstainer who mado the fewest bricks 748,000. The difference in behalf of the abstainer over the indulger 87,000. " When an army goes out to tho battle, the soldier who has water or coffee in his can teen marches easier and fights better than the soldier who has whisky in his canteen Drink helps a man to fight when he has only one contestant, and that at the street corner. But when he goes forth to main tain some great battle for God and his country, he wants no drink about mm When the Russians go to war a corporal passes along tho lino and smells the breath of every soldier. It there be in his breath a taint of intoxicating liquor, the man is sent back to the barracks. Whyr Ho can not endure fatigue. All our young men know this. When they are preparing for a regatta or for a ball club or for an athletic- wrestling, they abstain. Our work ing people will be wiser after awhile, and the money they fling away on hurtful in dulgences they will put into co-operative association and so become capitalists. If the working man put down his wages and then take his expenses and spread them out so they will just equal, he is not wise. I know working mon who are in a perfect fidget until they get rid of their last dollar. A Sealskin Coat. The following circumstances came under our observation: A young man worked bard to earn his $600 or $700 yearly. Mar riage day came. Tho bride had inherited $500 from her grandfather. She spent ev ery dollar of it on the wedding dress. Then they rented two rooms In a third story. Then the young man took extra evening employment; almost exhausted with the day's work, yet took evening employment. It almost extinguished his eyesight. Why did he add evening employment to the day empjoymentf To get money. Why did he want to get money f To lay up some thing for a rainy day? No. To get his life Insured, so that in case of his death his wife would not be a beggar? No. He put the extra ovening work to tho day work that he mlaht pet flBO to pfchiowifn All Gleaning IS this achievement, and was bo to be eclipsed. She was very poor, and she sat up working nearly all the night far a great while until she bought a sealskin eoat. I have not beard.of the result on that street. The street was full of those who are on small incomes, bnt I suppose the contagion spread, and that everybody had a sealskin eoat, and that the people came out and sricd, practically, not literally, "Though the heavens fall, we must have a sealskin eoat!" I was ont west and a minister of the gospel told me in Iowa that bis church L nu lilt) OKignuurouuQ noa oecu impuTer ished by the fact that they put mortgages on their farms in order to send their fam ilies to the Philadelphia centennial. It was not respectable not to go to the cen tennial. Between such evils and pauper Ism there Is a very short step. The vast majority of children in your almshouses re there because their parents are drunk en, lazy or recklessly improvident. I have no sympathy for skinflint saving, but I plead for Christian prudence. You say it Is Impi ible now to lay up any thing for a rainy day. I know It, but we are at the daybreak of national prosperity. Some people think it is mean to turn the gas low when tbey go out of the parlor. They feel embarrassed if the doorbell rings before they have the hall lighted. Tbey apologize for the plain meal if you surprise them at the table. Well, it is mean if it Is only to pile up a miserly hoard, but if it be to educate your children, if it be to give more help to your wlfo when she does not feel strong, if It bo to keep your fu neral day from being horrible beyond all endurance because It is to be tho dlsrup tlon and annihilation of the domcstlo cir cle, if U be for that, then it Is magnificent. Breeds Poverty. There are those who aro kept in poverty because of their own fault. They might have been evcll off, but tbey smoked or chewed up their earnings, or they lived beyond their means, while others on tho same wages and on the same salaries went on to competency. I know a man who Is all the time complaining of his poverty and crying out against rich men, while ho himself keeps two dogs, and chews and smokes, and is full to the chin with whis ky and beer. Wilklns Micawber said to David CopperDeld: "Copperlleld, my boy, 1 income; expenses, 0 shillings and 0 pence; result, misery. But, Copperlleld, my boy, 1 income; expenses, 19 shillings and 6 pence; result, happiness." But, O workingman, take your morning dram and your noon dram and your ovening dram, and spend everything you have over for tobacco and excursions, and you in sure poverty for yourself and your children forever I If by some generous flat of the capitalists of this country or by a new law of the government of the United States So per cent or 60 per cent or 100 per cent were added to the wages of the working classes of America, it would be no advantage to hundreds of thousands of them unless tbey stopped strong drink. Aye, until they quit that evil habit, the more money the more ruin, the more wages, the more holes in the bag. My plea is to those working people who are in a disciplcship to the whisky bottle, the beer jug and the wine flask. And what I say to them will not be more ap propriate to tho working classes than to the business classes, and the literary class es, and tho professional classes, and all olasses, and not with the people of one age more than of all ages. Take one good squaro look at the suffering of the man whom strong drink has enthralled, and re member that toward that goal multitudes ore running. The disciple of alcoholism suffers the loss of self respect. Just as soon as a man wakes up and finds that he is the captivo of strong drink, he feels de meaned. I do not care how recklessly he aots. He may say, "I don't care;" ho does care. Ho cannot look a pure man in the eye unless it Is with positive force of resolution. Three-fourths ot his nature is destroyed; his self respect is gone; he says things he would not otherwise say; he docs things he would not otherwise do. When a man is nine-tenths gone with strong drink, the first thing he wants to do is to persuade you that he can stop any time ho wants to. He cannot. Tho Phil istines have bound him hand and foot, and shorn his locks, and put out his eyes, and are making him grind In the mill of a great horror. He cannot stop. I will prove it. He knows that his course is bringing ruin upon himself. Ho loves himself. he could stop, he would. He knows his course is bringing ruin upon his family. He loves them. He would stop if be could, He cannot. Perhaps he could three months or a year ago; not now. Just ask him to stop for a month. He cannot. Ho knows ho cannot, so he does not try. Drink Victims. I had a friend who was for 15 years go ing down under this evil habit. Ho had large means. He had given thousands of dollars to Bible societies and reformatory institutions of all sorts. He was very gen ial, very generous and very lovable, and whenever he talked about this evil habit he would say, "I can stop any time." But he kept going on, going on down, down, down. His family would say, "I wish you would stop." "Why," ho would reply, " can stop any time if I want to." After awhile he had delirium tremens. He had it twice, and yet after that he Bald, " could stop at any time it I wanted to.' He is dead now. What killed him? Drink, drink I And yet among his last utterances was, 'I can stop at any time. " He did not stop it because he could not stop It. Oh, thore Is a point in inebriation beyoDd which if a man goes he cannot stop! One of these viotims said to a Christian man:. "Sir, if I wcro told that I conldn'i get a drink until tomorrow night unless had all my fingers cut off, I would say, 'Bring tho hatchet and cut them off now.' " I have a dear friend in Philadel phia whose nephew came to him one day, and when he was exhorted about his evil habit said: "Uncle, I can't give It up, there stood a cannon and it waB loaded and a glass of wine wcro set on the mouth of that cannon, and 1 know that you would Are it off just as I came up and took the glass, I would start, for I must have it, Ob, it is a sad thing for a man to wake up in this life and feel that be Is a captive He says: "I could havo got rid of this once, but I can't now. I might havo lived an honorablo life and died a Christian death. , But there is no hope for me now, There is no escape for me. Dead, but not buried. I am a walking corpse. I am an apparition of what I once was. I am caged immortal beating against the wires about the house, paint, floors, pots and pans, dishes and glassware, silver and tinware, can be done better, quicker and cheaper with Washing PoWdE than with any other cleansing compound, largest package greatest economy; TEE K. E. FAIEBAJTE C0MFAHY, Chicago, 8b Louis, lew York, Boston, Philadelphia. mm rv,ij vui cs u ysciitci y, uaLuiciitv, griping, m colic, and all the ills of baby-hood. motners, ao not let your child suffer when a bottle of Dr. John W. Bull's Baby Syrup will give instant relief. Price 35c. Chew UN6E-S PLUCS.Ths 6f n Tobicco Sntldots.lOe.Dtakrs nul.A.C.BWyst A Co.,Btto.,"d. against the cage until there is blood on the wires and blood upon my soul, yet not able to get out destroyed without remedy." I go on and say that tho disciple of rum suffers from the loss of health. The older men may remember that some years ago Dr. Scwell went through this country and electrified the people by his lectures, in which he showed the effects of alcoholism on the human stomach. He had seven or eight diagrams by which he showed the devastation of strong drink upon the phys ical system. There were thousands of people who turned back from that ulcer ous sketch swearing eternal abstinence from everything that could intoxicate. la Delirium. God only knows what the drunkard suf fers. Pain (lies on every nerve, and trav els every muscle, -and gnaws every bone, and burns with every flame, and stings with every poison, and pulls at him with every torture. What reptiles crawl over his sleeping limbs! What fiends stand by his midnight pillow I What groans tear his earl What horrors shiver through his soul! Talk of the rack, talk of tho inqui sition, talk of the funeral pyre, talk of tho crushing Juggernaut he feels them all at once. Have you ever been in the ward of the hospital where theso inebriates are dy ing, the stench of their wounds driving back the attendants, their voices sounding through tho night? The keeper comes up and says: "Hush, now be still! Stop making all this noise!" But it Is effectual only for a moment, for rs soon as the keeper is gone they begin again: "O God, God! Help, help! Drink! Give me drink! Help! Take them oft me! Take them off me! OGod!" And then they shriek, and they rave, and they pluck out their hair by handfuls and bite their nails into the quick, and then tbey groan, and they shriek, and they blaspheme, and they aBk the keepers to kill them "Stab me! Smother me I Strangle me I Take the devils off me!" Oh, it Is no fancy sketch ! That thing is going on now all up. and down tho land, and I tell you further that this Is going to bo the death that some of you will die. I know it. I see it coming. Again, tho inebriate suffers through the loss of home. I do not care how much he loves bis wife and children, if this passion for strong drink has mastered him, be will do the most outrageous things, and if be could not get drink in any other way be would soil his family into eternal bond age. How many homes have been broken up in that way no one but God knows. Ob, is there anything that will sa destroy a man for this life and damn him for the lifo that is to oome! Do not tell me that a man can bo happy when ho knows that be is breaking his wife's heart and clothing his children with rags. Why. thcro are on the roads and streets of this land today lit tle children barefooted, unwashed and un kempt want on every patch of their faded dress and on every wrinkle of their prema turely old countcnanccsT-who would have been in churches today and as well clad as you are but for the fact that rum de stroyed their parents and drove them into the grave. Oh, rum, thou foe of God, thou despoiler of homes, thou recruiting officer of the pit, I hate thee! A Deeper Loss. But my subject takes a deeper tone, and that is that the unfortunate of whom I speak suffers from the loss ot the soul. The Bible intimates that in the future world, If wo aro unforgiven here, our bad passions and appetites, unrestrained, will go along with us and take our torment there. So that, I suppose, when an in ebriate wakes up in that world, he will feel an Infinite thirst consuming him Now, down in this world, although he may have been very poor, he could beg or be could steal S cents with which to get that which would slako his thirst for a lit tle while. But in eternity where is the rum to como from? Oh, the deep, exhausting, exasperating, everlasting thirst of the drunkard in bell! Why, if a fiend came up to earth for some infernal work in a grogshop and should go back taking on its wing just one drop of that for which the inebriate in the lost world longs, Vrbat excitement would it make there f Put that one drop from off tho fiend's wing on the tip of the tongue of the destroyed inebriate; let the liquid brightness just touch it; let the drop be very small, if It only have in it the smack of alcohollo drink; let that drop just touch the lost inebriate in the lost world, and be would spring to his foet and ory: "That is rum, aha! lhat is rum!" And it would wakfa up the echoes of the damned: "Give me rum! Give me rum I Give me rum 1" In the future world I do not believe that it will be the absence of God that will make the drunkard's sorrow. I do not believe it will be the absence of light. I do not believe that it will be the absence of holiness. I think it will be the absence of rum. Oh, "Look not upon the wine when it is red, when it movetb itself aright in the cup, for at the last it biteth like a ser pent and it stingetb like an adder." While I declared some time ago that there was a point beyond which a man could not stop, I want to tell you that, while a man cannot stop in bis own strongth, tho Lord God by bis grace can help him to stop nt any time. I was in a room in New York where thore were many men who had been reclaimed from drunk enness. I heard their testimony, and for the first time in my life there flashed out a trutn I never understood. They said "Wo were viotims of strong drink. We tried to give it up, but always failed. But somehow since we gave our hearts to Christ, ho has taken care of us." I believe that the time will soon come when the grace of God will show its power not only to save man s soul, but his body, and re construct, purify, elevate and redeem it A Sure Remedy. I verily believe that, although you feel grappling nt the roots of your tongues an almost omnipotent thirst, if you will give your heart to God, ho will help you by bis grace to conquer. Try it. It is your last chance. I have looked oft upon the deso lation. Sitting next to you In our re ligious assemblages there are a good many people in awful peril; and, judging from ordinary circumstances, there is not one chance In five thousand that they will get clear of it There ore men in every oon grcgation from Sabbath to Sabbath of whom I must make the remark that It they do not change their course, within ten years they will, as to their bodies, lie down in drunkards' graves, and as to their souls, lie down in a drunkard's perdition, I know that Is an awful thing to say, but I cannot help saying it. Oh, beware! You have -not yet been captured. Beware! Whether the bever- ago be poured In golden chalice or pewter mug, in the foam at the top, in white letters, let there be spelled out to your soul, "Beware!" When the books of judg ment are open, and 10,000,000 drunkards come up to get their doom, I want you to bear witness that I, In the tear of God and in the love for your soul, told you. with all affection and with all kindness, to be ware of that which has already exerted Its influence nnon vans fanillv. blonlnv out some' of its lights- premonition of the blackness of darkness forever. Ob, if you could only hear intemperance with drunkard's bones drumming on the bead of the liquor cask the dead march of immortal souls, methinks the very glance ot a wine cup would make you shudder, and the color of the liquor would make you think of the blood of the soul, and the foam on the top of the cup would re mind you of the froth on the roanlao's lip, and you would kneel down and pray God that, rather than your children should be come captives of this evil habit, you would like to carry them out some bright spring day to the cemetery and put them away to the last sleep, until at the coll of the south wind the flowers would come up all over the grave sweet prophecies of the resur rection I God has a balm for such a wound, but what flower of comfort ever grew on a drunkard's sepulcher? Secretary Porter's Rules. Owing to the pressure of office seekers at the White House Secretary Porter has been compelled to formulate a set of rules and placards to enable him to transact publio business. There are five of these placards, incased In oak frames about one foot square. Arthur Simmons, the colored messenger at Mr. Porter's door, puts the first frame in position before he leaves the White House at midnight. It reads: "This office opens at 10 a. m." Under no circumstances will callers be admitted to Secretary Porter's office a minute earlier, and orders to the sablo guardian of Secretary Porter s door are ex plicit on this point. A few minutes before 1 o'clock In the afternoon anothor danger signal is hoisted, which says, "This office will be closed at 1 m." This suffices to clear out the cor ridors of office seekers and other White House visitors until another sign is posted saying, "This office will be reopened at 8:30 p. m." By this arrangement the president end Secretary Porter are enabled to get 1 H hours to themselves for luncheon free from the importunities ot office seekers. The next sign in order is to the effect, "This office closes at 4 p. m. " There is one other sign which strikes ter ror to the hearts of callers upon the presi dent's secretary, and this reads, "No visit ors received on cabinet days." Everybody will be treated alike on these days, and no exceptions will be made un der any circumstances. It has been found necessary to formulate these rules in the interest of the publio and the transaction of business. Chicago Tribune. The Westrleld (ind.) News prints the following- in regard to an old resident of that place: "Jb'ranK ho Avoy, for many years in the employ of the L., N. A. & C. Ry. here, says: I have used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for ten vears or lonarer atn never witn out it In my family. 1 consider it tne best remedy of the kind inanufaetur ed. I take pleasure In recommending it." It is a speoiflo for all bowel dis orders. For sale by D. J. Humphrey Napoleon, U. Ancient Implements. Spades and shovels, together with scoops, are found depleted on the walls of Egyp tian catacombs, and all three aro frequent ly mentioned by Boman and Greek agri cultural writers. SHE was presuadei by her neigbor that the newest and freshest dyes gave the finest result. She had DYED - her own carpet rags, children dresses, etc., with dyestuff and Dyes bought AT tLls .store and found them just as represented. Wall Paper a large and complete stock of lovely designs and very oheap at CLAY'S DRUGSTORE Lighting Remedies always on hand, He Wasn't Afraid. Mrs. Bllnkly John, dear, won't von discharge Mary? You know how afraid I am of her. Mr. B. Certainly. No servant can ever scare me. (A little while after) "May, ahem ! Mrs. Bllnkly has asked me to tell you that she wants to see you after I have gone to the office." Brooklyn Life. It May Save Your Life. A dose or two of Foley's Honey and Tar will prevent an attack of pneumonia, erin or severe cold taken in time. Cures Coughs, Colds, Croup, LaGrrlppe, Hoarseness, Dim cult Breathing, Whooping-cough incipient Consumption, Asthma or Bronchitis, (iives positive relief in advaneed stages of Consumption Asthma or Broohitis. Guaranteed. C. F. Clay, Napoleon, O. A Desperate Case. "Mrs. Higglns Is still wildly In love with her husband." "Does she put the buttons in his shirts for him yot?" 'No. But be told her he sat up all night playing poker without any stakes ond she believes him." Detroit Free Press. Tie Midnight! Hark! All through the house rints th awf nl sound, once heard never forgotten, the sound of a child's croup cough. There no time to lose. Croup is a monster that will not be trifled with. Then is the time that if you have nealeoted to provide your self witha bottle of Dr. Hand's Cough and Croup Medioine yon fully realize now care- less and neglectful you have been. It worth its weight in gold at that critical moment. And yet it oosts only 2So a bottle at any drug stort. No Taot. "Why have Dr. Sawbones and Burkctt, the undertaker, fallen out;" "The doctor says Burkctt got to follow ing him around so closely that ho almost ruined his practice." Cleveland Leader. CASTORIA For Infants and Children. TlsfM- sisals 1 bta tst ItfUtUS, Ttiypsf, A JabllM Aathaca. f.-VM nu miwjhi w UV known to the poblle only as "A Betired GentlAnum hn. Mmrwwi i . . wauK.,a iu mwiw m Queen Victoria's diamond jubilee a truly auuwui ui waica uaese are ueopen- ing uimsb; kangaroo, the crocodile, the tlor and the bear. reindeer mild, the llama wild, the timid Tha Thai .arestartiod la their home by thauntij-- God 1 sare the quern I God save tha queen I Long All Ennland. natnntlW Annnst. v.- K, deeply moved by this thrilling poem, and iojuuu; 1. wuiiuunng u is can De true Any Our booklet " Paint Potntt " covert the ground. It tells what you need vat Vnn aKnnr tMWwl n Ka A nalnf T talla wsrhstr n aau f a U, 1 A oam ran, ior iron Doasie&a, ior noose, ior a noor, lor ft txmcb. It a prao tlcal book for the home. It la free to any address. Bend for it to-day. The Sherwin-Williams Co. Cleveland. Chicago. New York. Montreal. ron ooklet sconces, so Is-Copyrlght IXMTht Bum- WhUmsn Oa, X.li-tn. W V 2-OF THE BEST IfPtji "All the 1 r?jf World Loves i J0 a Winner" I M Our 'Ninety-Seven Vm w Complete Line of w I Foiiaf eta mt I Exiirietice 1 MONARCH CYCLE MFG. CO. M CHICAGO HEW TOSS lOHSOB W Jnk Send nine two-cent stamps for s deck of Monarch Ploying Irat ((; Cards, Illustrating Lillian Russell, Tom Monarch Cooper, ((j,'!') fffi Lee Richardson and Walter Jones. Regular 50c cards. WL KNOWN AS J THE BRYAN, & DEFIANCE CLIPPER. 'jM-AlsoaftiHHneof Wnlklnjrand Illdlnur Cultivators. Single and Double Shovel JrlOWB, JrttUltS, UliS, VUruiHlieHHim to order on short notice. I keep All at W. C. H Y 1"" ' When you must lay aside your 1 HEBVI WlflTER SUIT ' DO YOD NEED A Has New Spring Suit JVl.lS t take its pLAcE? i ' "We have the -'Hottest" Line of New. Spring Suits ever W I shown in Napoleon. J :-: Bojs Clothing in Endless Variety. :-: 1 GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS 1 I In the Latest Makes and Styles. $ We have Clothing to supply the county, and at prices 0 I which will make the stock take like wildfire. $ j COME IN AND SEE US. 0 ? ...HEWRY SUiEYER.. 1 Thc most Popular in use i5o5mtsTo sur all writzrsjm. stationers have them, ' J OH H ST, NEW YORK-ANO CAMOEM N.U. issr'","s.":'" encugn or -divine Inspiration tS sfng Imst glories in numbers of suci elevation. TtM verses sound so much like product of Mr. Alfred Austin's genius that if tbey bad been published with bo signature at all. their origin would not have been regarded as doubtful in the slightest degree, but that "retired gentleman" Is a sticker. Ma. Austin la Indeed retired, having quite dis appeared beneath bis official wreath, and be la also a gentleman, and yet, some bow. the title does not quite fit him, and it to not one be would be likely to select. Tbs matter therefore is in a state of painful uncertainty, and in every part of England people are towing pennies, beads it's Aoa tln, tails It's somebody else, as the onjy posslble means of reaching a decision New York TlmA.. one can use Paint that Is properly prepared, and ose tt In the right place. The difficulty la that most people do not know the difference between good paint and poor paint, nor the proper place to ose even a good paint. All paints are not alike. One may be good for outdoor use, and not for indoor use, one may give a bright, glossy finish, another an oU finish that can be washed. It is knowing what to use, and where to use It, that makes painting a success. The $HHwiiii-IViluams Fmiir Paint is made for touching op the little things about the bouse. It gives an oil finish. It can be washed so it Is suited for shelves, cupboards, etc. alexia sr., Cleveland, o. 1 7lrl4irrrB ro PLOWS ON EARTH-2 uinn. aiou iwuiiuk wuu dituuiiuk uwuo a full line of house furnishing goods. COOVER'8 HARDWARE. crm