Newspaper Page Text
A. Family Newspaper, Devoted to Home Interests,Polltlcs, Affriculture, Science, Art, l'oetry, JEtc.
WELLINGTON, LORAIN COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 21, 1885.
. NO. 3.
PummeuTixo Attobmst-W. 0. Shirp.
Aiuhtob 0. Root.
Thxasubsh-O. II. Robbing.
Curk II. J. Lewis.
HnxRirr Calvin Ensign.
Rxonansa W. k. Cshooo.
PnoSArs Junon-E. 11. lllnmsn.
Bunvsvon T. C. Bowen.
Coisionxbs-E. P. Barrel), W. st. Crndll
nd A. Fauver.
lNriKAr Diliicroni I. 8. Strew, Foster
Tnrrsrxss A. D. Perkins, Uomer Allyn, ud
8. K. Lsnndon.
Clisiix-J. W. Wilbur.
Tbrasurrr A. B. Lemhert.
Assessor R. N. Goodwin.
Justices or tui FgAca T. W. Browning end
B. E. Uusted.
Mato-W. R. Ween.
Cnnxcn.MKM-A. D. Perklne. W. 8. Metcslf.
C. V. Ilcmeuwey, M. W. Lang, W. B. Btntlej end
Ci.rkk R. N. Goodwin.
Trsasurbr-J. H. Wight.
Marshall K. IUckett.
Chief Kxumsia or Fibb DiriRTHi t 8. A.
Meuur.n. or the Board or Eiiucation. J. 11.
WHit. E. V. Wclwtei. J. W. Willmr, 8. Wludeck
er, W. It. Burnley, J. W. Houghton.
OFFICERS OK HOARD.
PniMMM or BoARi J. W. Houghton.
Cleiik-W. H. Snnlley.
Tbeasureb-J. II. Wight.
HurKitiKTEHDENTor Schools R. U. Kinnlson
METnonisT F.PIRCOPAL Cni RCH
Eut sido Public r)q. Hut. N. 8. Albright,
pa.tor. Services, lu::)0 e. m. end 7:"0 p. m. Sab
bath School, U m. Yonug People'e Meeting,
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Rcgulsr weekly Prsyer Meet
Inf, Tbureday evening.
Cornrr South Main end Mncvar Streete. Ker.
B. I). Usmmel. parlor. Hervloue, 10:80 e. m. end
7:00 p. m. S.hhath School, IX m. Young People's
Heeling, Tuesday, 7: p. m. Weekly Pntyer
Heeling, Thursdsy evening.
DISCIPI-K CHVBCn.-LlbertV Street. Rev.
P. U. Mooro, peslor. Servlcee, 10:) a. m.
nd 7:00 p. m. Hahfiaih Hrho.il. 1:1:00 m. Regular
weekly Prayer Meellug, Tharaday evening.
Hi. IKilHUOOIs, Dootixt. OHlee ovor
a Hostels store. In Dank Building,
Welllngtou. Ohio. Nitrous oxld. gas adiolo-
torsd for the axtraotlon of tooth.
rp BlcCLAK tt.n. D.. Physclan and Bui
x goon, cans rrora village aud oouiiirv
will revolve prompt attention. Ottloe over II.
O. Starr's drug store; telephone No. S. Real
nonoe, Booth Main street: telephone No. M.
DU. J. Ht ST, HomcBopnlblsU Cells St til
hours rompUy attornled. Oluce and
restdenoo,W.tet side Publlo Square; telephone
KN. UiewnwiW, Insurance Agont and
Notary Publlo. Ineursnoe. deeds, morv
rages, wills, leasoe, oontraola, eto., written In
a neat snd Intra! mtiuuor. OUioe over Borage'l
boot and ehuo store.
I MBIT NATIONAL BllK. Wellington,
O., does a general banking business,
buys and sells New York exohanga, Uovern
Bent bouds. eto. 8. 3. Warrior, Prusidont; U.
IA. Horr, Cssblor, WUUam Cushion, AasisUut
7.1 1 KM K KOKIKMitN. tke Barber, kreol
I J one of the ueatost, tnoet oonvenlent Uar
borShoDSintnwn. Unlr nrst-alass workmon
employed. A full MAorlmnnt of hair oils, p-
msuos nnn nsir rostorniivee. rinv oAia-ronmi
incomiutitiou anil (urniHhud at ell hours with
liol and cold weU'rand nil r.i-oostnni y oonveul
encos. Rooms. Honth side Lllw-rry srroot.
WP.NAW rrt.LK, Photoirrnphor. Picf
urvs In every style ami full abreast
an uie late improvoinHiiu la uie an. Hiigage
giente (or eiuliurs sbouliL wbeoever oruciloa.
ble, be mnde In advance. Gallery over Uowl
Of a uau s storwi laiMpnone mo. n.
nWADwWUKTU sV HUN, Planing MIIL
Sorollaawlng. inatoblog, planing, ele.,
done to order, bonier lu lumlxir. hull, sliln-
glos, doors, sush, hllmls. nioulclinvs smlilrewN'd
lumber or nil sorts, raw, uear uuinuu loea
store, wmiinirum. o.
JW. HVI UHTOKI, duater In siKjetuclcs,
. eye glaiHes, raiullng gluss.'s. opura
glaiuuis, tolosuniios, and a full lino of optical
irootls. Gold, silver, stool, rubbor and cellu
loid frames of tbednvet grades kept In slock.
HcHlilug and repairing old frainoa dona to
ordor. ritting ninouii eyoa a aowviaiiy. w
floe, west side Publlo Square.
Ca a. n.
Meets on the sec
ond and fourth
ings of aaeb
Post rooms In
J, J. Thomas,
Meets first and third Wednesday eteolngs e)
aschinonth, ltoumsln ninoravn's hloek.
D. P. basi.DOS, Vilolar. I
' t. M. Yacs, Bepertsr,
C. B. RUSSELL,
Eeal id Lils Insurance
"W'ellingtoii. - Ohio.
Model Coffee House,
CADWELL ft ROOT, Proprietors.
101 snd 10S Seneca and 88 Franklin Streets,
Dinner Served from 11:10 a. m. to I:D0 p. m.
To the Public !
FRANKS, H0WK& CO.
Anthracite, CanneL Jaoltaon tuid
Mossillon Coal, Lima, Cement,
Plsiter snd Plancrlng Ualr at Lowest Prices. Office
tn Crosier'. New Block, north of Public Square.
Carriages, Wagons ani .lsigh,
North Main St., Wellington.
When you vl.lt or leave Now York City, ssvs Bag
gage, Kapreanaie snd rsrrlsge Ulrs and stop st tlis
Urand Uslon Hot-1, oppoalteUrand Central Depot.
Ele ant room. Sued np at a co t of una million
dollars, reduced to f I IM aud upward, pel day. Euro-
peaa plan. Elevator. Boslsuranl supplied with ths
beat. Uorae cars, stages and elevated railroad to all
depots. Fsralilesenn llrs better furies, money st the
Grand union Bote) than at any other flm-clau hotel
In ths city. Kyi
Arlvs dsily, (:00 a. m. Depart, 1 : p. as.
nUNTINGTON, SULLIVAN snd POLK.
Arrive dally, 11 :30 s. m. Depart, I :S0 p. m,
Depart Taesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at
tu:uu a. m.
Arrive, 1 :00 p. m.
n. XI. TEIUCE TABLES.
Cleveland, Columbua, Cincinnati and
ibs .surcim,!, -nun urn
Through cars with connections In
Union Dcpott. Only direct Hue via
NEW YORK AND NEW ENGLAND,
Direct connections for all Southern South
western, and Western points, either by way
of Cincinnati, Indianapolis or St. Louis. Di
rect connect Ion in Union Depot at ou Louis
lor all railway town, In Missouri, Arkansas,
Teiss, Kausas, Nebraska, Colorado, New
Mexico. Old Mexico, and the Peclnc coast
Fast Time, New Equipment and running
through tbe most . opulous part of the coun
try; possessing every appliance lor speed
ana comiort Known to do servicauie.
The Best Boadbed and the Safest
Boad in the west.
Tickets bv this popular route for aale at
ill regular Ticket Offices.
From snd sfter Nov. 17th, until farther notice,
iraina on inia roaawiu pass Wellington ss loilows;
No. K Indpls A W. Ezpnws 8 M a. m.
No. a Cln. A Col s Ei stop oa signs! CIS a. m.
No. 0 N. Y. A Cln. Ei 1:41p.m.
ro. 7 neve a lore ax s:vip.m
No. IB ludpls A 8t L Ex .- B:it)p. m
No. g cola A Cln Nlgbt Ex :':p.m,
No. 81 Local Freight 7.56 s. m
GOING EAST. ,
No. I-Kt L A Ind Ex .to on slgnsl.. 4:57 s. m
No. 8-ClnACol NishtEx 5.18 a. m
No. tj-Galion A Cleve'd Ac 7:55 s. m.
No. 18-Sl. Louis A N. Y. Ex 12.44 p.m.
No. Cincinnati A Cleve'd Ex SIM p.m.
No. 8Locsl Freight 1.41 p. m.
K.B.THOMAS. O. B. 8K1NNKK.
Gen. Mansger. Traffic Manager.
A.J. BMITII, Gen.Paa.Agt.
WBSELINS i ERIE RAILROAD
Cleveland & Marietta B. B.
t. i .n...ni. oo iqqj .,n,u r.
x iuiii win .na livm t Awmf uuiii mi
ther uotire. traini on this road will paaa
Wellington at lollowa:
No. 1 1.87 a.m.
No. 8 II. 18a.m.
No. 8 S.Mp.m.
No. 17 Local t.lia.m.
No. 4 ..l6.S0im.
No. 1.80 p.m.
No. 8 ll.lUp.m.
No. 18 l ocal 4.80 p.m.
Train. 1 and 8 dallr. 4 and 7 daily, except Sua
day. 1 and 8 solid trains Pittsburg to Chicago.
1 ake Sleeper nor..
Toledo With sll lines entering the city.
Iromonl With L. B. A W. R. K,
Clyde-Wlth I B. W. R. K. ' I
Beilavne With N. Y. 0. A St. L. S, H.
Monroevlllo With B. A O. K. K i
Wellington With C, C, C. A I. Ry.
. Cruaton-WltkN. Y P. AO. P. K.
OrrvllleWilh C, A. A 0. B. K. and P., Ft. W.
O. K. It.
Miuullloa-Wlth P.,Ft.W. A C. R. R. and C,
T Y A W K R
Vs'ller Junction With Valer It. R.
Canal Dover-Wlta I). A P. B. B. ud C, T. V.
A W K. H.
Newcomerstown With P., C. A St. t. B. R. '
Csmbridge With B. A O. It. R. '
Point Pleasant-Wlth W. 0. A M. R. B.
Msrlstta-Wlth M. A 0. It. R. '
M. D. WOODFORD, ; JA8. M. HALL,
tieo Sapl , UsB.Pass.At
l Honesty rays.
It must be conlessed that the difllcultles
of doing a good, square buslnens in a good,
thorough, square style are becoming great
er and harder than ever to conibat. Hon
est and honorable competition baa given
way largely to a aeries of petty shifts to
gnln a mean advantage, and the buslneu
man has often to encounter bold aud un
scrupulous lying among his rivals. If
young In business and needy, he must solic
it favois from men he despises and have
traductions with others whom otherwise
he wxiuld scorn to axsoclalo with that it is
a mutter cl difficulty to be his plain; hon
est self; but it seems as if he must go on
the Exchange or into the business world
with a set of actions, pretenses, and even
expressions that does not belong to him
but is assumed (or that particular purpose,
and all too often tbe assumption gradually
abst'ir'.is other and better qualities of mind
and heart and becomes his real character.
Is he disposed to sell pure and unadul
terated goods, be finds hia rival taking
anray his trade by an inferior article, off
ered at a lower price, but affirmed to be
its equal In every parllculur; doeB he do
his work faithfully and use the best ma
terials, ho finds himself underbid by a
skilfull competitor who cunningly works
in inferior material with careless lubor
and, worst of all, the buyers will give the
cheap bidder, even when the quality of
goods and lubor ura fcuspected, a readier
Then what an immense advantage the
squarely dishonest man of to-day possesses;
be who does not mean to pay, who buys
nn credit without capital, and con ten Is
himself with a mere fractioual profit, or
no profit at all, making a failure, and be
ing considered rather honest because he
pays 50 cents on tbe dollar to htscrcdltors;
creditors who allow blm to go on with hia
stuck of goods In direct competition with
the honorable men on the other side of tlio
street, selling the self-same goods bought
of them at the self same first price, which
Ihey expect the solvent party to pay in full
for. Does lie originate a popular article,
a method In business, or any invention
that promises a profit, let him be prepared
for imitators who boldly claim bis ideas
tor their own, and others who will dub a
worthless artlcU with tba title he has orig
inated, and thereby bring the name Into
We know that this keen race to be rich,
in the fierce struggle for the advance in
the fight for success, it will be said that
every man who enters the business field
must expect the above to be the rule and
not the exception, and the amount ot praise
given to smart rascals, and the knowledge
that Ilia world's first question is not how a
man got bis money, hut has he got it,
would sacra to endorse this conclusion.
Dut in spite of all this, men have proved
that It paya to combat all these obstacles,
which are principally efforts for a short
road to wealth, and stick to sterling, stur
dy, old-fashioned honesty in trude, which
tells In the long run, notwithstanding It
may take a long run to make It tell. But
there U a large class thut will pay for it
and pay hundsomely ; hence, thouuh cnnfl
dence may be nt small growth, the labor
of rightly acquiring it proves Its value, so
that, besides the conscientious satisfaction
enjoyed in the posaession, it will be ac
knowledged, even as a business move,
that "honesty is the best policy." Boston
Home Conversation. '
Nothing In the homo life needs to be
more carefully watched and moic diligent
ly cultivated than the conversation. It
should bo Imbued with the spirit of love.
No bitter word should ever be spoken.
The language of husband and wile in their
Intercourse together should always be
tender. Anger In word or even In tone
should never be suffered. Chiding and
faultfinding should never be permitted to
m ir the sacredness of their speech. The
warmth and tenderness of their hearts
should flow nut in every word that they
speak to each oilier.
At parents, too, in their Intercourse with
the children, they should never speak,
save In words of Chrlot-like gentleness.
It is a mistake to suppose that children's,
lives can grow up into beauty in ho almjs
phere ot strife. Harsh, angry words are
to their sensitive tiula what frosts are to
tbe flowers. To bring them up in the. nur
ture of the Lord Is to bring them up as
Christ hlmault would, and surely that
would be with infinite tenderness. The
blessed Influence of loving speech day
after day, it It Impossible to estl
mate. It is like warm spring sunshine
and rain on the garden. Beauty and
sweetness of character are likely to come
from such a Lome.
But home conversation neods more than
love to give ita lull influence. Tbe Bavior's
warning against idle words should be re
membered. Every wise-hearted parent
will seek to train bit household to con
verse on tubjecta that will yield Instruc
tlon or tend toward refinement. The table
affords an excellent opportunity tor this
kind of education. Three times each day
tho family gathers there. It Is a place for
cheerfulness. 8imply on hygloulc grounds
meals should not be eaten In silence.
Bright, cheerful conversation is an excel
lent SHtice and a prime aid to digestion.
If it prolongs the meal and thut appears
to take too much time from the busy day,
it will add years In the end by increased
beallbfulneas and lengthened life.
In any case, however, something Is due
to refinement, and still more Is due to the
culture of one's home life. The table
should be made the center of the social
life of the household. . There all should
appear at tholr best. Gloom should be
banished, conversation should be bright
and sparkling. It should consist of some
thing besides dull, threadbare common
places. The idle gossip of the street is
not a worthy theme for such hallowed
moments. Public Herald.
Henry Morton Stanley.
August Petcrman speaks of Stanley as
tbe Bismark of African explorers. It is a
fact that tho results achieved by this
American in Africa surpass all the scien
tific discoveries made during the last
thirty years, all travels of Europeans dur
ing Uie last eighty years, and the travels
of the Arabians during the last thousand
years. Stanley has ncqulred more know",
edgo of Africa that millions ol the inhabi
tants possess ot their own country. His
tory knows of no other discoverer who has
been at successful as Stanley.
Stanley's first trip to Africa, and tbe
finding of Livingston, created a great sen-
tation throughout the civilized world. Ho
bad no object In view during hi second
Journey, and at the time that he embarked
tn a small boat on the African stream
Lualaba, and drifted toward tbe north.
Shortly before lcaviug NJangwe, on Oct.
80, 1873, he wrote at tollowt:
''The entire equatorial Africa Is an un
known country, from which not even the
slightest information bat passed to the
outer world. Even here in NJangwe no
one knows anything of the same. It is
wrapped in mysterious darkness, and tbe
great superstition of the inhabitants bet
surrounded it with horrible Imaginations.
They are of the oplnloa that is la inhab
ited by vicious dwails striped like the
letirms, -living oo elephants and . using
poisoned arrows. An immense forest
extends toward the mirth, no one knows
how far, as no one has seen its end. Day
after duy and week alter week, the traveler
passes tltrough the forest ot equatorial
Africa without ever seeing the tun. The
great Lualaba River flows to the north,
and it is supjiosed that it extends to tbe
Mediterranean Sea; at least, so the Arabs
and their slaves say."
From the above it is evident that much
courage was required to undertake Uie
hazardous trip to this unknown country,
but Stanley succeeded alter overcoming
enormous difficulties, dangers and bard
ships. He hat proved Hint the Lualaba
ard the Congo are identical, and has thus
solved the last problem of the two main
riven of Africa, the Nile and the Congo.
Stanley achieved much becuuse he did
not travel as a scientist collecting notes, cr
at a great discoverer, but as a general and
conqueror. He negotiated when he could
acconipliim the desired result thereby, but
otherwise made uko of bis weapons. Cor
tex and Pizurro received much assistance;
in the countries thoy conquered, from
those who were oppressed or ill treated,
or dissatisfied with the rulers, but Stanley
received no assistance whatever, and it
was all he could do i.3 prevent being
attacked. Stanley not only achieved sclen
title results, hut also discovered a beautiful
river and country for mercantile transac
tions. Enormous woods of oil palms,
cotton plants, rubber Irees, etc., cover this
country. Elephants seem to be in abuud
ance, for StHoley says that he nut only taw
templet and buildings made of ivory, but
even the most common Implements which
are not usually made of such costly mater.
lul. Some of the inbubluinta are cuunl
bula, but tome tribes are partially civilized
and have tome culture. Stanley found
very large cities and sumo vessels of per.
feet construction. The Congo countrlot
are very fruitful, and thu climate it favor
able to vegoution, although the coast
country la not very favorable for Europe.
ana. The country it specially well adapt
ed for raising tropical fruits, and most ol
the West Indian plants can bo raised bere,
such at cotton, sugar, indigo, tobacco,
cocoa, ginger, and many others. Tbe
quantity and number of drug plants ot
this country are enormous. Scientific
A Deceived Woman.
Is a woman who u.cs cosmetics, face lotions,
white lead, biimuth, powders, srsenle, etc, In the
belief of enriching sud besutlfytng the complsxlon.
It Is but temporary and ultimately destroys the
skin beyond the power of nature to restore. Stop
It! 8topltaow and see only Dr. IJarter'a Iron
Tonic, which Imparts the vigor snd loveliness of
There are scores of person, who are surrerlnawfrom
some form el blood dlnordar or kla d I auch
A.,rni. hnli. mtM ui Aria a Brartlral teat.
Woo ter Adam, emrt that Acker'. Blood ElUIr
wllleertalnlycur. all auch dliem, Including ayph
llll. and rheumatlam. It I. not a patrat noMrum. hut
a apeome tnpareuoa. laey guarantee u. sw.
The National Agricultural Exhibition.
To ths Editor of the Courier-Journal.
All enterprises that appeal to the people,
or the Government of the people, for en
couragement and material assistance,
should have (or their object the improve.
ment or establishment of some new indus
try, or the bettering of the social condition
of the people.
The Southern Exposition Company, of
Louisville, offer their flno .buildings and
the trained experience of their managers
to the country on tbe most liberal and
reasonable terms for the holding ot a
great National Agricultural Exhibition,
the object of which is to obtain the agri
cultural resources of the country, to
educate the farmer to bis calling, to invite
co-operation among ii.rmers, to establish
friendly relations between people of all
sections of our country, to break down In
jurious prejudices, and, in a word, to en
lighten all tbe people that life may be
more enjoyable and that the burdent and
benefits of ihe Government may be more
equally borne and enjoyed.
Tucte are high and noble alms, and
when it is shown that they will be secured
by carrying out the plans of the Southern
Exposition Company there is no excuse
for the Government refusing assistance to
such an enterprise, especially when the
amount of money asked tor amouuts to
nothing when compared to tjie ability ol
the Government to give. To refuse to
give to tuch purpose, under the circum
stances, would show those In authority to
be unmindful of their duties, or Indifferent
to the interests of Uie people whom they
It the farmer alone were to receive all
the benefits of this enterprise, it would be
no valid excuse for the Government refus
ing assistance, tor no class of people ant
more deserving of their -country's favor
than the farmers, and no clasa ot people
ever had lest done for them. Tbe farmers
subdued the wilderness and made the land
to briug forth In abundancw all the neces
saries and comforts, and many of ths luxu
ries of this life, and be and hit Interests
have been neglected by the Government,
and be baa been left to protect blmaelf at
best he could. He hat alwaya responded
cheerfully to tbe calls of the Government,
and baa never hampered legislation, by
complaints when benefltt were thowered
on other Industries, even when be thought
the benefits were to come out of the pro
duce of bis lubor.
Many examples might be given of where
the farmer't Interests have been ignored or
neglected. It too frequently happens that
the National prosperity it measured, not
by the' condition ol the farming interests,
on which the National prosperity depends,
but by Ihe prosperity of the merchant and
the manufacturing and mechanical indus
tries. It is true much labor ia apenl in
ascertaining the amount of each crop, the
money value of the same, and the money
brought Into tbe country by the produce
exported to foreign countries and the bear
ing it hut on the interests of the merchant
and manufacture! is carefully noted. This
is neither Just to the farmer nor to those in
whose Interest it Is done. It Is true a coun
try moy seemingly prosper when tbe far
mer Is behind, but this cau not be for any
length of time. Take care of the farmer
and all other Industries will take care ot
Every proposal to benefit the farmer and
the farming Interests should be favorably
considered. A jutt recognition of tbe
larmer't rights ana Ihe importance of hit
calling it a stop in the right direction, at
is it calculated to endear him to bit occu
patlon and raise ita dignity in the eyet ol
others. Bring the tilling of the soil into
disrepute and you do that which would
bring ruin on your country. The farmer
must feel that bis occupation Is aa respec
table as any other, and thoee engaged in
other occupations must have that feeling,
too. We can not secure thit better than by
having a series of great exhibitions of all
farm products, tuch at the one proposed to
be held in Louisville. Thoso who know
nothing of farming or farm products as
they leavo the farm would have a school
In which to learu, and tbey would see the
bearing agriculture has on tbe general
prosperity of the country. At such an ex
hibition the farmer would acquire more
practical knowledge In one day by viewing
the products from every part of the coun
try and by having Intercourse with farmers
from other sections, thun he would other
wise gain In a whole year. He would tee
products from his own section that he had
no Idea could bo grown. He would tee
how plants and frulu could be improved
He would see how animals could be Im
proved, aud tbe most economical way of
maintaining them. He would see now
plants of value, and Improved new moth-
od of cultivation, ot harvesting and ol
preserving. Tblngt thought by him to be
Impossible would be realized before hit
eyet. He would go home a new man.
with new ideas, new hopes, new retolves,
with hit knowledge enlarged and hit ener
gies ttrengtbened. All mis would soon
show on ths general prosperity ot tbe
country. A ihousand abuses In tbe culti
vation ot the soil, the selection of seed
and the management of stock could be
corrected. Waste placet could be convert
ed into fruitful gardens, and Ihe Joy and
prosperity of the farmer would react on
the artisans of every workshop in tbe
land. , ' , A. P. Fahnslbv.
New Orleans Excursion.
I have just returned from a careful look
at Ihe attractions of the New Orleans and
World's Exposition. The city bat a popu
lation of 240,000, of varloua nationalities,
many large vessels from our rivers and
foreign oceans and orange trees heavily
loaded, add much to the attractions. Tbe
system bf electric light Is very superior,
the ttreet and si earn car linea are numer
ous and rates very low. The great carni
val of Mardi Grat, Feb. 17th will eclipse
Uie gorgooua display of any street pageant
ever given on tbit continent, Tbe Exposi
tion it nearly completed and will be fully
in Hue before our arrival. Tbe main
building, with 83 acres of ground floor, It
filled with attractive exhibits from ths
principal nations of the globe. Tbe view
from llio gallery, which extendi around
tbe building, turpstset description. The
Government and 13 other large buildings
are well filled and no lets attractive. Our
excursion of one Reclining Chair Parlor
Sleeping Car goet Tuesday morning, Feb.
10th, stopping at iMontgomery and Mobile,
Ala., also past Christian, Mist., on tbe
Gulf, in no other case ia any stop over
allowed. Will be about six days in New
Orleans and reach home about lbs 91st.
Tbe R. R. tickets will be as low at by any
line and good to return before or alter ths
excursion. Reclining Chair the round
trip, Including lodging In tbe car at New
Orleans, three dollars extra. The car has
but 83 chairs, will contain a good coffee
stand at 5 cents a cup and lunch at like
rates. By tbe above arrangement, each
passenger may save more than the It R.
ticket costs, tee more and be fully at boms
w lib ua all the trip. To join tbe party the
$3 chair ticket must be purchased toon, of
me or through either R. R. agent from
Bcrea to Andersen Inclusive. When the
car it filled we can accommodate no more..
C. E. Hialv, Ex. Agent,
New London, Ohio.
"Babyhood" It the tiUs ot a new tnaga-
sine publlshsd at 18 Spruce St., New York,
monthly at $160 a year or IS cents a copy.
Marian Harland ably edits the department
relating to general nursery routine. It
hat a medical editor and correspondents
worthy ot their calling. Tbe baby't ward
robe, plain or luxurioua at the case may
require, It advised upon, and lit amuse
ment, happiness and comiort In every way
is anticipated and provided tor. Through
thoughtlessness and ignoiance there Is a
great deal of cruelty inflicted upon chil
dren which would be remedied if tbe
mother knew how. This little magazine
tells how, and the babies would unite In a
chorus ot thanksgiving If tbey knew what
It In store for them through its intelligent
and wise instructions.
A Husband's Greatest Blessing
Is a strong, heslthful, vigorous wife with a tleer.
hsndeome complexion. These can all be acquired
by nalng Dr. llartcr's Iron Tonic. Urn
The Beauty of Yonth.
No matter bow handsome or stalwart a
young man may be otherwise, noihing can
make up tor a paniaiiy uaiu neuu. oniu
Ing talents are attractive, but a shining
pull is not The CHiise may be sickness or
anything else, but Parker's Uuir Balsam
will stop the low of the bair and suit a
new growth of glossy and sort bnlr so
qnlcklv, as to surprise you restoring the
original color at the earns time. Not a
dye, not oily, delicately perlumed. Only
standard 00 cent dressing. Him
William Whiteside, of Lancaster. Pa,
writes: "for over six years. I was afflicted
with diarrhoea. Mishler'a Herb Bitters
cured me and Improved my general health.
There It no remedy In the world that can
thow asi.nllar record ot cases, covering
so large a range or disease, as this great
household specific. Kidney and liver com
plaints, Indigestion, foul ttomtch, dizzi
ness, nausea, sick headache, etc., all yield
to the magic of its treatment
Something for tbe Baby.
wui a inrnlilo affliction about the house
is a cross, crvlng bai.y I A young man on
die very edge of matrimony might easily
h Mautemil 1mm hia Duroose liv having
too much of lhat sort of muslo at tba
homes of bis married friends. 1 el 'jaliles
cry commonly only when tbey are alck.
. . J i-. , r,..i nr. ... i MtMUH
una leaapooniui i iici i.
the Utile one, will bring ree and sleep to
the baby and all in ins noute. univ ou
cents, at druggists. ltim
Stamping out Disease. Tbe Shakers
. .. . ... ... k. .MM..ul K
neneve mat nearly an ui - - '
maintaining perl.-, dlw.non. 1 hey never employ
? i ...... u tlaai allsMtaf lilts ilttaS tTrl lilt
. a marvelou. remedy for dy.nep.la. Mr "'
....... nnnnn flr,.va. Ora, Otk t.
TeaaC AnVu i. ISM I "1 Sl r.?.."!.Vl3
month, awl 1 mutt r mat your i am v - - e-- -awonderiul
mMlclne le e. l I 7"" '
1 COllia BM S)tmp uicniss, shm " - ---- -- ----
pit of mv.toiua.-b. fooaid not liver mi hand nur MI.e
WelKhl of my I.Kheaoo It. I had a throb" "S : and a
marina In mf head. 1 waa afraid If It eouunuod I
?h "l"y Vina. I oft.nilm.,a thought hriw
far gone to try a. yUilag. but your mUolui has proved
a b".lng to mi The pel; sad mleereW. ruling 15
mj head haa. on. Uf h-ad la clear and I .l .onjd
.very alshb I oaa recommend t with Pte-jurr. v. ho
uj?n.u "z :i,,Va i .nt ...
may rail into am onuu. ...... --7 rv . ,
aura they ean And reli.1 tn vor medlclae. The Sua
ksr Tsr Capsules cars eongba. a I '