Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, Nov. 27, 187t.
A sensible and attractive feature in
connection with some of the high schools
of Ohio, is a reading room open to the
pupils, and supplied with dailies and
leading periodicals obtained by subscrip
tions from those benefitted, and calculat
ed to prevent young people from spend
ing their time with and cultivating a
taste for trashy literature.
The Cincinnati Commercial consoling
the Gazette, which as is well known has
been recently sued for libel, say.:
However, our experience with libel
suits and we have enjoyed them of all
shapes and sices for a quarter ol a cen
tury has led us to retrard them as a
rather dull form of amusement. AVe
have been sued for scores of thousands
of dollars scores of times, and. the only
verdict ever found against us was for
one cent. The probability is the sum
should have been larger, but we paid it
We must distrust and avoid the credit
system. Our knowledge on this point
has been gained by bitter experience. It
is tot likely that this distrust will lead
to the destruction of confidence and the
checking of legitimate enterprises; for it
will surely turn ont that confidence will
not be impaired where it ought to be be
stowed, and that credit will still be
available in the prosecution of sound en
terprises. But we must bear in mind
that speculation is the riskiest operation
men can go into; and that to live by
one's wits, or by light and fancy employ
ments, is not nearly so certain to bring
substantial returns and enduring profits
as legitimate business and honest hard
work. Medina Gazette.
Harper's Young folk is the title of a
new illustrated juvenile publication from
the great house whose success in furn
ibing entertaining reading for older
people is a guarantee for the excellence
of this new claimant to popular favor.
It is an eight paged weekly, and sold at
4 eta. a number, or furnished to subscri
bers for $1.50 a year in advance.
The extraordinary snr-cess of The
Housekeeper, a monthly brim full of in
formation about everything connected
with right living and good housekeep
ing. Is something unprecedented, even
for the West. It is furnished at 75 cU.,
a year, with a long list of premiums to
encourage subscribers and canvassers.
Address, Housekeeper, Minneapolis
Thanksgiving Day, the annual religous
festival of the United States, haa been
celebrated in the New England States
since the first settlement by the pilgrims,
and as the Northern States were chiefly
populated by their descendant, it waa
for many years one of their peculiar In
stitutions, until its observance gradually
extended to nearly all the states, and
since 1863 it haa become a national holi
day, usually the fourth Thursday of
November, and designated by a procla
mation made by the President. Prevl
cue to that year the Governors of the
"states appointed the dty. The Thanks
giving of 1879 will be for the great mass
of the people in these United States, ex
ceptionally hearty in the genuineness of
its gratitude. The redemption of its
currency, the plenteousness of its har
vest, the revival of its industries, the de
mand for iu products, the bettering of
all iu material conditions are each causes
for national satisfaction and thankful
ness to the Giver of all good. In no oth
er year have we had such a surplus of
grain with which to supply the need of
other leu favored lands. Our exports
are bringing gold to us instead of drain
ing our treasury of the precious metal, and
new markets are conetanvly opening for
our manufactures The situation of our
political affairs is such as to give us en
couragement; and religious educational
and benevolent interests are full of ac
tivity and promise for the future. , Be
sides the causes for national gratitude,
each household and every individual may
review their' mercies, recall their bless
in zs. and even in the hardest lot And
abundant reason for praise and thanks
giving. .-! :
Congratulations to Gen. Grant.
The Daily News of Chicago having
invited the Governors of various states.
and prominent Southern men to send in
its care congratulations on Gen. Grant's
return, hss received a number of such
including one from Hon. Alex. H. Step
hens, another from General James T.
Longstreet, and the following from Hon.
M. E. Stokx. Editor:
Tour telegram received. I decline to
answer except to say, present my per
sonal congratulations to General Grant
on his safe arrival to his country. He
fought for his country honorably and
won. I fought for mine and lost. I am
ready to try it over again. Death to the
Signed R. Toombs.
The above shows the spirit or repre
sentative men of the South. Not all
apeak so boldly, but the great mass of
-the leaders entertain the same senti
ment. We could fill column with ex
tracts from Southern Journal, proving
a unanimity of feeling on the question of
loyalty to the government, which should
warn the Democracy of the North
gainst the suicidal policy of running
their party In the interest or a section
bo less treasonable to the government
t it was in I860.
The Fraud Issue.
It has been so often asserted, and
with such a show of confidence and boa
. csty, by th Democratic party that they
were cheated out of the presidency at
the last national election that we doubt
not many sincerely believe it true.
With such, we want to have a little
It will not be denied that the blacks
are Republicans, both by instinct and
education. They believe that they owe
their emancipation and all the rights
they have been given, to the Republican
party, while' the Democracy, both in
Congress and out, opposed every step
taken to secure them in those rights,
whother civil or political. Under the
ciicumstances it is but natural that they
should vote with the Republicans, and
in every election where they have been
allowed to vote, their ballots have al
most uniformily been cast with that
party. In Mississippi, Georgia, the Car
olines, Florida and Louisiana, they out
numbered the whiles, and in every free
election the Republican party has had
But when the Southern Democrats
found they could not rule by the ballot,
they had recourse to the shot-gun meth
od, since which Republican majorities
have been unknown; in fact the party
itself has been equally unknown. It
cannot be said that the blacks hsd be
come converts to the Democratic faith,
since their vote was no larger than in
former elections when the Republicans
outnumbered them two to one. It was
not a Democratic gain, and correspond
ing Republican loss, but practically an
annihilation of the Republican party.
This was not done quietly and secretly,
but openly and avowedly, under the
claim that this is a white man's govern
ment and with, an expressed determina
tion to control the blacks or kill them.
They rode over the country in armed
bands, threatening, whipping, maiming,
killing and creating men a reign of ter
ror that not only the blackr, but even the
whites, if- Republicans, dare not present
themselves at the polls.
The South was very solid at the li
Presidential election, and mainly through
the methods just mentioned. Suppose
we concede that the vote as given w
Democratic, it cannot be denied that it
was made so by the shot-gun policy, and
in that case should that party be allowed
to profit by their own crime? Certainly
The proof that the Sjuth was made
solid by violence is so abundant and
clear, that the Democrats of the North
no longer attempt to deny it. The
South openly make their boast of it, and
declare that they propose to keep it so,
if it should become necessary to shoot
every Negro In the South to secure that
result. But neither the Northern Dem
ocratic press, the party leaders, nor
scarcely a private have never been heard
to utter one word in condemnation of the
shot-gun policy, and knowing it to have
been used, and that they secured their
majorities by its means are willing to
profit by their crimes against liberty and
justice and freedom of .the ballot.
juiowing that they secured their ma
jority, if they had one, by fraud, they
set up the cry of fraud and with well
simulated abhorence of dishonesty and
corruption hold up holy hands in solemn
protest sgainst the crime of cheating
them out of the Presidency by rejecting
the vote of some counties where intiml
datioa had been practiced to a degree
that ought to consign the party profiling
by it to political oblivion. And further,
in view of the number and magnitude of
the frauds traced to t"aeir party mana
gers, and even to the home or their chief
candidate, it would seem .that the De
mocracy would be ashamed to ever again
speak the word fraud. Ignorance of the
facts makes it possible for a few to be
honest in raising this issue, but the
great majority, we are assured, can have
no other purpose than to divert attention
from their own guilt by fastening a sus
picion on the other fellow.
, Not. Mth, 1879.
Mrs. Srone, formerly Miss Sue Mills,
has retained to Minnesota, having spent
some time in Pittsfleld on a visit to her
parents and friends.
Davies A Rutgers are progressing fine
ly with their feed and aaw anill, one
mile West of the Center.
The Township Board of Education
failed to raise a quorum on Saturday
evening, so the proposals for building
tne new Dries: acaool noute were not
opened. They try again next Saturday
Tne Kev. u. inompeon, formerly
Missionary to Africa, preached in the
Congregtional Church Sunday morning
and in the si. IS. Uturch in the evening:
and delivered a lecture on Africa in tne
Congregational Church thia evening, ex
hibiting many articles used by the ;
Uvea, such as Gods, charms, native
cloth, tools, etc. A good audience well
November" 81. 1879.
Considerable snow is on the ground.
uia Boreas and J. rrost have put up
job on the farmers who have not husked
their corn and furnished their wood
The new iron bridge south of town
completed, and is a very beautiful and
apparently durable structure. We think
the trustees have made more in letting
me jod or nuing around the bridge than
tne contractors win realise.
A party of young men whose desire
for improvement is mutual, met at the
Town Hall and organised a literary so
ciety. Mrs. John Cecil of Be re a, is visiting
her brother, C. W. Aldrich, and other
friends of this place.
Thanksgiving services will be con
ducted at tne M. E. Church, by Rev. C.
C. Inman, at 11 a. m.
Sit Joan. .
November 24, 1879.
Farmers lave nearly got their corn
husked; the crop does not yield as good
A fire waa discovered under the stairs
in the saw-mill one morning last week.
It looked as though it had been burning
for some time. A great many thins
that it caught by accident, but the gen
eral impression is that It was the work
of an incendiary.
Mr. Bradfo'd Kellogg and daughter,
accompanied by Mrs. Taggart, all of
Chariot e, Mich., a;e visiting their many
friends in Sullivan.
Turkeys avonnd these parts begin to
think the situation is getting almost as
desperate for them as it is for Tiiden.
They have one advantage, however; they
will be convinced of . their fate sooner
than he will, and they will die in a belter
The oyster supper given by the band
at the Eagle House, was a success every
way but financially. It is said that some
ate too manv ovsters. while others ate
too much pie. It may be that this was
the cause of the failure. We only sur
mise thin, as we were not there.
Miss Emma Chandler is mtklng a visit
in Diamondale. Mich.
The news is wafted to us from Yanlue,
Hancock county, that our fellow towns
man, L. G. Drown, has lately been pre
sented with another bouncing baby boy.
uurtown nas ieit the business Doom
and the result is we have another black
smith shop In full blast. Mr. Fry, the
proprietor, comes recommended as a
good . workman, and we think he de
serves a share of the patronage of all
who have work in his line.
Report of proceedings in the Court of
Comroou Pleas, for the week ending
Nov. 15, 1879. Judge Hale presiding.
Savinga Deposit Bank vs E. F. Peck.
Money only. Settled and cohU paid.
Ilarri t E. Howe vs Robert Nesbit,
et al. To s .t aside a will. Four cases.
Dismissed for want of prosecution.
Albert Ely vs Win. E. Kellogg, Treas
urer. Money only. Motion to striae
report of D. J. Nye from the files over
ruled. Cae continued.
First National Bank, Elyria vs James
E. Bronson. Equitable relief. Decree
for Martin Deuman $1130.60 and order
Jerry Miller vs Geo A. Crane. Mon
ey only. Appeal. Dismissed at plain
John U. Heyman vs John W. Opper-
. A . . . , .
man. Money oniy. seiueu. x
party to pay one-halt the costs.
Rhodes & Co., vs Asa K. B. Bacon,
et al. Money only. Settled and costs
V. C. Stone rs Thomas Cottier, et al.
Money anJ to subject lands. Dt-eree
and order of sale. Amount due plain
tiff f 1675.
John Crecshanaer vsMary Greesham-
er, et al. xo sec asiae a win. ocuitu
at plaintiff's coat.
Joseph Rob Mns vs R. D. Sly. Money
and foreclosure. Settled and cost
State of Ohio vs John Larcoinb. In
dict forgery. E. Q. Johnson assigned
as counsel. Plea guilty on first count.
Second count nollied.
Same vs Same. Indict for forgery.
Same as entry above.
State vs Daniel Hackett et al. Indict
for burglary. Defendant John Brady,
pleads guilty. All other not guilty
Defendants George Thompson and John
Farrall tried. Verdict guilty. Motion
for new trial overruled.
State vs George Jone. Grand larce
ny. 'iea guilty.
State vs nenry Sawyer. Larceny,
State va Butler Durham. Resisting
an officer. Plea guilty.
Same vs Same. Maliciously destroy
ing property. Plea guilty.
State vs Win. Grayger. Larceny.
State vs Jacob Stouder. Assault and
battery. Plea guilty. Sentence, One
$10 and costs.
State vs Henry Smith. L'viug in i
statu or adultery. Plea guilty, sen
tence, fine $25 and costs, and one day
Suto vs Allen Curtice. Selling in
toxicating liquor to be drank where
sold. Plea guilty on first and second
counts, other counts nollied. Sentence,
$C0 and cost.
State va Anna Wilkinson. Stilling
intoxievtina? liauor to be drank where
sold. Plea not guilty. Bond $200.
Same va Same. Selling intoxicating
liauor to be drank where sold. - Plea
State vs Allen Curtice. Soiling In
toxicatlng liquor to a minor, rhi
guilty on first count, second count ncl-
lied. Sentence, $30 aud costs.
State vs Michael Rooney. Selling ln-
tnxlcatin-r liauor to be drank where
sold. Verdict, guilty on three counts.
Sentence, fine $30 and 20 days in jail.
Suto vs John Welch and Heman
Fields. Assault and Bittery. Plea
guilty. Sentence for Welch, floe $20
and cost. For Fields, fine $5 and
State vs Michael Braunan. Assault
ami batterv. Plea .uot guilty. Bond
State vs Joseph Loux. Selling intox
icating liquor to a minor. Nolle.
State vs Herman Rodman. Selling
intoxicating liauor to bo drank where
State vs John Pfaff. Selling intoxi
cating liquor to a person iutoxicateJ.
State vs Win. Hall. Shooting with
intent to kill and wound. Trial. Ver
dict not guilty.
State vs Joseph Barnes. Assault and
battery. Plea not guilty.
State vs Mary Weut and Sophie
Sbults. Larceny. Trial. Verdict not
The ralkner trial for murder Is as
signed for Monday, Dec. Is:. .
Court proceedings tor the week end
ing Nov. 22, 1879. Judge J. C. Hale
Chauncy L. Hurlbut vs J. O. Humph
reys. Money only. Settled and costs
paid. No record.
Joseph Haas vs Michael Kelllnz. To
recover real estate. Verdict for plain
tiff. Damages $3.50.
Edward Davis vs Bridget Downey
and James Downey, Foreclosure. De
cree and order or sale. Amount uuo
Nelson J. Tinney vs C. T. V. A w
R.R. Co. Money only. Juror with
drawn and continued.
Elnora F. Church vs L. S. ft M. S
R. R. Co. Money only. Continued at
Joseph B. Clark vs Milton Barker, et
al. Foreclosure and equitable relier.
Default. Decree and order of sale.
Amount due plaintiff, $133.92.
Frederick W. Herold vs Isabella W,
Herold. Divorce. Decree.
First National Bank, Elyria, O., vs
John U jeffed, et al. Money oniy. Cog
novit. Judgment, $500.60.
J. II. Melcher vs Joseph Kelllng.
Money only. Dismissed by plaintiff at
TK THPiwrf CotiiiimJ
J-timea. Um in nn deeaaad Is Sir thorough!
mined awn wot Melueea. unr Institution oners aa-
facilltlee to joone- and middle aged me
Mr obtaining a Practical Education). A abort tinin
only m required to complete tan cmm jr atudjr.
Kxpeuaea light. Individual inatruetlua. rMudeola caa
enter at any time, vnecuoaa. ror etrmia
addrtaa ft. UlTf at SVO.N-S. Plluiknrca.
Stw-UurTa Bookkonoiag, published bj liar par
Moa; printed in cowe; aw pp. lba lain n a
on the ai-wnca puUlanai. A work for bankers.
railroads, uiaiaesa awa ana practical accvuntaata.
i'rjce, ..-, punaae w cent. .
la these so bea
DH. G. McLANE'S
S VKPTCMS OF WORMS.
THE countenance is pale and leaden
colored, with occasional flushes, or
a circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks; the eyes become dull; the pu
pils dilate; an azure semicircle runs
along the lower eye-lid ; the nose is ir
ritated, swells, and sometimes bleeds ;
a swelling of the upper lip ; occasional
headache, with humming or throbbing
of the ears; an unusual secretion of
saliva; slimy or furred tongue; breath
very foul, particularly in the morning;
appetite variable, sometimes voracious,
with a gnawing sensation of the stom
ach, at others, entirely one; fleeting
pains in the stomach; occasional
nausea and vomiting; violent pains
throughout the abdomen; bowels ir
regular, at times costive; stools slimy;
not unfrequently tinged with blood;
belly swollen and hard; urine turbid;
respiration occasionally difficult, and
accompanied by hiccough; cough
sometimes dry and convulsive ; uneasy
and disturbed sleep, with grinding of
the teeth ; temper variable, but gener
ally irritable, &c
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DR. C. McLANE'S VERMIFUGE
will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURT
in any form ; it is an innocent prepara
tion, not capable of doing the slightest
injury to the most tender infant.
The genuine Dr. McLANE'S Ver-
mifuge bears the signatures of C Mc
Lane and Fleming Bros, on the
DR. C. McLANE'S
are not recommended as a remedy " for all
the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affections
of the liver, and in all llilious Complaints,
DrtDcnsia and Sick Headache, or diseases of
that character, they stand without a rival.
AGUE AND FEVER.
Xo better cathartic can be used preparatory
to, or alter taking tjuininc.
As a simple purgative tney are unequaled.
BEW.tatE OF IXITATIOXS.
The penuine are never sutrar coated.
IZach box has a red wax seal on the lid with
he impression Da. Mc Lane's Liver Pills.
Each wraptwr bears the signatures of C
Mcl.ANE ami rl.EXllMJ UKOS.
Insist npon having the genuine Dr. C Mc-
I.a.ne's Livkk 1'h.ls. prepared by Fleming
Bros., of I'ittsburyli. Pa., the market being
full of imitations of the name JUcLaue,
spelled diltcrenlly but same pronunciation.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
For all the purposes of a Family Physio
and for curina; Coativenena, Jaundice,
Indigestion, Foul Stomach. Breath,
Headache, Eryaipelaa, Bhaonu
tism, Eruptions and Stun Diaeaaea,
Siltouaneas, Dropsy, Tumors,
Worms, Neuralsia s aa a Din.
nor Fill, for purifying th Blood,
Arc tne most
gative ever dis
are mild, but
s a rely and
A 11 K
' ti tie in their op--wJSr
are still the most thorough and search
ing cathartic medicine that can be
employed: cleansing the stomach and
lKWels, and even the blood. In small
doses of one pill a day, they stimulate
the digestive organs and promote vig
AvKit's 1ills havo liceu known for
more than a quarter of a century, and
have obtained a world-wide reputation
for their virtues. They correct dis
eased action iu the several assimila
tive organs of the body, and are so
composed that olislructions within
their rauge can rarely withstand or
evade them. Not only do they cure
the cvery-day complaints of cvery
ttody, bat also formidable and danger
ous"cliseases that have baffled the best
of human skill. While they produce
powcrAil effects, they are, at the same
time, the safest and best physic for
children. By their aperient action
they gripe much lesa than the common
purgatives, and never give pain when
the iMjwtls are not lultaincd. They
reach the vital fountains of the blood,
aud strengthen the system by freeing
It from the cleincuts of weakness.
Adapted to all ages and conditions
In all climates, containing neither
calomel nor any deleterious dmg,
these Pills may be taken with safety
by anybody. Their sugar-coating pre
serves them ever fresh and makes
them pleasant to take; while lving
purely vegetable, no harm can arise
from their use iu any quantity.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass
Practical aaul Analytical ("herniate.
sold nr all Duvoaurrs EVF.uvvriirne.
Should bo supplied at all times with a
remedy of acknowledged merit, for nan In
casu of accident, aa well aa to ease the many
acbM and pains all are liable to. tio rem
edy has given such perfect satisfaction In
every trial aa the Curative. In nuking thia
aaaurtlon we know It can be substantiated
by evidence of the mont positive character.
Th CVU 1T1VE la n Pana.
cm for llhonuintlnw, KenraU
glit, Sciatica. Xervoas IIcnd
nclicM, I1 pli th crla, Nore
Throat, G'nls, Wound, Burns,
Scald, Itowel C'oiuplaluls,
If isipcpftia, Toothache, Ear
arhe, or wherever there la
pnlu or Inflammation.
Tim CURATIVE Is rmriUy takn by old
an l yo'lnjr. and for rxtertial rtm It' nontn
Ing hiflut'iiee ma-k It tlin mo t rietirubta
luvdlcinit lor family una ever pruduovd.
Give it a Trial,
And you will never be without it.
K3ld nr a i.i. dbi eoisrs.
LAT:0-.I CSSHCaX CO.. aerelasd. 0.
TOUR ATTENTION IS CALLED TO
The Announcement That
A. Large 8-page, 48-colamn Newspaper, NOT
8URPA88ED IN THI8 COUNTBT FOR
NEWS, BU8INE88 REPORTS. LITERARY
AND SELECT READING, will be furnished
One Year and Three
'This offer stands good until January 1,
1880,1 and subscriptions to date from tne
time of their reception at this office, and
continue for one year and three months.
CASH COMMISSIONS. o
each subscription to the Cincinnati Dollar
Weeely Commercial, taken at the rate
named above, we allow a cash commission
of TEN FES CENT, to the Postmaster,
Deputy Postmaster, or club organizer ecu
ring and forwarding the same. One or
more names may be sent at a time, as may
be convenient, and Clubs may be made np
of names for different Post-offices. Remit
tances must in all cases be for the net
amount due, the proper commission being
retained by the forwarder. A large club of
this remarkably low-priced paper is thus
profitable to the one who sreta it np. Hflifl
Specimen copies sent free to any address,
and a critical examination Invited.
As many persons are desirous of taking a
paper a sbort time on trial, that they may
have an opportunity of Judging of its mer
its, we meet that want and make tne offer to
send the weekly Commercial
THREE MONTH 3 FOR TEN CENTS.
This oner to remain open until January 1,
1880, and subscriptions to date from their re
ception at this office, and continue three
Ten per cent. Cash Commission to Club
Orranixer, or one free copy for each club of
ten, aa Club Organizer may prefer.
M. HAL8TEAD A CO.,
Proprietors Cincinnati Commercial,
J. W. nOUGUTON is Agent for the Cin
cinnati Daily and Weekly Commercial, at
Wellington, Onlo. Subscriptions left with
him will receive prompt attention. 7-41.
Dr. MOTT'S LIVER PILLS.
TDK GREAT CATHARTIC VK01TABLS
They rectify torpidity of the Liver.
They give tone to tbe Stontach.
They act, without srtpinc a pea the bowels.
They remove bile from the blood.
They purify, rcsalate. and Invigorate the body.
espedaUy to forclav countries and the Tropica,
vbere disorders of the Liver sad Bowels are very
era meat, should always carry a box et Mou's Pills
with them. so- oow-ly.
ruiurr the life currbht.
BLOOD and LIVER SYRUP.
A PEERLESS REMEDY FOIt
Scrofula. White Swelllnga, Caacer, Eryaipelaa,
Ckroolc Sore. Gout, Syphilis, Turners, Car
buncles. Salt Rheum, Malaria.
AXD ALL DISXUK. ISDICATIHO A
IMPUKB CONDITION OF TUB BLOOD.
Cutaneous eruptlua. upon the face or body do not
sinus, lily Indicate the taint of Scrofula; but wheth
er the Insidious poiauo of that dire malady Is preceat
ta the eyncm or not. certain It Is that
ScoviiPs Hlood and
completely cures such disorders. If the virus of
acrof ua docs exist In the veins, th!. mstcblees purl
er wul root out every vest I re of It. No eruptive
malady, be It acrofuleu. or otherwise, can resist the
purtrynis action of this safe and potent remedy,
which reader, the ekla
CLEAR, SOFT. AXD BEAUTIFUL.
When ordinary medicines utterly fall to arrest the
progress of scrofulous and other eruptive disorders,
the persistent uie of this hacom parable depurent se
cures the desired result.
TUIS GRAKO REMEDY
Is a compound of vogstable extracts, tho chief of
SAR8APAJULLA and BTILUXGIA.
The cures effected by
SCOVILL'S BLOOD AXD LITER STRUT
are absolute, and their record Is uadleflgured by
failure. For sals by all Druggists. sO-eowly.
dar st home made by
required; we will Hart
make money faster st
fur lis than at aev-
rn. women, noya.
thing ele. The work Is right and pleaaant, and auch
aa any one can go rlgnt at. Thoae who are wise who
see till, notice will send us their addresses st .nce
and are Tor thrmse res. omi ly uuint ana lerniarrve.
Now u the time. Thoae already at wore are laying
up urge sums or money, .aaaress mu. -u..
Augusts, Maine. 371-E-
TO fermo K Tear or $5 to
sV-o 07 IB your own lo
cality. No rUIr, Women
do as well u men. Many
tnftka more than amount
tmfsvrl strwrvn Vft AIM esaB f atll tO make moBftT fftflt.
Any oafcan do the work You can make from fifty
centa to two dollar an hour by aevouns your ctv
Mini- sinrl nskre- .lm U this bUs.lnea. It COtUa DOt ta
int to try the buJnaa. Nothing like It for money
m kef off ever offered bnforo Bu.iDeaa pleaaant and
strictly honorable. Header. IT you want to a now an
.Ka.is thai Ksst ibaivfnv baalneaw before the DUMlC. Mod
a your addreas an t we wlil send you full particulars
aad private terras free: aaroplea worth also free-
you can then make up your mind for yourseii. Aa;
drowUEOKOE CO., Portland, Maine.
Headquarters for everything in the above
line Is at
J. M. OTTERB ACKER'S.
His goods were bought before the rise In
prices, and will be sold regardless of the ad
vance. In his stock may be found Buffalo
Robes, Lap Robes, Blankets, Whips, Har
ness, Bridles, Halters, 8add!es, rJugK7 Mats,
Hand Trunks, Satchels, 8b awl Straps,
Woolen Dusters, Brushes, Curry Combs
Harness Soaps, Harness Oil at wholesale
and retail. Sewing; Machine Oil.
Needles for every kind of sewlns; machine
in the market.
Parties in need of anything; in his line
should not fail to examine his stock and get
Or aar other kied, roe rati file awMraWvHfe our
a'etw Mttrhima so llul it will cut JaVrsew than
SBrwr. Ta lth wll all remain ef eiual aise and
have. SteM We mm rweetwS mf . to any
pirf f IHrnitl Mil... 1 luat.-qfYUrcular. Van,
Sweet A ooMfa r wre ewatMrVemaf
AT.ieai H. MuJU aw UUO., Aaw Sue.
T" v. btve Ui-cIt-. at letters from mea valas;
etr UscUum i a. tltvy wnnij hut teas a Sue U.
Dr. Rogers Worm Syrup.
laata-i jr utai ya Wo iu aud la recuuiiui-slel bj
pUjelcieaaaeUu tM.t VWta . eJlclae ia use.
. au-auW-lx. .
Baldwin, Iaundon & Co.
What to boy and where to bty it at
this sea xoa of the year ts a question In
every household. Knowing that pru
dent people consult their newspapers
before spending their money, we jrive
our readers the benefit of observations
and inquiries lu a look through the old
est BT GOODS BOCSK
In this vicinity, that of Baldwin, Laun-
don A Co.
Beginning in the department of ladies
ready-made cloaks, we were shown
garments ranging In price from f 3 to
those of rich and heavy material with
elegant trimmings tf silk, costly fringe
and passementeiie, the medium grades
being also very desirable. lit shawls
they have for winter, the heavy rever
sible, the Paisley and the soft all-wool
blanket shawl, single and double.
On the shelves are a full stock of di
agonals, and good beaver oloakings
from $1.25 jipwarJs. In cloths and
csssimers for gentlemen's suits, they
have a large supply. We saw excel
lent water-proof goods, ranging from
50 eta. to $1.25 a yard ; woollen blank
ets, all grades, merino underwear from
37) cts. upward ; all-woal and Shaker
flannels from 15 cts. a yard upward
Cotton flannels from to 20 cts.
Ticks and sheetings in quantities, anJ
in tickings a specialty, at one shilling.
Sheetings a yard wide, from 5 to 9
cts. Bleached cottons, good quality,
from G to 10 cts. Shirtings at old pri
ces, striped and plaid, from 10 to 15
cts., and extra chevoit from 20 to 60
cts. In table linen they have a line of
Turkey red, from 50 cts. to $1.00 a yard,
and handsome Turkish toweling, nap
kins, tidies and doylies in choice pat
All linen crashes, sre offered for from
G to'JOct.-'. er yard; all-linen dam
ask towels with fringe and border at 20
eta. each; aud a specialty in towels
similarly finished are C cts. Napkins
from 73 ct. to $5.00 a dozen. Young
liou'c-keepers may now get a
COX POST BLB OUTFIT
and others replenish their stores for
s'im that a few years ago would not
have sufficed for a beginning. In this
connection should be mentioned Ingrain
carpets in qualities from 23 to 90 cts.,
and a nice line of oil cloths from 25 cts.
Among the dress good is a large
stock of prints of the best brands which
are selling at Cl cts., and choice cam
brics from 8 to 12 cts. ; ginghams in
color and quality, suitable for aprons
and chil Jretia wear are 8 cts., and the
dark fancy Amokeags. 1 shilling. In
cheap dress goods they have brocades,
bourcttes, etc., at 9 cts., poplin alpac
cas at 1 shilling, which formerly sold
at 15 and 13 c's. Arabian saltings, all
wool, in good grey and dark neutral
tlnt, are 25 cts. a yard; Tycoon reps.
the figured goods sold for wrappers aud
dressing gowns, is now reduced to 20
cts. They show a good stock of James
town alpaccas, and a few pieces arc yet
left of the Imitation crape-inoretto In
very dersirable mode colors, .which
though sold at 25 cts.. looks well enough
to cost twice that. Cashmeres in fash
ionable dark tints range from 45 cts. to
the very best black grades at 51.00 and
$1.25. Handsome brocades ai d other
popular dress goods, also Scotch plaids
are shown at 20 cts. and upward. Poa
gees plain, brocade and striped; and
at 45 cts. ran be bought a new striped
dress goods cotton and silk warp, and
all-wool filling, that is very handsome,
and the more expensive Momie cloths
may be found in their stock.
Black i like, brocades In colors, and
fancy dress silks are shown in good va
riety ; aud for trimmings and combina
tion suits are silks, velvets and French
brocades ; while among the faucy goods
and notions may be found fringes, pas
sementeries, gimps, buttons, ornaments
and a full case of spool silk and twist
at greatly reduced prices. A
of ladies and childreos gloves 'which
fcrmerly sold at from two to three shil
lings a pair, will be closed out at ten
cents a pair, and in the line of hosiery
for missef, the dark fancy styles st one
shilling a pair, were a marvel of cheap
ness for the quality. Hand-made knit
garments, as jackets, hoods, scarfs, leg
gins and mittens are attractively dis
played, and a good variety of materials
for knitting is also in the stock. The
silk and linen handkerchiefs are pretty
and cheap, the lowest priced being a
linen at 5 cts.
A full case of ribbons in all the new
styles; fancy back combs from one shil
ling to half a dollar, ruchiogs, collars
and cuffs, laces and embroidery, ailk
bows and ties are among their fancy
goods. The attention of the ladles is
called to the different makes of corsets,
ranging In price from 60 cents o $1.60.
In boots and shoes we will mention a
good looking article of ladles side-laced
shoes at $1-25, Infants shoes as low as
25 cents, a child's shoe st 50 cents, a
ladies' serge gaiter at 85 cents, Con
gress at $1.00, and French kid from
$1.75 to $3.00. Rubber overshoes In all
sizes, boys lesther boots from $2.00 up
ward, and men's wear from $20 to
We have said nothing of the grocery,
crockery and hardware departments,
but our readers will see that to attempt
to enumerate the extent of goods car'
ried in stock by this old firm would
take more space than we can give to ono
subject, and we can only advise the
public to go and s.e for themselves.
WE BWE THE
2atost Complete Stools Of Goods 3For
Men and Boys Wear!
Ever Brought to
Cloths for the us torn Department unsurpassed by any
Merchant Tailor in the Country, and MIETK knows just how
to ma vhem up.
We have Dress and Business Suits for Men ; Extra size
Suits for large Men ; Dress and Business Suits for Youths and
Boys; Elegant School and Children's Suits. "
Overcoats for Men, Overcoats for Boys. Shirts; Under
wear; Overalls; Knit Jackets; Ties; Collars; Hosiery; Trunks
and Satchels. '
Come and examine our stock and satisfy yourselves that
we are selling more goods for the money than you can get else
where. Goods Warranted.
A. M. PITCH.
BECATTSE wq sell Drugs of the
very best quality. BE0AXTSE
keep a good variety. BECAUSE
wo sell cheap, BE WISE and.
you -will trade with us.
W00STER 8s ADAMS,
IslRnufaotvaring1 IDrv ggists and C23.emistsa
Thomas' Eolxctmc Oil ! Woeth Ten
xnow anything of it? 1 not, it is tim
rations oi medicine wmcii nave wunetoou tne impartial judgment of the people
for any great length of time. One of these is Thomas' Eclectric Oil, purely
preparation of six of some of the best oils that are known, each possessing vir
tues of its own. Scientific physicians know that medicines may be formed of
several Ingredients in certain fixed proportions of greater power, and produc
ing etlects wlilcu could never result from
ferent combinations. Thus In the
takes place, forming a compound which could not by any possibility be made
from any other combination or proportions of the same ingredients, or any other
Ingredients, and entirely different Irom anything ever before made, one which
produces the most astonishiog result?, a.id having a wider range of application
than any medicine ever before discovered. It contains no alcohol or other volu
me liquids, consequently loses nothing by evaporation. Wherever applied you.
get the benefit of every drop; whereas,
alcohol Is lost in that way, aud you get only the small quantity of oils which
they may contain. -
J. B. Bloomer, Virgille, N. T., writes: "Your 'Eclectric Oil cured a badly
swelled neck and a sore throat on my son, in 48 hours; one application also re
moved the pain from a very sore toe; my wife's foot was also much luilained.
so much so, that she could not walk about the house; she applied the Oil, and
in 34 hours was entirely cured."
Dr. A. S. Russell, of Marion Co., N".
cases of acute and chronic Inflammation,
tery, etc., makes the demand for It very
Sold by all medicine dealers.- Price
Everett & Starr. - Wholesale by Strong,
Prepared only by FOSTER, MILBURN" & CO., Buffalo, N. Y. Successors
to S. N. THOMAS, Phelps, N. Y.
Not. Eclectric Selected and Electrized.
OOO A TEAR for boaest. Intelligent baet
bm bm or atcest. New buslneM; light
J- worn, s&aareas) uo-uraKataTXTB Aobbtct.
rr.vt.1 Bsssjllal. 09 1 Iff
A Mr wsjrk. art
arata by aiaiL Myat.
rUm mt Hsara, PkyssV
T MsaVf. Ore
fetaa af Oaaaratiaa
Disss. af Yaata aa
Maaaaot; a wuaita af
taosea u4 vmlubJa lm
tormaUsta. a( tuber
ta aatk Maam. Ifaiaiax
Okaalra to aaasl taata
asrl rvflaaasaat. lalao
aaatiom a r bfora
MMtaaaA. K fWsnUj
ah4iilt ha without u.
07aMrM, ftr. A. O.
CLIN, 90S Chart 8t-
O. ViaiU,' .ISJStsya),
LaeAUei stv4 OenUw-1
ssem. mm4 skSMsWlharN
tssr ) r Otml
r k r yds, suael I
falsabii tatMTutstm E
b uprtst, Bat;
tt rMto rm-. 5
dsjt wr-JL. frtva
. Mel ora fr
Laalssi dmrinc a)
Baker's Pain Panucea,
I JOB II AW AITP BEAST.
For external and Internal uao.
The freeloat Fain Ilellerer X Uie aza.
Beat Quality. Perfect FltUur.
VfAMBCTTA Sulsriir A BEST llilSH UtTKm.
... G a Keep's Fartly.Bnaie) Sreea
t O Shlrta,oalTp!iIneeaai to finish.
SSETTI vviTua enian,
suae sv mull
lawteipil Hate eeueaarreevna est kmlr docrm.
nd address on postal card for eamnlra and
Circulars with directions for self-nesauremcnt.
SilBEKT uniTHkaU,lfio W.th Bt. Cincinnati, O
6ea'lAt.aaUrs. oU OUre M. St. LouU. Ate,
Lorain County. ; ' ;
to Trade at
Times its Weight ? is : Gou. Do tod
you did. There are but few prepa
the use of any one of them, or in dif
preparation of this oil a chomiVel
with other preparations, nearly all the
Y., says : "Its wonderful success in all
catanh. bronchitis, lame back, dysen
great. Send me half a gross by express
60 cents and $1.00. Sold in Wellington br
Cobb & Co.. Cleveland. O.-
THE STR4TTQ!! YIOLIIIS
are the eases cepleS ef
Thtrare - - -
UNSURPASSED IN FINISH.
UNEQUALED IN TONE,
No. L Tioltaa for the ml lion. Hh complete
outfit bow. rosin and extra striairs..
ao. a violin lor s mate ore, ansa complete
outfit boa, ease, realm, aa extra
at rings lt,e
So. t, Violin for Artists with complete
ewtat bow, ease, rosia. as4 extra
strings. .............. ....B1S.00 to SS.M
John T. Blraitoa A Co. 'a Rosstaii t Vlnlla
Strings are the best ia the world. Br purchasing
theee strings aad ao other, rxriaicmne will or Sals
a relHitla string which can always be depended a,
will reeuoed leadiiy toiae bow, aad win eaUsei
an riolia string asade. A tall sesortaseat mi
tttmtElngs and masloal merchandise kept ia etoeS
er pr cured oa short notice ad a loveat prieea.
-f J W. troCGHTOH.
Wl IITm ,0 acsBiia araurras. ef Wieh I
llflrl I C U taahe BaefceyePUeOfcirai aal.Wai i ial Sa
cats I-Uat. ASdrea wah ataaip. Dr. J. Jt. Xaaler, M. Leek,, ale.