Newspaper Page Text
A. Family Newspaper, Devoted, to Home Interests, Politics, Agriculture, Science, A.rt, lQetry. Etc.
WELLINGTON, LORAIN COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 3, 1884. NO. 49.
PFIC. hour from 7 a. m. to 8 p. ra.
C C C. I. It B.
Going North, 8:00 a. m.. 8:48 p. m., 8:00 p. m.
Going South. :M . m., S:0u p. m.
From North, 7:U0 a, m., :: a. m.
Prom South, 7:00 a, m., 4:iW p. m,
W. It U B, B. B.
Going F.nt. DM s. m.
Going West, :J0 p. in.
From Fust, T:0u a. id.
Arrive, doily, 10:00 a. m.
Depart, dully, 11 :00 a. m.
Arrive, 13.-00 m. Mondays, Wednesday and Frl
lays. Depart, 0:45 I. m. Tuesdays, Thursday and
Arrive, dully, 0:00 a. m.
Depurt, dully, :OI p. m.
Arrivo, 1:00 p. m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Depart, lua0 a. m. Tuosdaya, Thursdays and
PltOHCCCTINO ATTOIlNgr D. J. Nye.
AaDJTOH O. Root.
Tiikahuiiku O. H. Robbing.
Clkiik H i. Lewi.
BiiKHirr valvin Knalgn.
ltauimiiKU W. E. t aboo.
Pimiiiatb Juikik E. H. Hinman.
HUKVKVOH T. U. BoWOIl.
Oouiiishioxsks K. P. UurralL W. M. Cran-
Jail, A. Fauver.
luriiiM abt DinxCTORS L 8. Straw, Mr. Fos-
WELLINGTON TOWN .HHP.
TnraTFra A. D. Perkins, Humor AJlyn, B.
Tkkasvhkr A. B. I-amhert.
Ashbksok R. N. Goodwin.
Cokhtahlkh K. Gosling. K. Hnckett.
Jitsticm or tub Pbacb T. W. Drowning,
E. K. Hustad.
Mator W. B. Wean.
CnuRCtLMCic A. D. Perkins, W. B. Metcalf,
C V. Hmnonway, M. W. Lang, W, B. bantley,
8. S. HalL
Ci.brk R. N. Goodwin.
TniABURaa-J. H. Wight.
Marshal R. Hackett
( HiKr Enoiiixkh Fiaa Dipahtkm 8. A.
Mnaacna or thi Roaro or Pocoatiow J.
H. Wight. B. F. Wobsrar, i. W. Wilbur, 8. Wlu
aocker, W. U. Santley, J. W. Houghton.
OFFICEBS OF ROABD.
Prbmdbut 3. W. Houghton.
Ci kk W. B. Sntley.
Tita80BiiB J. H. Wight.
BuriaiNTtxDiaT or School-B. B. Klnni
IMKBT fOXiBRU At lOKUI.CIUmCH,
' Northwest corner South Main and Mag
yar street. Servloe, 8a ti twin, 10: JO a. m., 7:U)
p. m. SnlibrHb school, 12:00 ra. Young peo
ples' meeting, :! p. ra. Weekly prayer meet
ing. Thursday evening.
MKIIO IHt KIM4:irM 1. NI lien.
East aide Ptibllo SUiire, Rev. M. K.Woi
nur. OHxtor. Service. 10::J . in. and 7:( p.
m. Sabbath school. 12:10 m. Social meetings,
:00 p. m. Young people' meeting, Tuomlay,
7:JI p. nt. Hivulnr weekly prayer meeting.
irh..l.w ai-nnlni' PM.Ifir rf.idcnOO OH
Cort i a n. I Avenue, dlrepily In rent of church.
Dl:iri.- t'MI'Rf M, Wcat Liberty St
Knv, F. H. Moore, nimtor. Services. W:'M
a. m., 7:l p. m. Ka'.Ulli achiH)l. L':0J m.
Regular woukly prayer meeting, Thursday
nj. IIOL8ROOK, Dentlat. Offlo over
Hutted store. In Uank Dullding,
Wellington, Ohio. Nitrous oikls gu admin.
tteraa lor ue Mirwuei m imu.
TMeCLAItrt. n. B.. Physelan and 8ur-
IVll. H 1 1 1 B l.K anil nniitilrv
will reeolve prompt atutntloiL Offlo over H.
u. Btarr a arug lutnt; iviopnum iw. v.
oenoe, eouin wain .irggi., minpiivuw
Till. J. R )T, Homosopathlst Calls at all
reeldenoa,Wat aid PubUo Squat; teiephon
RN. UOODVTIN, Insurance Agont and
Notary Public Insurance, dnodo, mort
gage, wills, loeaoa, oontracta, ete written la
a noat and legal mannor. OlSo over Sorajje'a
boot ana eboe store.
I?imnT NATIONAIi MASK, Wellington,
O does a general banking buslnoas,
buy and sells new vorg exonangs, uovern-
I A. Horr, Cashier, William Cushion, AasisUut
1BINO your Printing to the Ehtbhprisb
X' umoe. All ainus oi rrinung uono ncni.17
and promptly. Office, west aide Publlo Square.
over nougoion a arug eiora.
17IJCKNR BOBIX:iN. the Barber, keen
X J one of the neatest, most convenient II r
ber Shop la town. Only Brst-elast workmen
employed. A full aawirtmeut of htlr oils, po
made and hair restorative. Fine luib-roonis
Inoonneotlon anJ funilahad at all lioure with
hot and oold water and all neeossary onnvenl
nee, nooms. Boutn aine i.ionny imw.
V V. I1WT1LK, Photographer. Plot-
' " tire la every (tyle and fully abreaat
all the lata Imnrovement la the art. tiuut.
anenu for altung should, whenever practica
ble, be mod, la ad vane. Gallery over llowl-
oau i ttorai sMapaoa no. wi.
HtTAOWOUTH SON. Planing MUX
Surollaawing, matohlug, planing, ata,
done to order, bmler In lumber, lailh all In
gles, door, saah, blinds, mouldings and dreased
lumber of all ort. VanL aoar liamUn'a ta4
tore, W.lhnirton, O.
JW. I OITN, dealer In spectacles,
. ey glaooM, reading glaasna, opera
glaose, telawioite, and a full Tin of optical
toori. Oold, silver, a toe I, rublier and oellu
ild frame of the oneat grado kept in (kick.
Uofllilng and repairing old fraran dona to
order. FitOng rtlihoult aye a speolalty. Of
I fto,WMtidPubUe Square.
c. a. n.
tlesU on the ieo
ond and fourth
logs of each
Post rooms in
J. J. Thomas,
'tV. L, Cook.
Muli lint and thlnl WolnemlAr evenings ol
each month. Koouii iu Kinerwin'i block. ,
D. P. SuSLDoa, Vidtilur.
W. Jordak. K'porirr.
Cleveland. Columbus, Cluclnn:itl and
TEE CHEAT GENUAL HUl ROUTE
BABT AND WHAT
Throtieh cars with connections tn
Union Depots. Only direct line vlu
NEW YORK AND NEW ENGLAND,
Direct connections for all Southern Houth
western, and Western point, either by way
of Cincinnati. IndlsnaDolis orBt. Loul. Di
rect connection in Union Depot at 8t. Louis
for all railway towns In Missouri, Arkausas,
Tests, Ksnsas, Nebraska, Colorado, New
Mexico. Old Mexico, and the racinc eoaai.
Fst Time. New Equipment snd running
through the most 1 opulous part of the coun
try; possessing very appliance lor ape
and comfort known to be semcaoie.
The Best Boadbed and the Safest
Road in the West.
Tickets bv thl nonular route for sale at
all regular Ticket Offices.
rrom ana enrr pnv. 11111, aniii nnnrr iinucr,
tralus on Ibis road will paw Wellington s follows;
No. es-ludnli A W. EmniM S a. m
No. .-in. A L'ol'a Kz.lmop ou l(nal 10.15 a. m
No. 27 Cleve'd A Col's Ex 4.U p. m
No. -3 vht Ksd.v. amp.
No.8l-Lorsl Frniibl 7s. m
No. S Nlrlit Kxnn B.Ofia.m,
No. W-fiillon A Clevc'd Ac 1M a. m
No. U-HI. Louis A N. Y. Kx ID.4.1 p.m
No. St'inclnnati A Cieve'd Ex H.e p.m
No. 8-Local Freight 1.44 p.
E. B. THOMA8. 0. B. SK1NNF.R.
G. Manager. Traill c Manager,
A. J. SMITH, Gen. Paa. Act
nilim l USE ERIE EAIL&OAD
Cleveland & Marietta B. B.
r- ..i .n,.. u.ia iao nilt r.
ther notice, trains on this road will pass
Wellington at lollows:
No. IT Local
No. I a.SSt.nv
No. 4 ,..11 s.m.
No. 8 8x7 p.m.
No. It Local i.xop.m.
Trains 1,4,5 and t dally. 4 sad T dally, except
Toledo With all line entering the city,
frcmont With L. K. A W. K. B.
Clyde-Wllh I. B. A W. R. K.
Ilellevae-Wlth N. Y. C. A St. 1. B. II.
Monroevlll With B. A O. K. H.
Wellington With C, 0., 0. A I. Ky.
Cn-atnn With N. Y ' P. A O. B. H.
Orrrille-Wllb C, A. A 0. K. K. and P., FU W,
Maaalllna-Wlth P.. Ft. W. A C. B. R. snd C
T V A W R R
Va'll.v Jnnetion With Vallev R. R.
Canal Dover With C. A P. K. H, and C, T V,
ff. n, n,
NewcomentowB With P.. 0. A St. t. R. K.
Cambridge With B. A 0. R. R.
Point Pleanant-Wltb W. C. A H. R. It.
Maal.tt-Wlth at. A 0. R. R.
M. D. WOODFORD. JAS. M. HALL
G.o.fiapt tiaa. Pa. Agt
HicmasTiox, a luting aad fnirant perfam.
rnc. bmiu. r or sua ay mi m muu. xiy
WhmroavUltorleavtNtwTork City, oar Bag
gt, Biprews. aad CarrlM Hlr and stop at Hi.
Grand Ualon HoMl. epvo.lt. Oraaa Central Depot.
llMaat rooms IM a. at a ot of one million
dollars, redaeedtotl.laadapwsrd.erdy. Kara
bmb plaa, Blavator. Rcuarut supplied with th.
awl. Hon. ears, stage, aad .l.vsud railroad to all
pou. raailllu ud lira hstur fur lei. money st lbs
Oraad Caloa Hot.1 tliaa at say other Ini-claw bot.1
la the elty. riyt
STOP THAT couan
By ulag Dr. Frsil.r's Throat aad Lang Bataain the
only .are cere for eoogha, eoldi, hoaneneai and
sen throat, and all Imm. of th. throat and lutifi.
Do not arlect eoegh. It may prove fatal. Soma
aad haadrads of grawfal people ew their llva ta
Dr. Froiln's Throat aad Lang Balaam, snd no family
will ever be without K sfter on., ailni It, and duwov
rtag It mamloas power. It Is pat ap In larg
family kottlM aad sold for th. small price of TJ seats
pn bottle. , F RACIER MKD1CAL CO., Frep'ra,
4tyt CtavatAiB, 0.
Wt.kly edition ot the Comm.rcl.Qi.H..
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Index to lUarxa'saTAOASiNX, Alphabetical, An-
slytlcal, and Cuuwlnad, for Voliima 1 to AO, lurlun-
lve,rrom Jane, ismi, 10 juns, ikw, one vol., evo,
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titwipafxn art not lo topi tkU aHmrtlumtHt wilh
i tkt vpnu oUr cf HARPER t BROTH KRS.
Addree HARPER A BHOTHKR8, Now York.
Files t Plies I Piles!
A SURE CURE FOUND AT LAST!
No One Need Suffer.
A sure cure for Blind, Blesdlog. Itching and Ulcer
ated Pile, ha heea discovered by Dr. William, (as
India Remedy,) called Dr. William's Indian Ml.
Ointment. A .Ingle bex ha. eared the wont ehmnte
com. of Btoxdv years standing. No one aeed suffer
Ira minute after applying this wondeiiul soothing
msdlcln. Lotions, laatrumnU snd sleet aarlea do
more harm than good. WlUlam's Indian Pile Olnt
meat abanrba the taraors, allayl th. Inteaae Itching,
(particularly at alghl after gatUng warm la bed,) acla
a. a poultice, glvaa loatont relief, aad Is prepared only
fur plies, Itching of th. private parta, aad for Bathing
Read what th Boa. J. M. Cogioherry, of Cleveland
aaya ohoat Dr. Williams Indian Tile Ointment! "I
have used ocoree of pile euros, and It afford ms
pi nature to Bay that I have never found anything
which gave aaek Immediate and permanent relief a.
Dr, William's Iadlaa Ointment.'' For aal by all
drugglat and mailed ea receipt of price, sue aad II.
FRAZ1KB MEDICINB CO., Prop'ro,
Dr. Frailer Root Bitter.
Frailer' Root Bitten set strongly oa th Urer sad
kidneys, keep the bowels opes aad regular, mak
th wnk strong, hesl the lungs, build ap the nerves,
and cleaaea the blood and sysum of every Imparity'
Wee SI.ODorsli bottles by express prepaid tor at.D
FBAZIEI MEDIOI HI CO. .
Patriotic Hopes and Fears.
Abstract of Thanksgiving Discourse by
Rev. 8. b. Gamtnel, In Cong"l Church,
Wellington, O., Nov. STtb, 1884.
I. Kl. 8. 57. Tha Lord nnr God b. with n 0 h
was with our father.; let him not leave as nor
It i pleasant to reflect that our Presi
dent issues a proclamation thereby making
Thanksgiving Day national. Since tha
war, which was an Impressive object-lesson
In patriotism, we have leen growing more
and more to be a nallou, not confeder
ated states, not united states, but a nation.
This is cause for rejoicing and special
But what is this patriotism of which wo
hear so much? We can understand a
man' love for bis family and his kin;
we see men in hive with wealth,
pleasure, learning, power; but what is it
a man lores when he boasts of loving bis
country? What Is there in my native
laud moit! than in other lands lor me to
love? Why should I love the people of
Texas or Vermont more than tho people
of Spain or Australia! . Nevertheless, by
a kind of instinct, (hero is just such a
preference of which, we are conscious.
This Instinct has been at times misdirect
ed, as when people hate all but their own
countrymen. It was the custom in early
F.ngland lo coiilUcate all ships driven on
their shores, and the Japanese und Coreans
curried this far as to imudcr the ship-
Hut In analyzing this sentiment of pa
trlotlsm we flud it Includes love of the
soil- Men delight in the natural features
of their country. The Swiss love their
frowning Alp und their smiling valleys;
the English love their sea girt isle; the
Frenchman adores Paris; and we Amerl.
cant never weary ot boasting ot our great
territory, our lakes and rivers and teeming
harvests, water-falls, natural parks, moun
tain ranges and mineral wealth. We like
to be told of the extent of our country ; that
Dakota Is larger than the whole Austriau
Empire and Urcece and Belgium and lia
varia besides; that France and Denmark
might be laid down In Texas with space
to spare; that California is larger than
Great Hntnin and Ireland and Holland
and Portugal ; that Colorado eou'd contain
the whole ot New England with Ohio
added, and still there be room ; that Wash
ingtoo territory is almost as large as
California: and that New Mexico aid
Arizona are almost as large as Texas.
Bo, also, the Christian patriot sings:
"I love thy rocks snd rill.
Thy wood, and templed hill.
From every mountain aide
Let Freedom ring."
No matter what or where tho land It,
the dwellers In it have this natural love
for It; it is their home, It is the best land
under the skies.
"Hut whure to And the happleat pot below.
Who can direct wbeu all pretend to know?
The ahuddenng tenant of the frigid sone
Proudly proclaim! that hspplest spot bis owu;
The naked negro, panting on the line,
Boosts of his golden sands and palmy wine;
Hack In the patriot's boaat where'er we roam,
Ilia II rat, beet country ever Is his own."
But patriotic feeling Includes, ulso, love
of the people. We cannot forget our com
mon ancestry. The people oi Maine and
ot Georgia have much in common ; they
have the memory of the lathers' common
vicissitude, deleuts and victories shared
together, an undivided heritage whose
lustre can never grow dim. The cam.
palgna of the lute war brought the ends oi
the country together; men oi New Eng
land, the Interior and the Northwest were
brigaded tocether. Ths bivouac, the
march, the line of battle united them In
common cause, made them realize that all
had one country.
Lore for the system of government also
chsractcrl7.es (lie American patriot. No
other government is so intrenched In the
affections of tho people. Not all Russians
or Gorman love the "paternal" govern
ment which rules them. Not all English.
men thlnK a royal family essential to the
conduct of the government Tha French
Republic lias it (actions which would
again act up a king. But in America
there are no citizens opposed to the repub
lican form. Party zeal never goes so far
as to aim at the subversion of the Amerl
can system. It i a "government of the
people, by the people, lor the people." If
we think our constitution can be improved
we do not hesitate to amend it. What
ever will tend to make it the most perlect
instrument of its kind in the world, that
we stand ready to do. No wander thai
American patriots love the Republic.
I do not propose to anticipate the fourth
of July and sound tho praises of this most
beneficent system. I prefer to look into
the luture and notice tome causes of fear
and some grounds for hope respecting the
years to come. The wise man Is not merely
hopeful, be ha fear aa well.
' Charlemagne once looked out of
window in a town of southern France and
saw a fleet of Northmen cruising In ths
Mediterranean. They even enVrcd the
port of that town, causing no small alarm
and the manning of his galley. A tbey
put out to sea again, the emperor gazed
long after them, hi eyes bathed In tear.
"I am tormented with sorrow be said,
"when I foresee the evils thry will brins.
on my posterity." And his- fear were
fully realized when later the populous and
flourishing towns oi France became the
prey of those ruthless invader.
We look out of our window over the
land and see special cause for anxiety in
the great cities that have multiplied and
grown so rapidly. Less than a hundred
year Ago only one thirtieth ot our popula
tion was found in cities of eight thousand
or more inhabitants; now a little less than
one fourth of our fifty-five millions are
found in such cities. In the city of New
York alone there aro almost three times as
many peoplo as there are In Nebraska, a
ulf million more than in all Minnesota,
and only a hundred thousand less than in
Wisconsin, the great Empire State of thc
Northwest. Chicago has more inhabi-
ants than Nebraska; it has more than
half the population of Kansas and three
times tliut of Dakota. One third of our
population is foreign-born, and a large
propnition of tlicin have Inherited preju
dices against Church and blale.
These statements are very significant.
Bacon says that the two main causos of
sedition are poverty and discontent. These
seditious elements are comparatively
harmless when .scattered, but concentrate
them among the crowded masse that fill
the dangerous sections of great cities, and
add the vicious doctrines of communists
and adventurers who have nothing to lose
and everything to gain by riot and turbu
lence, and we surely have cause for fear.
But we look out of our window on an
other peril, an increasing development
of class dist inctiona. One half of our pop-
ulation is made up oi working people
whose wage end place are depended
upon their employers. Great troaes-un
ion have large Influence, and seek, not
peaceful discussion, not control by the
ballot, but the coercion of capital. On the
other band there are great monopolies
and vast monled interest controlled by
one or a Tew men. ben one man can
begin an adventurous career with a patent
mouse-trap, and in a few years display
securities worth fllty million of dollars,
we may be sure that trickery and dishon
esty and plunder, yet protected by faulty
legislation, have been his methods of gain,
Here are great evils which threaten still
greater ones. - .
Another fear arise in view of possible
corruption in our government With such
great revenue, with a hundred thousand
o dices to be distributed as spoils, it is
natural for the patriot to fear lest a cor
rupt executive should some time so use
his power a to corrupt our whole admin
iteration. There I some safe guard in the
even distribution of parties. When the
opposition is numerous and strong, the
party In power i on it good behavior
and become conservative.
But we are warranted in our fears
Thc ship-master tears tor bis vessel and
keeps ceaseless vigil. The general, with
an enemy near, fears for the safety of his
troops und takes every precaution against
assault. The luture ot thi Republic is in
the bunds of the present generation, and
while there are so many insidious foes,
we must needs four for that future. If we
could bare In tliis boasted republic such
sectional strife our last war, who tball
not fear some equal disaster yet to comet
But we have "hopes triumphant o'er
our fears;" most of all in that ever
working tendency to progress and im
provement over the past Observe this
in respect to education. How many are
beard saying, "I had few advantage when
I wa young, but my children shall bare
every possible advantage." It i now In.
listed by educators that children shall be
taugbt temperance, morality, kindness to
animals, courtesy and gentleness. Educa
tion 1 not always a safe guard, but it
at least an ally.
Progress I most obvious, also, in the
application of civilizing and refining
force. Though falsehood Is not unknown,
yet men speak the truth now-a-daya a
never before. The English speaking
people are distinguished for this. "Ill
word I u good as hi bond," i a boast
more frequent In England than heretofore.
Edward I. and the Pope laid claim to
Scotland, each deliberately lying about it,
and each conscious of the fact The moat
solemn oath were taken with no intention
of keeping them. What a change baa
come over society fur the better in this
In our day we lay great stress on polite
and courteous demeanor; on giving to all
kindly and humane treatment But Em
erson says, "The Norsemen bad a dngular
turn for homicide; their chief end of man
wa to murder or be murdered; oars,
scythes, harpoons, crowbars, peat-knives
and bay-fork are tool valued by them
all the more tor their charming aptitude
for assassinations. A pair of king, after
dinner, will divert themselves by thrusting
each his sword through the other's body,
a did Yngue and Alf. Another pair tide
out in the morning lor a frolic, and, find
ing no weapon near, take the bit out of
their horse' mouths and crush each other'i
beads with them, as did Alrlc snd Erie,
The light ota tent cord or cloak ilrlng
put them on 'hanging somebody, a wife
or husband, or, best of all, a king."
"The founders of the House of Lords
were twenty thousand thieve, greedy snd
ferocious dragoons, sons of greedy and
ferocious pirates." Hume record that
the people of London attempted to drown
their queen by dropping large stone Into
ber boat when the should sail under the
bridge. And these were the "good old
times" of which we sometimes bear, as If
anyone would choose to go back to them
and take up again customs and usages
long since outgrown and abandoned.
Oh, one only needs to read history for a
few centuries bock to enjoy this Thanks
giving all tho more, and to add to his
reasons for praise the tact that he has been
permitted. to live in this more enlightened
and civilized age.
But the most Important ground for hope
Is found In the larger influence our Chris
tiun faith will yet exert upon society. Let
men come more and more under the pow
er of tho Gospel, let there be extensive
revivals of honesty, of temperance, of re
ligion; these, In addition to the other
forces ot progress already mentioned,
shall brighten the luture beyond all our
lies. Let religion improve men's lives
beyond present attainments, a the present
Is in advance of the past, and we may
anticipate a peaceful solution of the most
vexed questions and foresee the golden
age of the Republic, au era of equal
rights, equal privileges and equal burdens;
a time of peace, prosperity, happiness and
That timo will come if only, "The Lord
our God be wilh us as be was with our
lathers; let him not leave u nor forsake
For the week ending November lSlh,
1884, Judge Greene, presiding.
Caroline Mussey vs Geo E Brownell.
L B Smith rs H II Popnleton. Dis
Walter Dale vs Samuel McConrtell.
Default; Judgment for plaintiff, $119,80.
Wm B M unger v O M Brown. Demur
rer overruled. Leave to answer.
O J Clark vs Samuel McConncll. De
fault; Judgment tor plaintiff 45.
Henry E Aiken v Indiana Aiken et L
S R Smith v E II Hastings. Restrain
ing order allowed.
Philip Beard v Therlssa Beard. Di
Barnabas Jackson vs Trustees of Car
lisle township. Decree tor plaintiff.
The Foster and Worden Lumber Co vs
F A Grove et al. Judgment tor plaintiff,
James Jackson v James Gowans et al.
Judgment for plaintiff, $320.76. Sale
Elizabeth Hicks vs E D Merriam et al-
E M Hale vs Geo E Hale. Alimony
pendente lite allowed, $73.
Susan A Worden, rxr'x. vs Henry 8
Hoyl et al. Default: judgment for plain
tiff, $0.21.25. Sals ordeied.
Carlo Ealth vs the N Y, C & St L Ry
Co. Verdict for plaintiff, $213.
L B Smith vs H II Popplcton. Settled
snd coats paid.
Elizabeth Stanley vs Geo T Deeg.
Judgment for plaintiff, $500.
Youngstown Mai Iron Co vs Wm P
Wallace. Dismissed without prejudice.
G W Rice vs II K Day. Settled al
Elizabeth Geist v Margaret Clark
Report confirmed. Sale ordered.
W B Bedortha vs Mary DeLaney. Dis
missed by plaintiff al hi cost.
EP Miller v Geo W Miller. Divorce
granted. Alimony $7,000.
D C Gloding vs E P Bun-ell, adm'r
Judgment for plaintiff $208.25.
Peter Chrlatraan v 8 W Hecock. De
fault; Judgment for plaintiff $300.
Ohio vs Chi F Howe. Larceny, Pics
guilty. Sentence 5 days in Jail.
Ohio v George Thomas and Cha Rog
era. Burglary. Plea guilty. Sentence
14 month In ths penitentiary.
For the week ending November 15th,
1884, Judge Greene presUlng:
Morse Bros. v the L S & M 8 Ry. Set
tied sod cost paid.
M B Jobnaon, adm'r vs John P Lasher.
Settled and cost paid.
M B Johns' n, adm'r vs Martin Knelper.
Settled snd coat paid.
George Hahn vs Sophia Cram. Demur
rer withdrawn. Decree for plaintiff.
Thad Rowland rs I A Webster. Ver
dict tor defendant
N Huckln 4 Co v the W 4 L E R R
Co. Demurrer to answer sustained. De
Cha W Thornton v Willis Corbin et a).
Decree for plaintiff.
Solomon Ipe vs Hastings 4 Gott Con.
tinued on plaintiff motion.
Many person are under the erroneous
impression that liver complaint belongs to
the category of incurable diseases. It tbey
could see the testimonial showing the
cure that they have been effected by Mlsh
ler'i Herb Bitter, their ideas on that point
would change. Mia Annie Mnsaelman, ol
Lancaster, Pa, ssyi: "I suffered lor ten
year with liver complaint and our best
physician failed to relieve me. Miahler's
Herb Bitter cured me."
George Campbell, nonklnivllle, Ky..
say: "Burdock Blood Bitter is the ber
preparation tor the Blood and Stomaci.