DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAFOLEON, O., JUNE 3, 1897.
ITE EVERY CHANGE O WKATHER COSIES A CHANCE FOR
& soreness ap:d STIFFNESS
with the en-mv-oil C0F&?&US" a?
COPYRIGHT IG25 -
bow finus shas;;o:'s ACTOonAri:
CAiis into my rossi:ssios.
"The Bctl):sck I hud received, so fnr
from causing 1110 to abandon my search
for Mullen, ouly nerved rao to fresh en
deavor, though how to go to work I
conld not for somo ti:o determine. To
threaten Hughes thut I would report
Jiiin to the authorities unless lie mada
terms for himself by fulling me nil ho
inew about his notorious visitor tvns
not a course which commended itself to
me. I might, as n last resource and in
tho event of everything else failing, ho
compelled to so bold a step, but for tho
aenni T fnlfr Mmf: thn urianof thirif, T
onId do would be to truoo Qniekly's
movements after ho had started to shad
ow tho poraon who had coma nshoro
from the hulk. This would, however,
necessitate my leaving Cnnvey, and in
the meantime it wna of the highest im
portance that au eye should bo kept up
on the Cuban Queen.
It was quito within the bounds of
possibility that Mullen might yet re
turn, in which cose he would probably
lo so by night. Hence it was at night
hat I kept my keenest watch upon tho
hulk, and in order to do this I thought
it ndvisablo to leave the inn and to in
stall myself in u Email furnished cot
tage, which, by an unexpected stroke
of luck, I was able to rent very cheap
ly. But, as I could not pursue my in
quiries in regard to tho fato of Quickly
.and lterp on eye at tho same time npou
the Cuban Quoou, I decided to send for
Irieud of mine named Grant, whom I
could trust implicitly.
Grant took tho next train to Benflect,
Iho nearest station to'Cunvey, on re
ceiving rty telegram, and after hearing
my story aesured mo cf his readiness
.-aud willingness to oo-operata in the
search for Mullen. He promised to keep
:au onwiukinn eye upon tho Cuban -
2n8ea while I va3 away and to lot me
Ikonciw Hhould any snspieiouB strungcr
come upon tho scene. The mat tor being
thus satisfactorily arranged, I (started
off to Bee what I conld learn about the
ill fated Quickly.
' jMy theory was that that luckless
wight had so clnmsily performed tho
work of shadowing as to bring himself
under the notice of the person shadowed,
who would thou have reason to believe
hat the secret of hia hiding placo was
known, at oil events to one person. Un
der such circumstances Mullen would
in nil probability decide that, in order
to iusure the return of thq secret to his
cwn keeping, Quiokly must be dispatch
ed to tho limbo of tho "dead folk" who
"tell no tales," and I felt tolerably cer
tain' that on discovering he was being
shadowed he had led tho way to some
secluded spot, where ho or his accom
plice had made an end of the shadower.
How I sot to work to colleot and to
uift my evidence I need not hero doscriboi
in dotail, but will snrn up briefly the
Toanlt of my inquiries.
Quickly had reached the statiou some
sniuntea before the arrival of any other
passenger, and in accordance with my
instructions had gone at onco, to the
general waiting room, whore ho romain
cd until tho train started. Some fow
minutes afterward a woman, carrying a
I. 1 1 lJ-i iir. nfftna nnA
taken a third class single ticket to Step
ney. When the train drew up lit the
platform, she hud seated herself in nn
.empty carriage near tho conter, and
' sQuickly had entered a smoking carriago
sat the end. When tho train reached
Stepney, she passed through the barrier,
followed at somo distance by a man an
swering to tho description of Quiokly.
Tho woman had then bought an even
ing paper from a newsboy and, crossing
he josj .Tjo'vly. had turned down a by
Btrcst whiuli led to tho river. -The man,
after looking in a tobacconist's window
for half a minute, hud taken tho same
trrraing, but upon tho other Bide of tho
There I enmo to a dead stop, for not
ma jot of evidence as to tee snbso
quent movements of either of tho two
tr.ould I discover, and, reluctant though
I am to admit myself beaten, tho fact
could no louger ho disguised that in
that direction, too, I was checkmated.
-".Another throw back, Grant," I said
whon I entered the cottage at Cauvey
after this, fresh reverse.
"Well, what are yon going to do
now?" inquired my friend and collabo
rator when he had hoard my story.
"Givo it up, as we did tho othor riddles
cf our eonoolboy days?"
"Give it up! What do. yon take mo
ior? But, hello! For whom is that let
ter?" I said, pointing to au euvolope
whioh was lying on tho table.
"for you. Hardy Muir brought it
over, It was sent under cover to him
: from Loudon."
' "At Inst!" I said, broaking.tho seal.
"It's from Green, the detectivo whom I
put on to ferret out Mullen's past. I
told him that if ho wanted to write ho
-was to slip the letter into on envelope
addressed to Muir at the Hogarth club
in Dover street. He's been long enough
finding anything out. Let's hear what
to has to sar. now he does condoscend
to writo. It is dated from Baxenham,
near Yarby. I knew the plaoo well
years ago used to yacht round there as
a lad. Nasty coast, tod, with some
tnrioui currents and very dangerous
winds. Here's his letter:
"Max Bisaler, Esq. :
y "Deab Sib When you asked me to
e what I could find out about James
Mullen, I did not expect to turn up any
,' thing much in tho war of trumps. But,
y-teXl'AXY &ULSOM KWp
dead man's wary" tiPL
'-S"3:-r' A book of sins. iSfJ&sy
P-mCry 'sorrow and sonc."
! z&'S-' if CO0 AND THE ANT." ETC. Vs-3
UtMW MAM 3 VMrsY.
' Sorrow and SONG.
COO AND THE ANT." ETC.
B CQOD MEAD AND C0MH4NY.
:t, 1 always act honorable, and 1 have
found something which I think is valu
able. Sir, it is io valuable,. aud the re
ward offered for tho capture of James
Mullen is so big, that I cannot nfford to
part with the information to any ono
el so. So I ask you, sir, as man to man,
to let mo withdraw from your servica.
Tho man that lluds Mullen has got his
fortuuo niaiie, and what I havo discov
ered ought to' bo forth 23, dot) to me.
Sir, I could have gone on taking your
money, as ydn allow for exs., aud kept
my mouth shut, but I want to act hon
orablo, belioving as you have always
aotcd honorable by me. So, sir, I beg
to give notico that I withdraw from
your service as regards the aforesaid
James Mullen and hope yen will not
take offense. My exs. up to the present
as I havo drawn in your pay are 31.
Sir, if you will take my I. O. U., and
I find Mullen, I will pay you back doa
ble mouoy. But if you say you must
havo thn- money I can got it. I hope
you will toko tho I. O. 0.NosIwaut
my money just now, and oblige. Sir, I
am on the trauk. Your obedient serv
"P. S. My address is caro of Mrs.
Brand, Elm cottage, Baxenham."
"What a rascal!" Baid Grant when I
had finished this letter. "Iln ought to
say lie's on the mako as well a3 on the
"I don't think ho's a raseaU" I an
wcred. "I havo always foend him
After Ioo7;(ti(J in a tobnccnnUVs window.
oboveboard and square. If he is really
on Mullen's heels, tho temptation to
turn hia discovery to his own account is
pretty strong. Twenty-five thousand
pounds, not to speak of the kudos, isn't
made every day, my boy. It's rather
like shaking an applo tree in order that
somebody olso may pick up tho fruit, to
do the work and then see another man
go oil with the mhney bags. No, I think
he's acted honorably in giving me due
uotioe that he's going to run tho show
himself and in offering to roturn the
exs., as he calls them., Manymon would
have goco on taking the ooin while
working on thoir own account."
"What aro you going to do?" queried
"Run down to Baxenham tomorrow.
I don't suppose I shall got ony change
out of Green, but I may hoar Bometbing
thut will help me to put two and two
together in regard to our lato visitor on
tho Cuban Queen. As Greou has been
working on my money aud in my servico
I shan't feel any qnalm of conscience in
finding out hia wonderful secret, if I
can, and of making use of it if I do
Noxt morning I was up betimea to
catoh on early train to town and thence
to Yarby, where I arrived late in the
afternoon. Baxouham is a little village
on tho coast, somo 1 five miles distant,
aud the shortest way there from Yarby
is by a footpath across tho fields.
A lovelier walk I lmve seldom hod.
Tho sunset wts glorious, so glorious
that for awhile I sat like one rapt,
dreaming myself back into the days of
my childhood and forgotful of every
thing but the beauty that lay before mo.
I remembered the fair haired little
boy who day uftor day, aa tho afternoon
was waning, would enmo tne stairs
which led to n tiny garret under tho
roof. There was only ono window in
this garret, a window which faced the
west and was cut in the roof itsolf.
Looking down, one saw the red tilos run
ning away bo steeply beneath that the
little boy could nover glanoa at them
without a oatchiuc of breath and with
out fancying what it wouhl bo liko to
find onesolf slipping down, down tho
steep desoont uutil ono reached that
awful place the world's edge, it soem
ed to him where the roof ended in a
sheer ond terrible abyss.
But it was to see the sunset that the
little boy would climb' the stairs each
day, and as he dreamed himself out into
that sunset it seemed a part of himself.
not merely a thing at whioh to look.
It seemed to draw him to itself ond
into itself. It seemed to him as if, as he
gazed, two little doors opened some
where in his breast and his soul flew
out like a white bird into the distant
west. He know that his body was still
standing by tho window, but he himself
was away there among the purple and
orimson and. gold.' . He was walking
yonder sunlit shining shore that bent
round to form a bay for a golden sea.
He was olimbins yonder ranae of monn-
tain peaM peaks which, though built
of nutubstaDtial cloud, were mora beau
tiful than any show place of the tourist's
reckiup, peaks upon wbute shining
summit tho soul might stand aud look
ont upon the intiliito. peaks which
might oe climbed by the fancy of those
whose fortune it might never be to see
au Alpine height. And when the purple
and crimson bad faded into citron, aud
tho citron into gray; when the gold bad
paled to silver aud darkened" to lead,
and the bird had flattered back like a
frightened thing to his breast, then the
little boy would creep down stairs
again, dry eyed, but sad at heart, with
a strands aenso of loneliness and losi
A I sat there watching tbe last of
the sunset that little boy seemed to look
out at me with desolate, reproachful
eyes, asking what tho man had to givo
the boy in exchange for his dreams.
Then a but flew by, so closely that I
foil the cold fanning l its wings upon
my face, so suddenly that I drew buck
with a start aud awoke to real life
Evening was clrsady closing in. An
hour ago the setting sun had looked out
over the horizon's edge and flooded tho
stretch of meadowlaud, now so. gloomy
isnd giay, with a burst of luminous
Cold, whica tipped every grass blade and
daisy head with liquid liro. Now on the
same horizon's edgo the gusty night rack
was gathering. The glory and tho gla
mour were gone, nnd darkness was al
ready abroad. A wind which struck a
chill to tho heart moaned eerily over the
meadows, aud wiiito mists blotted out
bush and tree.
If I was to reach Baxenham beforo
nightfall, I had no timo to lose; so,
with a sigh for tho vauished sunset and
my vanishod dreams, I rose to continue
Another field and a thickly wooded
plantation, and then, as I turned a bend
whero the path wound round among tho
trees, I found myself npou tho scabeach
ulong which my path lay. In front,
about a couple of miles awoy, I. could
see tho church tower of Baxenham, over
which red Mars burned largo and lurid
among a score of tiny1 stars that quiver
ed near him, like arrowheads shot wide
of the mark, and low in tbe south tho
slender moon was like a finger laid to
command silence on the lip of night.
Tho beauty of the sceno so possessed mo
that I stood still an instant with face
turned seaward and bared head, aud
then, almost at my feet, I saw lying
in the water a dark bod j that stirred
and rocked aud stretched forth swaying
arms like a creature at play. For one
moment I thought it was alive, that it
was some strange sea bedst come ashoro,
which was now seeking to regain its
nativo element, but in the next I knew
it for tho body of a man, lying face
downward and evidently dead.
Thero is horror enough in the silent
and stone cold stillness of death, but to
see death put on the semblanco of life,
to see dead arms reach and the dead
body stir aud sway, as they did that
night when the incoming tide soemcd
to mock at death and to sport, cruel
nnd catlike, with its victim, is surely
more horrible still.
With hands scarcely warmer than bis
I drew the dead man np upon tho snnds
and turned him npou hia back that I
might see his face. It was the face of
Groon, the inquiry agent, and in his
hand ho held a small green bottlo,
which was lashed to his wrist by a
handkerohief, worked with his own ini
tials,. "J. B. G." "Suicide!" I whis
pered to myself as I stooped to untie the
handkerohief nnd bend back the unre
sisting fingers. The bottle was short and
stumpy, with a wide mouth and a glass
stopper secured by a string aud was la
beled "Lavender Salts." I cut the
string and drawing out the stopper
held the thing to my nose., "It is laven
dor salts," I said, "or has been, for it's
light enough to bo empty. No, there's
something iusido itstill. Let's see what
it is," and with that I turned the bot
tlo mouth downward over my open
palm. A slip of neatly folded paper fell
out, whioh I hastily opened. Four
words wore printed upon it in rudo cap
itals: "By order. Captain Shannon."
iTO BE CONTINUED.
RAILROADS IN: RUSSIA.
BIx Thonwrad Miles of Railroad Kow Be
ing llallt In the Ciar'ff Dominions.
The state of Illinois has 10,600 miles o(
railroad, Iowa 8,500 and Michigan 7,500.
Tho three states Illinois, with a lima nreo
of 5(T,000 square miles; Iowa, with a land
area ef 65,000 square miles, and Michigan;
with a luud area of 57,000 have collective
ly 20,200 miles of railroad, or more than
the empire of Russia had according to the
last ofliulnl reports, which showed that at
tho beginning of the present yoar the total
length of ruilwoys opon for traffio in Rus
sia was 25,975 miles, of which' 15,330 miles
belonged to tho etnto, exclusive ef 615 miles
of tho Trnnscnsplan rnilrond,. which Is in
the b'undg of the minister of war. The
area of Russia In Europe ts 2,100,000
square milos, ond af Russia In Asia
6,400,000 square nillcil, a total of 8,500,000
equaro miles. This deficiency of communi
cation,, however, is .being, if not rapidly,
at least steadily, overcome,, and it is com
puted that thore are now 8,000 miles of
roads la course of construction, and It is
estimated that "by the end of tho century
thero will bo something Ilka 82,000 miles
of railroad in tho Russian empire, two
thirds belonging to the state-.
The growth of the railrtmn system in
Russia, Modestly begun in 1837, has boon
very rapid since 1890. Tho first road con
structed Was 16 miles long, from ht. Pe
tersburg to Tsarko-Selo,. and in 1840 this
was tho only lino In tha empire. At that
tlmo tho United States had in operation
2,800 miles. In 1850 the mileage of Rus
sian railroads had increased to 300 miles,
ond In 1860 It was stilt less than 1,000.
Tho railroad mileago of the United Statos
in the same year was 80,600 miles. In
1870 the mileage of Russian railroads was
7,000 miles; in 1880 it wna 14,000; in 1890
It was 19,500. It has since increased with
sue rapidity that, as stated, it is expected
that before 1900 there will be 82,000 miles
of railroad in Russia, though, of course,
these figures compare poorly with tho to
tals in the United Statos, whore there nro
dow 180,000 miles of railroads. One dif
ficulty from which tho railroads of Russia
bavo heretofore suffered severely has been
the lack of freight business. In other
words, tho Russian railroads havo been run
chiefly for passenger traffio, tho profits of
which ore relatively small and tho expenses
of which aro Inordinately large. Up to 35
years ago the railroads cf Russia carried
twice as many passengers In a year as they
did tons of freight, though gradually the
disparity botween the two has been lessen
od, and 6lnce 1880 the proportion of freight
carried has been materially larger than
heretofore. In the United States about 70
per cont of the railroad earnings aro from
freight, and this is the chief item of profit
in CCCT--Inn ca nil tha ltnMi Wha Tltiaalnna
' - OASTOniA.
Sweet Greetings that
Keep the Home
It 13 Hard to Smile When tho
Body 13 Racked With
It's hard to smile when the back Is tchinjr,
the heiul throbbinp, onj the body is full of
Fin. The thing to do is to rid yourself of the
' ni-ha and rana. unH ft,n-
yoa will help you do it.
The Munyon Homeo
tip of discoveries
in medicine, are i
veritable boon to
world is rapidly
bv truth and evi
dence, and soon
wiil be accepted
and recognized as
tho oaiv sciioci
that is safe and sure. Here's proof. Will yoa
study it t
Mr. John R. Darling, Eck, Marlon.
County, Ind., says: " Until a tow we'eka
ago 1 suffered very severely with pleu
risy and eatarrh. I tried several kinds
of treatment, but got no better. I felt
that my lungs were affected. Three weeks
treatment under the Munyon system and
I felt like a new man. . In one week the
pleurisy had all left me, and I am now
almost rid of the catarrh. Munyon's
Remedies are wonderful."
Munyon has a separate cure fo." each disease
For sale bv druirpi'sU, mostly 33 cents a bottle
If in doubt writo to Hrnfcssct Munyon at
Philadelphia, la.,iind get medical advice free
ere lcginning to utilize their railroad fa
cilities for tho transportation of freight to
a greater extort than was formerly tho
caso with them, and as a result of this,
managers of the vavious lines liavo found
it profitable to extend them. Kow York
Mothers.Vlmost Worn Out. fland'h
Colic Cure Gave Instant lleliet,
Beli, Brook, ()., iMareh 2olh( '9i Dr.
Haud "I received yor. r samplM bottle of
Olio Cure and was never so (.'lad in my
life. My baby had tha wind oolio pinoa she
vHsb'irn and I whs almost worn out. Ignve
hf r a dose withoat toy husbund's kuowlwlife
and it save her instant ralief aed fhe ha
unt seen the least trouble ninoe I (rave h.ir
.ti irtdoso. I wonld not bo withoat it for
wytlduff. I will recommend your Colic
Onreto every mother. Mrs. J.O.. Wade."
Sold by all draughts 2flo. '
Dimensions of Noah's Arlf.
At a recent meeting of the Bristol Chan
nel center of tho Institute of Marine En
gineers Mr. Aisbltt gave a comparison of
tho dimensions of Noah's ark with vessels
of the present day. and stated that for sail
ing ships the dimensions of tho ark could
hardly bo excelled. For steamers, if ono
or two breadths vrero added to the loDgth
for machinery space, thoy would, he said,
arrivo at somo of tho best proportions ac
knowledged for rjrosent transatlantic
steamors. As to the ark, there is no doubt
that Noah must have been an exceptional
ly good naval architect, as we are at tho
end of the nineteenth century building
vessels of praotically the same dimensions,
It having been demonstrated that they are
better sea boats than and have superior
sailing qualities to vessels of different pro
portions. It la a matter of history that in
the curly part of the seventeenth century
a man of tha namoof PoteijHans of Home
bnllt two ships after tho model or propor
tions of the arlt. Those vessels were, as
might bo imagined, objects of ridicule and
scorn nt tha time, but experience demon
strated thut they carried more cargo than
vessels of similar tonnage measurement
but different dimensions, ond In addition
made quicker passages. London Tit-Bits.
was presuadei by her neigbor
that the newest and freshest
dyes gave the finest result. (She
her own carp-t rags, children
' dresses, etc., with dyestuff and
tl. is store and found them just
as represented. Wall Paper
a. large and complete stock of
lovely designs and very cheap
Lighting Remedies always on hand.
A Fine Beginning.
'I understand,'1 said the new husband.
to tho new wife,' "that yon intend to raise
chickens for enr own use."
"Yes. Therardencr is to set out cetr
plants as soon us it is warm enough. De
troit Free Press.
Every Mother Wants
The Great Cough Cure
Brooehini Cures Croup.
Bronohini Cures Cough.
Bronchi ni Cures Sore Throat.
Bronchini Cures Lung Disease.
Bronchini Stops Cough Instantly.
Kronciiim Keiieves Astniua yuieiy.
Bronchini sold on a guarantee.
Large bottles 50, small size 25 cents.
Sold by Banr & Balsley, Napoleon,
Products of tliO Peanut.
In Enrono this nut has various uses
which are only beginning to be recog
nized in this country, the first recogni
tion being that of a Virginia company
which handles the peanut products. The
principal products aro peanut oil for
cooking and table purposes and confec
tioners' use, pea:mt cribble for coniee
tiouery, peanut grits- fir soap, etc. pea
nut floor for baking and peanut bran
for stock feed. The oil is highly valued
iu Europe, and it is stated that felly
$5,000,000 worth ef peanuts are brought
into Marseilles annually for the manu
facture of oil, which is used in toilet
soaps and for other purposes. Tho pea
nut flour is quite extensively used in
Europe and is made into bread, cokes,
biscuit, ifia. It is one of tho favorite ar
ticles of food in the hospitala of Ger
many. The estimated product of five
tons of peanuts amounts to 235 gallons
or rennta oil, at 91 por gnuon; no gal
lons of crude oil, at &0 cents; &,680
ponnda of flout and meal, at 2 cents per
pound; 8,800 pounds of stock feed, at
60 cents per hundred pounds, making
$415.00 in all. win the mechanical nan
dling of peanuts they are first crushed
and cut between suitable rollers. : Then
tbe cut and crushed mass is submitted
to a hot bath for separating tho sholl?
and kernels and finally the kernels are
dried to separate them front their ekuu,
A GREAT CUESE.
Protection Enervates Industries
and Debauches Politics.
The 'Whole System Sci-erel? Ar
raigned hr Franklin Plerec Wttk
Free Raw Materials Oar Marfatne
Made Goods Would Soon Captnrc
tbe World Increasing; Coat of Gov
ernment Mad Protection Riot Will
Soon Oe Over.
The principal speaker nt the annual
dinner of the New England Free Trade
league, held on May 8, wus Mr. Frank
lin Pierce, of Jew York. lie handled
ln3 subject without gloves. lie said in
part as follows: .
"Aot only are the farmers beginning
to appreciate the truth that protection
robs them and their families, but our
manufacturers, as the products of their
looms exceed the demund of the home
market, nro understanding that a pro
tective tariff, especially upon their raw
material, is against their interests.
"The present population of the world
is about l,40O,CC0.0CO. und only 400.-
(iCO.OOQ'usc machinery at all. The rest
do their work by rude tools guided by
the hands, ond we. the Yankee nation.
who have revolutionized the world by
our inventions, who use machinery too
greater extent than any other people.
wc refuse to allow the raw material
which these 1.COO.O00.C0O cf Don-m:i
chine using fcople create, to outer our
ports in exchange for machine-made
products, except upon the payment of
excessive duties, while the more intelli
gent of our manufacturers are clamor-
in for free raw material and sayinp:
'Give us free raw material, and we will
conquer the markets of the world.
"Instead of seeking the markets of
the world, employing millions of men
now lying idle, makinif the margin of
profits less but the output several times
greater than at present, gptting there
by a steady market aud continued serv
ice for our laboring classes, our trusts
nnd combinations are hiring Iheir com
petitors to close their factories and
throw tens of thousands of laboring
men out of employment.
"We have only to get freedom of
trade and we can capture the markets
of the world in many Iine3. What the
Englishman is io the German the
American is to the Englishman., and
just as the German is crying ont against
competition with the machine-made
goods and high, priced labor of Eng
land, just so would England cry ont
against competition with the machine
made good's and the high-priced labor
of America, were duties upon all raw.
'We Americans walk fester, talk
faster, work faster, do everything fast
er than any other people on the face
of the earth. A people of the greatest
natural vigor, and the greatest enter
prise iu the world, we have pampered
our life and emasculated our strength
and largely Impaired the vfrility of our
national life- by a protective tariff.
Manliness asserts its mastery in the
same way in manufacturing as it does
in every walk of life. The men in pro
fessions who ask no favors, but get out
upon the dusty arena and fight for a
lead, are the men who gain strength by
every effort. Give us ten years of free
trade, nnd we would capture from
England one-fourth of her vast trade.
Givo us 20 years of free trade, and we
will lead the world as exporters.
"The protective system has de
bauched public men and corrupted pub
lic life. Give any body of men, however
pure, tho power to take $100,000,000
from the pockets of the millions and
transfer it to tho pockets of a few men
through an act of legislation and you
have created a corrupting power which
will destroy the virtue and the patriot
ism of that body of men.
"We shall never get rid of the evils
which I have described until every dol
lar raised by taxation is paid into the
national treasury;- until we stop entire
ly this practice of allowing the-right of
government to tax property to be used
for the purpose of allowing the manu
facturer to prohibit importations, form
trusts and rob our people of hundreds
of millions of dollars each year.
'The remedy is in direct taxation.
Every man'has a right to know exactly
what he pays toward the expenses of
government, and direct taxation is the
only means of stopping the lavish ex
penditure of public money.
'For a period of ten years between
1791 and 1800 inclusive, with a tariff
of 8yi per cent, upon foreign imports,
und at the very time when we were go
ing to tho great expense of establishing
our government, the cost of govern
ment was only $18.88 per capita for the
ten years.. From 1S51 to 18G0 inclusive,
under a tariff for revenue only, the cost
of government "was. only ?218 per cap
ita for the ten years, i- rom 1871 to 1S80
inclusive- the actu-al running expenses
of government haJ risen to $130.41 per
capita, more than six times the amount
required' tinder a tariff for revenue
only;, anil during the last ten j'ears the
cost of government has been steadily'
"As a nation we can stand this lavish
expenditure of the people's money, but
we can never stand the luxuries, tho
iniquities, the lack of patriotism which
great wealth, quickly acquired, is sure
'Wb con be robbed by a protective
tariff and still live, but when the rob
ber takes the money and buys special
legislation nnrt turns it over to cam
paign committees to buy. votes with,
the very life of free government is as
sailed. Nations do not go down to death
in the momentous sweep of battle.
They rather die from tho poison which
tne lobbyist unci the vote buyer Infuse
Into the body politic. ;
"The mad not of protection will soon
be over. Tho evidences of the revolu
tion which shall destroy it are upon
every hand. Its growth has been an evi
dence of what self-interest and audac
ity and effrontery can accomplish as
against the people not united by any
bonds save those of tho public welfare.
The Atrahltt'a lUjmterlons Voynare.
The airship that was launched In
Nashville last week has disappeared
from sight, but from accounts of "en
tirely reliable observers" it was last
seen heading for Canada. Intimations
are thrown out that after taking on an
assorted cargo of dutiable goods the
ship will recross the line and land Its
cargo in some 'quiet spot far from the
reach of custom house officers. ' In re
gard to fuch a cargo it would be ex
tremely difficult to apply Secretary
Gage's circular of instructions for the
retroactive section of the Dingley bill,
A Lerelar ef ItsnVs.
"Pete," said Kenndering Mike, "de bi
cycle is a great t'ing."
"I don' tee what It's done fur us," re
plied Plodding Pete.
"It's annihilated de aristocracy, dat'i
What It's dono. Whenever we pits a band
out of old clothes, they're bicycle clothes,
an when we goes op Ut make a call at a
farmhouse nobody can't tell from de looks
of us dat we ain't swells dat got lost on
eerruz; run." Washington Star.
Ended Right There.
Tbo new policeman on the block stepped
cptotho baby carriage 'and 'looked with
great admiration at the cherub inside.
"So pretty and so quiet," be said.
"Whut a pood little thing it is!"
"Yes, sir," replied tbo dignified domes
tic In charge of tho baliy. "And I'm go
ing to push it along. Please tand aside. "
In the Gentle Springtime.
They had Just moved into a new house,
and she stood surveying tho situation.
"I wish," she said, "that this carpet
was velvet." .
"I ddn't," responded her husband un
feelingly. "I wish it was down." New
York Journal. '
Tossed on the l''oamtiitf Sillowa.
You may never have been, but If you cross
the Atlantic, no matter how smooth the
watery expanse, without sea oiokness yon
nro woll, a lucky voyager, that is all. Old
la-s who have spent their lives on the oeean
waves, who were almost born, so to spuak,
with their "sea logs on," suffer now ana then
from tea tsiekness in v,ry tempestuous
weather. Rea captains, tourist, eonimereinl
travelers and yntehRmen say that there is no
finer safeguard axaiust nausea than Mostnt
ter's Stomach Hitters, and it has been equally
reliable as a preventive by invalids who
travel by steamboat and railroad, and who
sometimes sufforas much in those convey
ances tis oeean travelers do fn steamships.
KilliotiHness, constipation, sick heauaciieana
disorders affile stomach caused by oppres
sive climatic influences or unwholesome or
unaccustomed food or water, always yield to
the Bitters speedily. This nonular medicine
also remedies rheumatic, kidney and nerv
ous disorders, and the infirmities incident to
are die,to the scientific
roasting it receives a
process used by no other
Save the Trade Marks
and get your choice of
In one pound ,
AT ALL GROCERS.
A SIMPLE TIRE' REPAIR.
Punctures in the well; known Mor
gan & Wright tire are mended about
as easily as a man would close a noie
in his finger with a bit of court plas
ter. Inside of the inner tube of the
tire lies a long strip of patching rub
ber, like this:.
By injecting M. & W. quick-repair
cement through the puncture into this
inner "tube, and then pressing down
on the tire wKh the thumb, like this,
the repair strip Inside is picked up by
tne cement, tnus closing tne puncture
Very simple, but now every rider
should remember these two "buts," or
he will fail: " :;- ;
Before injecting cementj pump up
the tire. If you don't, the inner tube
will be flabby, like this,
and the cement will not get inside oi
If ntioro tVifi renair Etrio lies. :
When you have a puncture, get right
Oil. JKiaing a ure nai, wnea it una a
tack or nail in it, may damage u con
siderably. ' '
THE TEIU0FH OF LGYEI1
Imi and Fruitful Jarria?e.
Every MAS who imH know the GRANT)
T U 1 Til .1 .. .
the Old becrets and the
hew Discoveries of Med I.
leal Science as applied to
Married Life, who would
atj,n fn.,.., a
----- .... " iiuiice
h i j fu,u Pitla 11a,
:rrir. rl nT ou won.
'derful little book, called
complete Manhood and
How to Attain lt TV.
sealed coverT" 7 a-ree, nialn
A. E. fl. MAEEKER,
Phynlolan and Surgeons
. RAPOLEON.OHIO. .
Dr. GEO. K. TEEPLE,
Ontari e Veterinary College .Toronto
TBRATHslldliesserof horses snd et 111,0
i floein Ssnr AlUlsley'-drog store
E. B. BABUISOV . a M. HABBISO"
FBXI M. HARBISON.
. DRS. HARRISON,
Physicians and Surgeons,
KAPOIEON.' OHIO. ; " ,
"vFFICE Over ttetar A Balsey's Drnt Stole.
J Perry btreet. -Pliope US and 38.
TH OS. A. CONWAY,
Attorney at Law,
MONEY TO LOAN.
Col!eot1ompi-ompt!y..Uddedto. OtBoe.roOO, -Bind
R. W.CUHltL. ' jAUBsDoaOTAB
CAHILL & DONOVAN,
Attorneys nt Uw
NAPOLEON . OHIO ,
OFFICE on around floor one door Bast .1
Ooover'e hard ware store, Washington street
C C. FKEASE,
Attorney at Law,
fflco In Fresse block, opposite ooart boat
HARRY C. HAGUE,
ATTORNEY AX LAW.
Abstracts of TMes a Specialty. '
OFFICE on Wahlnston street, one dooreast
of the Engine House.
F. D. PRINTIS.
OlSee over 8penler & Co's grocery store.
H. R. DITTMER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
i . . NAPOLEON. O'. , L.
Office Over Meyer's Cloiiiingr Store, Perry
JCJD R. L1NTH1CUM,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OnFlCE Room 4, Humphrey Block. Bee
. J. P. DUNBAR,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
And Pension Agent,
Marlon township, Hearr oounty. Ohio . Pea
9 LORIDA.UKNRYiJODNTY.OHlO .
DEKjDb, Alortgnsenad Joiitracttdrawu A ga
fortneoldand ruiiablc Puoealx Ins Oo. a
Hirttord,ualeo ageutforthe Feople'sMatn .
Bnnnnt s.onlstlon , of Westervllle, Ohio.!
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
NEW BAVAE1A ,OEIO.
Collections a. Specialty,
L. R. HUSTON,
TONSOEIAL ARTIST !
Sbopopposite Reiser's boound shoettoi
Perry4treet,Hapoleon, Oblo. Soeclalattea-
t '. n ooouutrytrade.
J.S. AUGUSTINE, .
Cnstomeritrested with courtesy an! dlspatt
Fashionable Barberand Hair
v Dresser, -X.V '
1 OOM in the basement of the Voeke Block.
A Nttnoleon. Patronaae solicited and trood
work guaranteed. . . r .
GEO. W. VALENTINE,
Fashionable Barberand Ka 1
ROOMS over the Banket on. Perrr street.
Good work euaranteed. . n
Tonsorial Parlors. . ;
l001I8;in the rear of Frease's Jewelry
A Btore. . , . . ,
CITY JE AT MARKET.
(Succesaoito John ilemer. ) ,
mutton, bams and salt pork, oorned beef ,sansag
eto. Farmers havin fatoaltle,bof(s,sbeep.blda
andpelisfor sale, should give him a oallbefor
lilnft elsewhere. . v -.
Veterinary ,x Surgeon,
IS aatradnate ei Ontario Veterlnarr College
TreausDil'easeiof thehorse, .
Offloe at Blank & Kurlburt's stabler
WM. A. HANNA
HANNA fit MANNA,
Rea. Estate and Insuriice Agents.
Loans Made Promptly.
Abstracts of title, deeds, mortsaees any
and contracts made and aoknowleuiiedand
place in the oounty. ' Oflloe over John H
Freaae'ejewelrF store, Hapoleon, Ohio. .
III -JJUS 1,1 IL
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