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1 . I
J. B. SMITU, Proirletr.
Fnlee you can mux In a crowd all day
On the absent face tbat has fixed you; '
Cnleea you can lore as tbe niigvls may.
With the bnmatta of Heaveu betwut you;
Cnlcm you can dwara thai tan faith is fast,
Tne bthooviim auU unbehooTlug:
Unless you can die when the dream H
'Ah never call lt-lovlng-!"
' TTnlcss ynu can muse oa her face In
And think of her all dav Monday:
'Unless ynu ouu tell her on Wednesday
What ("he wore on the preceding Sunday i
And treat her to earainem ana oream,
Vnui fund .lAVnfion nmvlnir:
TJn'.en you cuii give tier the eurtli, fenced In,
Vtk, never can i iovmg.
1'nlcss you can live In a two-button coat,
Atirl nil nltru Rniliah (-nllsr:
Voices vnu can keep her In " Harochal
At th ruin nf fnnr for a dollar:
Colons you cun tuko ru-f for what she's
' Tlnhnuviiiir nr iinVH-hnnvlnir
Cnlcm you cau die, when your cash give
Oh, fall to call It -loving.
Unless you csn teach her to roller skate.
And Unit when your foot are achlngr.
And cut up your clothes for a crasy quilt,
And amilo when your heart Is breaking;
And carry her glove, and Ian, and wrap,
And look like a May-dar morning
Oh, call It inadnuHS, or what you will,
liut never call it loving.
For young and old, they are all alike,
I And the world Is a vule of sorrow,
And oyster aupxrs an ompty dream
When i nil nettle the bill ou the morrow;
And the old-fashioned girl, who could knit
And who wore no bangs on her forehead
Is gone to live where the daisies niootn,
Aud the oucs tbutare left are horrid 1
A'illls A', Oi Judje.
THE MYSTERY OF PRESTON FLAT.
BY JOHN R. MUSICK.
fCOPTHIOHT, lm. BT THK A. N. KlliOdO
CHAPTER IL Cohtinuid.
"Never (ear about tbat," said Jack,
with his distrustful grin. "Don't gil
drunk," ho shouted, as the wagon rat
tled away. Tho noiso and distance
made his tones inaudible to Mr. Milot
"His name is Walter Brownfield,
aid Jack, as he re-entered the field, by
tho old rickety gate, and took a scat on
the beam of tbe plow. "His name
is Brownfield, and he's from Queens
town; was a dry-goods clerk. It must
be the sumo fellow, but Bill's comin'
an' he'll be apt to know. We must
make his acquaintance ef it Is."
A TRIAL Of BARD WORK.
Walter Brownliold cast a last look,
at the wajjon as it rolled away with the
farmer ami his pretty daughter, then
neuvlnr a si?h. follow ud.Jou Uireato
'.)id you erer cut corn before?" i
asked tlio young Hercules, when ,they
camo to the cornfield.
' "No, I never did," answered Walter.
"Well, sir, then you'll her to be
keerf ul or yu'll split your shin open."
"Don't you see tbese corn knives is
"Well when yo take a hill of corn
this way," wrapping bin strong left
arm nroiiml n large hill of heavy stalks,
bludr anil cars and drawing it toward
him. "There ye nee, when ye strike
it n'.ioiit a fout from tlie ground with
your l.nifc, you liave to strike toward
ye; and if ye don't wiitch it'll go clear
through tlio corn an' into j our shin."
"Yw, sir, 1 perceive," said the unin
itiated farmer. "You must so regulate
the force of your blow that it will Just
sever the stalks of corn, and yet not
strong enough to do yourself bodily
harm," added Walter.
The illiterate John Miles looked at
the new farm linnJ with surprise.
His smooth sentences were pleasant
even to John's uneducated ear. His
eve surveyed the slender form of the
youth from foot to broad high forehead
una then remarked:
"Well, vo mav not be much on the
work, but by the tarnation, ye know
how to handle your mother tongue
wlilcu Is more than 1 do.
"But vou have a large fine manly
form. You are gifted by God with the
strength of four men like myself, of
which vou should be proua.
"Yes,' said John, with a sigh, "I
was ruudo big so was the ox; and to be
bic in this world is to be a drudge.
You are ono o' these genteel fellers
what kin talk like a book; somcthin' I
never could learn when a boy."
"Learn it now, since you are a
innn," said Walter.
"I'm too big and alnt got time to go
to school. Pi n key is the only one o' us
children who could learn at school."
"You need not go to school to learn
a great many things about the parts of
"How'll I learn, thenf"
"Got no teacher."
"I could teach you."
"But we have to work."
"Yoo. will find an idle moment to
laaionally, which, if properly ini proved,
would accomplish wonders in the
course of time."
The young man scratched his head
a moment thoughtfully, and then said:
"P'raps' somethln' could be done in
hat way, but we must get to work
here, or we'll make no show afore
He then proceeded to show Walter
into tho mysteries of starting a shock
"You heli) me on the first row
through, and we kin each bring a row
tack.", he said to Walter.
Tlio corn was largo and heavy with
riant stalks and blades that made the
field seem a wilderness. John an
jounced that they would cut the first
wive hill square. So he counted six
ir m the south side and six from the
v . ' t. They started In at the sooth
wot corner. Then he took four hills
iuat formed square In the center and
'X .'Nw.yw.KiiMia.iiar i immin mil laWl'-jaJST
WELLINGTON ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY JUNE 9
binding them diagonally took the topi
so as to form a rudo coop.
"That's the skeleton," explained
John "on which we build tho shock."
Ho then commenced work, graspina
a hill in his left arm he held it close to
his shoulder, with one blow of hii
heavy sword-like kno he severed the
entire hill, men to me nexi, me uexi,
and the next in such rapid succession
until he had gathered sufficient tfl
make a large armful when he bore it.tc
the skeleton and stood up against tt
almost straight, tho butt end down and
the ton up.
Walter Btooa tor a lew moment
watching his tutor, and saw graduallj
and even rapidlv growing arouna mm
a clear spot, lie began to imitate the
example of John Miles, with, a partial
He was as awkward in tins as jonn
Miles would havo been in a drawing-
room, and the warning cry oi "loos
out for your shins" frequently came to
But after a short time he became
more skilled In the uso of his heavy
sword, and found that by ordinar,
care there would bo no danger of even
a slight wound.
Shock after shock of tall stalks rose
In tlie field, leaving a broad trail bo
hind them. Ever advancing into thai
impenetrable jungle and sweeping all
before them, tlio young men moved on
John Miles seemed to work faster at
he became warmed up to It, and Wal
ter Brownfield in his youthful ambition
strove to keep pace with him.
Tho sun rose higher in the heavens,
and the morning, which at It's birth
was cool, grew warm before it was one
The hotter grew tho day, the fastot
John Miles worked. His strong arm
seemed never to tire. Starting in with
a merry whistle he kept it up through
tho entire day. The higher rose the
sun. the hotter tho dav became, the
faster ho worked, the shriller sounded
his whistle over the field,
Walter made a manly effort to keep
pace with him, but found that impos
sible. The perspiration streamod down hit
heated face, and even through hit
shirt The corn blades chaffed bis
neck and the side of his face, nntil
every stroke he made caused intense
pain, uut no bad started to do or die,
and mado no complaint On the road
was weary tramp and starvation; here
was labor and pain, but food and she!
ti-r. He contrasted his pleasant labor!
ous condition, with his lifo of a few
months ago. How different How he
bad been humiliated.' Tbe sense ol
the great wrongs be had endured,
seemed to steel his arm and rouse hit
Try as be would he could not corn,
pete with the robust son of his employ
er. Like a raging hurricane John
Miles swept around Walter, leaving
naught but the bare field, while the in
experienced youth was struggling with
few hills of corn.
Would that arm never tire, would
that piercing whistle never cease f
thought Walter, as he struggled to
keep up with the young fanner. John
saw that he was doina W his power
iokaoppnea with him, and knowing
tbat no farmer in the entire flat could
do that he did not attempt to hu
him. lhus hour after hour passe
To the panting 'Walter, it seemed
ages; John Miles seemed to gain un-
tired strength and rapidity with each
stroke, ills blows fell faster and he
heaped the corn up higher while his
whistle sounded louder and shriller
upon the morning air.
They had Deon continually advanc
ing into the dense wilderness, and there
bad seemed no end to it Mot a breeze
was stirring or could stir in tbat dense
corn, to cool the brow of tlie almost
At last when bis bead grew heavy
and throbbing, when ho was dizzy
from heat and felt as though he was
chilly instead of warm, they suddonly
burst through the wilderness, and a
neat little farm cottage that stood in a
grovo of elms' and oaks, was just across
" Ia'I s go to Uncle Dan a and git a
drink," said John, as the last shock
of fodder in the row was completed,
sticking the knife in the ground.
Walter was willing to do any thing
which promised a momentary respite
from tlie sultry beat of the burning
Tboeweet cool breeze camo to kiss
his forehead the moment he emorged
Iroru the tail, dense corn.
Tbey climbed the fenco, and walked
through the grovo of elms to the cot
A pleasant-faced old man, near sixty
years of age, was sitting on the front
porch in bis large, easy arm-chair, en
joying the cool breeze that swept
round bis cottage.
" Hello, John, ye have been at
work this momln'P" said the old
gentleman. " Who's this ye got with
"This is our new hand, Walter
Brownfield," answered John with his
"Wall, how d'ye do, WalterP" said
the old gentleman, arising and ex
tending bis hand to that individual.
" You boys must sit down on the
porch, for I know you are hot and
tired; take cheers P'1 and he placed
two spilt bottoms lor tbem.
"We're nearly choked for a drink,
Uncle Dan," said John.
"In course ye are; I might a knowed
it; jest sit still an' I II go an' git somo
fresh water from the spring."
Tbe old gentleman put on hi hat,
took his cane and went into the cot
tage, where be told bis wife, a pleasant
old lady known all over tlie flat as
Aunt Margaret, to hand him tho water
bucket Aunt Margaret came out to talk to
the tired boys. Tbe awkward John
Miles did not attempt another Intro
duction, so Walter was compelled to
sit in embarrassing silence until the
motherly old lady asked him his name,
where he was from, all . about his par
ents, and numerous othor questions 'ar
more embarrassing than the silence.
Uncle Don returned with a cedar
bucket (they call a pail a bucket in tlie
West) full of cold water, and a gourd.
Walter was sure he never drank water
loiwcot, so clear and cold, and had not
the kind old lady cautioned him against
drinking too much while he was warm
the result might have been disastrous
to bis health.
"How long her ye been in this
neighborhood, WalterP" asked Uncle
Dan. - ';
" I only came yesterday," answered
' Well, how long hev ye been fann
ing?" "This might be called my first trial
at hard work." , .
The old gentleman opened his eyet
wide, and looked at John Miles.
"I guess it's so," said John, with a
grin on his broad face. "He was at
awkward in the corn this morning at
I'd be in Dave Black's store;' but be
larnt most tarnation quick, and he'i
a-rit. bv hokev."
They took another drink each from
the gourd, and thon returned to the
field to cut another row, of shocks be
"I wonder why that young chapje
workin' on a farm r He looks like he'd
do better as a skulo teacher, a lawyet
or a clerk in somo store," said Aunt
Margaret. . -
"I don't know," said Undo Dan,
Bitting in his great nlstio chair and
watching the young msn as he climbed
"I don't know why he's here in the
Flat, but I kntsw he's all right He s
good honest young man. . 1 can see
from his face."
Two weeks of farm drudging had
posac'd. John Miles, the tireless young
farmor, and Walter Brownfield had
been comrades in labor. Walter had
grown sunburned, and his once soft
hands had becomo hardened with toil.
Those who had predicted that tlie pale
slender vouth could not endure the
fatigues of farm work, little knew the
power of endurance in that delicate
Corn cutt ing was over, but the plow
ing and sowing of winter wheat and
general nin of chores kept the "boys"
and hired hands of Mr. Miles busy.
Walter learned that labor was not to
be dreaded so much as he had sup
posed. Ben Miles, with his droll wit,
lightened their hours of toil. Tlie
youth found that he could sleep
sweeter after a hard day's work, and
each morning awoke with renewed
strength and vigor.
He was intrusted with a team and
permitted to do somo of tbe lighter
work, such as hauling from one por
tion of the farm to another.
It was a rule of Mr. Miles, as it
should be of every good farmer, to 1 ay
in his supply of winter wood in the
autumn. His vast forest land furnished
fuel, and John and Ben Miles, being
most expert with an axe, were to fell
the trees, and cut them into sticks the
proper size for the wagon, while Wal
ter was to haul them to the bouse.
Walter found this labor even pleasant
To see the great horses display their
giant strength in drawing heavy loadt
of wood was enough to exorte the ad
miration and wonder of any admirer
of horso flesh.
One dav he was returning from the
forest with a large load of wooid on bis
wagon. The path he was traveling
was what be called a "woods roaov . oi
sometimes a "blind road." It was need
onlv in drawing wood from the forest
which was about once a ycarj The re
mainder of the time it was peAoittod to
grow up in weeds and bmsh. 11
' Walter's mind bad wvertodrto hit
past lifo. and to one sad event eVpocial-
Iy. He began to feel that he was a
mystery to tho good people among
whom he was thrown. His past his
tory ho could not reveal without
blush upon bis check.
In this rural district as a farm hand
he hoped to live in quiet seclusion free
from tho vile slanders of tho busy
world. He felt that bis timet unassum
ing manners were winning a place in
the hearts of the people with whom his
lot was cast. He could be happy here
if he could only forget the bitter wrong
that had been done him. Uut, try
he would, tho recollection of It was
ever uppermost In his mind. It was
not with a degree of hatred or malice
that tho memory .of the wrong re
mained at bis breast, but with a feeling
of sorrow, regret and humiliation.
Other emotions stirred his soul at times.
The story might follow him; and the
humiliation would be ten-fold greater.
The wealthy farmer would either dis
charge him and sond bim once more on
his wanderings or else be would be os
tracised by the family circle and re
garded with suspicion. This he could
not brook, and he had determined in
case of such discovery to once more go
into voluntary exile.
A man came out of tbe woods and
stood in the road a few rods in advance
of the horses. He was a burly fellow,
strong, heavy-set, with dark tangled
hair and abort beard. A lace that in
dicated long exposure to wind and
weather, also that the possessor of it
was addicted to strong drink. He was
dressed in a rongh garb, half farmer
and hair tramp, his pantaloons were
patched on the knees, and bis weather-
beaten bat bad a bole in tbe crown.
He was certainly not very prepossess
ing in his armearanoe, and a character
no one would care to meot in a lonely
forest road. 1
Walter trembled in spite of himself.
Although there was nothing apparently
hostile about the man, he dreaded
meeting him. The meeting could not
be averted, for the stranger coolly
folded his arms on hi breast and
waited till the team came up. There
was a grin on the stranger's face which
be intended for an assuring smiie.
"Good mornin'," said the strange
man, his grin doepening as tbe team
halted opposite him,
"Pleasant day fur teamln'!" .
"Verv e-ood. sir." said Walter,
"You work for Mr. Miles, I guessF'
"Yes, sir." -"Yor
name's Walter BrownfleldP"
"Yes, sir, and as you know mine,
will you be so kind as to inform me
what toum IsP'" ' "
"I a. u Bill Martin, an' I work lor
Jack Hawkins, who lives on the farm
iinin' with Mr. Miles on the road to
Bushville." . : i
"I am glad to get acquainted with
rniK Mr. Martin." salt! Walter.- "but
you must excuse me now as my tine Is
I not ray own; I must be going'
nold: don't be in a hurry, Walter.-
laid Bill, extending one hand toward
the bit of the horse nearest him, "them
animals is tired, so ye better let 'em
blow or old Miles '11 cuss a streak."
Walter, who was in the act of start
ing up the team, paused and gazed it
wonder at tho man. Bill, with than
strange grin on his face, said: '
"Ye come from Quecnstown, didn't
"Y-ycs," stammered the youth, turn
ing pale and trembling.
"Didn't you usod to clcrit lor urow
stcr." For a moment Waltor was
wholly unable to answer, but at length
"I thought you was the same un,
and tho grin deepened on Bill's face.
An awkward silence followed, Walter
looked helpless, as though ho would
fall from tho wagon, and Bill Martin
gazed on him as a bird of prey might
gaze on a victim in easy reach. At
length Walter determining to know
the"worst, summoned up all his reso
lution and asked:
"Are you an officer?"
Bill shook his head.
"A detective then? If so, there is no
need of quizzing mo. If tho law wants
me at Queenstown I am ready to go.
Bill laughed a loud, coarse laugh.
"Do I look like an officer, or a detec
tiveP Hal ha! ha! Well that's a good
"Then, sir, be so kind as to explain
yourself said Walter, with no nttie
"I'll do it, youngster," said Bill, ap
proaching confidentially near the
youth, and laying tho fore finger of
l.iu rdrlit. hand in the nalm of bis left
ho spoke in low tones, while his left
foot rested on tho hub bf the wagon
wheel. "iou see n uuui a mu
the man to squeal on a fellow who
ire.tj in trouble an' has to leave his
town or country on account of it; but
IM rather take 'era by the hand and
help 'em along."
"I do not understand you yet," con
"Well, then." said Bill, "1 11 be as
plain as I can; but you must give me
time. You know you used to live in
"And ye clerked in Joe Brewster's
"Yes. sir. I did.
It required all his firmness to answer
ell. only a few weeks ago money
w4 misun trotn the drawer.
Such wai evidently the case," said
Walter, hotly, "but I still declare my
innocence as I did then; tho accusa
tion against me was wrong. I swear it!
and whv I should be hunted and
haunted with a crimo I never commit
Hold on, youngster," Interrupted
Bill. "I am not a huntm , nor hauntln'
ye about it but jest mention this mat-
r . i . . ,
ter, ye Know, to prove mat i know yo.
Ye see I'm from Queenstown myself,
and heerd all about this, but ye bet
1 m not me ieuow to give a pui un ity,
Whon I sees a young man in misfortune,
I think it my place to take him by tho
baud an' help him up an' not give him
I have been very nnlustly accused,
said Waltor, with a downoast look,
They failed to make a case of embez
zlement against mo. but it ruined niy
reputation so tbat lor nve uuuurva
miles around 1 could not get employ
ment again. But I am innocent ( I
swear, lam innocent. "
"In course ve are. I like to hear ye
say so," said Bill, with a tone and grin
that the inexperienced Waltor could
not understand. .
"Did you livo In Queenstown at the
timeP" asked Walter.
"Well, no, not ogg-wctly. Ye see
I'm a kind o' a rovin' chap. I'm
everywhere, and know every body,
and every thing."
to be continued.
CAUSE OF RABIES.
Dr. Mary Walker on the Nature and
Treatment of Hydrophobia.
When the mosses of the peoplo un
derstand tbe importance of having
facilities for dog-baths rabies will
cease, If dogs are properly fed and not
abused. Tliey become rabid in w arm,
dry weatlyr as a rule. Tho exceptions
occur in pet house-dogs, where baths
are used to "improve personal appear
ance," and are seldom taken in win
ter. A dog afllictcd with rabies is
feverish, and so thirsty that it can not
swallow because of contraction of the
throat When the growl is heard it is
because of pain In the "jaws that are
set" at times. It bites to relieve Itself
of saliva (foam), because it can not
expectorate like a human, and also to
do something to relieve the choking
Dogs become rabid beoause they
want water so much that the sight of
it contracts their throats. They need
it as a batb. I shall ever be grateful
for the evolution of thought that comes
to me on this subject from an experi
ence of hunger, and have fully adopted
these words: "Evil is good misunder
stood." When so hungry that the
sight of food "set my jaws," and so
contracted my throat that I conldnot
swallow, I began to think that rabies
have never been understood, and when
my Jaws relaxed and left my throat
still contracted for a little time J found
that the air bubbles made the saliva
white. I was so rejoiced to think that
I had dolved into the metaphysics of
rabies that I forgot my hunger for a
few minutes and was perfectly satisfied
with the meager food that I ate with a
relish soon after.
Treatment: A Turkish bath is not
advisable for the simple reason that
tho "hot-air room" previous to the
bath would sfrgravate the symptoms,
while an irrniediate hot bath with
water iu a sponge, a degree above
topld for the head, would relax the
musoles and rolieve the spasms. Whon
any thing can be swallowed, water as
hot as it can be taken should be ad-
niiniHtcred. Give nothing cold. Con
tinue baths until all symptoms subside,
or as' soon m there is the least indica
tion of spasms. Let patient remain in
bath until sleepy; remove quietly to
bed and avoid all talk except to assure
patient of positive recovery. Absolute
quiet U imperative.--Dr. Mar) D.
Wt!Str, t Washington Critic
I will sell my large
stock of BOOTS and
SHOES for the next
And I mean just what
I say. I will also sell
my large stock of
IV REDUCED PRICES.
The merchant tailor
ing department will
be conducted by Mr.
A. J. KlecKa.
improves with age while ROAST
ED COFFEE loseB its AROMA,
absorbs water and grows worth
less; hence FRESH ROASTED
COFFEE is always stronger and
finer flavored. We are the only
dealers that roast coffee in thin
part of the country, and . that is
the reason onr coffee is so cele
brated. - - v
We are sole agents, aft Welling
ton, for C. S. Maltby's Old Relia
ble Brand of '
They are shipped to us direct from
the packers at Ualtimore in such
quantities that we can furnish
them at wholesale or rdnil, at as
low prices ns they can ue brought
from the city.
We invite everybody to call snd look at
our bright, new stock of imported glass
ware Iu Anibenno, Kuby and various oth
er colors. It is dazzling and enchanting.
After netlng it you are never sutinfied until
New Uucfcwheat flour, fresh crackers,
confectionery, the best canned goods in
the 8lu1e of Ohio, and everything belong
ing to a Grocery and Crockery store kept
on hand as ustml. Also the best lime, ce
ment, plaster paris, plastering hair and
BOWLBY & HALL.
The heat on earth, csn truly be said of Grlgg's
Glycerine halve, which la s a ore, safe and speedy
enre for cnte, bruises, scalds, barm, wonnds ana
all other sores. Try the wonder healer. Hatiafae
tlon guaranteed or money refunded. Only 88 eta
Sold by drugKlsta. lyl
Yo will notice how qalcklv s thoronghlT sucj
teeefu) article Is Imitated, snd also tbat the Imita
tion! are without merit, ta they are gottea ap by
uacrupnlou parties. Beware of Imitatlone of
Dr. Jones' Red C lover Tod Ic. The gensine Is sold
Iroggiata, and promptly cures dyepepela. eostlve
lese, baa breath, pi Ira, pimples, sgue snd malaria
diaeaaea, peor appetite, low spirits, headache, or
dlaeaeee of the kidneys, stomach sad Uver. Prlc
Throat all seldom gets well of Itself, bat deepens
ntll It nndermlnea the conatltutlon. wastes sway
health, strength and ficah, and Anally fastens It
self on the lungs, completing tbe wreck and rain
of tbe whole man. Dr. BigeWs Poaittve Core
la the only safe, sure snd apeedy remedy for cooghs
snd colda snd sll throat and lung diereees. Mold
by drugglats at fifty cents and ons dollar. Pleas
ant to lake and eafe for children, ttyl-t
Rend lit seats fornoatan.
anil receive free, a co,tly box
of gnoda which will help yon
to more money light sway
than anvtlilns elae la thla
world. All, of either sua, snecerd trom Brat hour.
The-broad road to fortune oprna before the workers,
aliaolutrly aura. At once addreaa, lava ft Co Au
Ap I PT Bend 10 cents floatage, snd we will
ll I r I mall iou free s royal, valnable, aample
UU bos of gomta that will put you In (tie
way of making more money at onre. then anything
elie In America. Both ai aea, of all agea c an live a
home and work In apare time, or all th time. Capita
not required. We will start you. Immense pair fo
those who start at once. BTijieox to- Portland. Mo
When Baby was also, we gars bet Caa torta,
When oh woe a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she become 11 laa, she clnng to Castoria,
When she had Children, she vs them Caatoris
TIME TABLE In Effect JsDUsry 18, 1886.
CRNTRAL STANDARD TIMS. ;
Oak Harbor Ar
Valley ) unction L
Toledo With sll lines entering the City.
Fremonl-Wlth L. K. A W. K. K.
Clyde-Wlth I. B. W. R. R.
Beilevse-Witk N. Y. C. St. L. B. B.
Mnnroevllle With B. O. R. R.
Welllngtnn-Wlth C. C, C. A I. Ry.
Crestou With N. Y.. P. A O. B, K.
OrrvlHe-Wlth C, A. 0. B. B, and P. ft. W.
ft C. K. R.
Mwtlllnn-Wlth P., Ft. W. ft 0. Tt. B. sad C,
T,V. ftW. R.R.
Valley Junction With Valley R. K.
Cans! Dover-With C. ft P. R. R. ani
, sod C, T. V.
Ncacomc.rslown With P., C. 4 St. L. H. R.
CembrMfte-Wlth U. ft O. R. R.
Point Pksaant-Wlth W. C. ft M. B. R.
Marietta-With M. ft C. B. B.
This mad Is now open thmngh from Toledo to
BoweraUiwn, connecting with the l'eunaylvanla
Byeiem ior all points bal.
TIIIWI UH CiS SSRVIt-I.
Between Toledo, Cambridge aud Marietta.
M " and Akrou, Youngstown, and
" Chicago, Akron, oungatown and Pitts-
JAMF8 M. nALL,
Oen'l Psas. Ag't.
PURCHASE TOUR TICKETS
. . VIA THK i - t .
KAIL WAV, TO ALL
The onli'floe with elennl throufb ear service
2nT:w 2Torlr Clt3r,
I AKD TBS
ONLY LINE TO BOSTON
With Through Sleeping Care.
FA8T EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY f
Alt Oral claaa ticket to points Esat are good via
And tickets of like elaaa to
caa be cictimged, without addition., ooct, for a
Down the Hudson. River I
Upon dus notice to the Conductor before reaching
The only line running solid trains to the
THROUGH SLEKPEBa AND COACHES
Direct connections In T'nlfm Depots for all Points
West and Pacific Coast I
0. M. BKACff, ' ' o. B, SKIKKRR,
. St!'-, TraiBc Manager.
A. J. SMITH, General Passenger Aaenl, .
aV Ufft Experience). Romarkabl and
Quick cure." Trial Packaeea, Bond
atamp for alad jawtlculaxas . Addr
Dr. WAHfl A CO.. LoulalaWft, Dtp,
arm or owro,
. nnrrRAitug DipRtifinrT,
OoLuaaua, Jaaaary 17,110.
I ntlTRY J. MlHHDHD.SenerlntendeW ef Inearaaee
Of the State of Ohio, do herabj eartlr that the
Olens Falla Inraraaee Company, loeatod at Oleaa
Falla, ta the State of Tort, has eomplias la
all raapeete, with the laws of thla Hula, ralatloa to fire
tninrarMie Oompealee, other thaa Ufa. Incorporated by
othsr Slates of the UntUd Stales, and la aalhortaed to
tranaaet lie appropriate btulnaea of flRK 1MKUKAKCH
la toiaHtaea, In anoorUanee with law. during tba enrreal
year. The eondlUon and baalnaaa of aaid Company oa
the thlrty-nrst day of Uaoember.of the year nest praoad
lug the data heraof, taehowa by the atatemant, under
oath, required by saeUou 1st, Heviaed Statutes of Ohio,
to be as followsi
aswrairate amoant of available Aetata IMW.IU It
aggravate amount of liabilities (aaoapt
eapltall, luflmllng re-lnenreaos HI.STT tt
MatAaeels Ml .HI St
Amount of actual paid up Capital tw.ow M
Surplus - 7II.67ISS
Amount of Inmrtfa for the year In eaah aw. 177 IS
amount of expendlturee for the year In eaah AM.40I u
. ,1-1. l. . L. t. ..... t.. I
ami raune1 my omriai mini lo oa
tueaay ann rear nrai a hot wrttwu.
IIKNKT 4. KtinSUM),
Superintendent of Ineuranoo.
AOI HTOIH WnAlHCOimT!
II. W.POMEROY, W. B. DURAND.
R. It. UOQDWIN,
GILMOKE & Dl'lUND.
No5 Nu7 NolNol I
a. m. In. ni. p. m.la. m. I
7 4S IS 8D B 00 I
8 43 1 IM 5 6ft . I
9 071 1 47 S 18 I
est so.i nm I
IM lilt 47 I
S 57 1 9 8i 7 08 1 I
iu in a uu 7 i w
11 08 8 IU 9 01) S 82
11 Bi 4 40 10 45 8 15
12 40 S 10 6 00 It IX) 1
1 IM 6 Ml S 40 1 6 40 k
1 ail 6. Ml S 40 4(1
I 85 6 051 65 8 55 .
i 10 6 501 7 80 7 80
S 85 7 05 7 50 7 W
( 40 7 SO 8 80 8 80
II 58 . 7 83 . 8 55 8
8 If) 7 45 9 10 1 9 10
3 m 8 001 8 00
8 W 8 47 8 47
4 80 9 45 9 45 i
8 11 11 88 11 88 '
7 SO 18 5U IS 60
p. m. p. m. p. m.
WESTWARD. INo INo8 INo4 lNo
is7 m.lp. m.la. m.la. m.
(I ail S o
7 01 9 i4
I sua on
9 48 8 S0
10 S8 6S
I 8 451 4 001 tOi
9 5H 4 2111 8 82
I in im a m a 4a
in ra a aa 7 in
I 1, ai a 1a v a?
Mnaslllon is 811 8 85 8 IS
Orrvllle Ar 1 10 15 8 60
" Lv 1S510 15 8 50
Crouton Lv 1 67 10 45 9 Bi
Welliuirtun g 45 11 88 10 to
Norwulk 8 85 IS 10 11 SB 7 5
Monrocvllkr 8 47 18 SS 11 87 7 T
Bullovna 4 0' 11 66 7 W
p. m. , , J
Clrdo 4 18 l 10 8 (6
Fremont 4 8ft IS DO 8 16
Oak llarhor 4 68 IS 55 8 48
TnU-ilo.... Ar B 58 1 55 9 45
SH 27 MOHWALK A HUROH, 26 88
p. in. a. m.l a. ni.lp. ni.
8 00 II 40 Ar Huron Lv 8 A 115
a at ii oki tf.... i m..Al.. n nu o 'tti
6 85 I 10 Milan R K 45
515ll0 45!l,v. ,,'N'""-"- ...... r 7 IM 8 10
fwiLffi9miuJaJ itai '
A,-ra-vataMA. Km . ,L .
i . ..
I iM. -
r ' ,
-t i 'i- -t- 'Ae! w--. r-- tvi- .i-ir v'wv - ;'-.jirrT',N'-r.t.