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A REALISTIC COLLOQUY.
Ob, where are you goy'C' my snoet littli
Qh, whoro aro you going?' said be.
I am going to taut laud whore people an
nd do aot ask questions,'' said h8-
I wonlft IIUo to fo wllb yon, my sweet Httls
maid, ' '
, I would liko to" go With jou," said ho.
, em sure I don't need you, I am not afraid;
I cu go all alono,'iSald she.
Thsr art dunr lc(J, my sweet little
I would UkoJo protect you," said he.
I as loarloss bad strong, and am not dla
, mayed) - -',-, ' .
: asjd Boi"jtour help," aatd she.
Tea art nwdtaed wUh care, my sweet little
maiV ! i a ' . .
" ' euro are tout trivial, .awl soon they will
si t ya most kindly,", said she.
"Jry tiirdeas ere grievous, my sweet Httls
. , , maid,
My burdens are grlerous," said be.
"Ism sure I eaa carry the htlf," she said,
"Fully half I can oarry," said she.
"fm onhsppy and lonely, my sweet little
Unhappy and lonoly," said he.
" I can cheer you, and comfort, and willingly
All these oan I do," said she.
"And will you consont? my sweot little maid,
And wiil you, oh, will yout" suid ho.
" I certainly will, and shall be repaid
It 'twill make you more happy, " said she.
You carry your sorrowa and cares, little wife.
So lightly, so lightly," said he.
"You muy bear all of mine, they're the bane
of my life."
" I'll relieve you moat gladly." said she.
Mrs. J. S. Lowe, in Leslie's Newspaper.
Being: an Account of the Fall and
Vengeance of Harmachls, the
48 SET FOETH BY HIS OWH EA5D.
Bv H. Rider Haggard,
Author or King Solomon' Mine,"
She," - Allan Quo.terma.in,"
Eto., Elo., Eto.
CUustraUd by NICHOLL. after OATON WOOD
TILLS and OKXIITSMBAaZX.
3t BS COMINO BACK OF HABMACHISl Of TBI
ORKtnao or charmiowj aro or tri ah-
SWIB or CLEOPATRA TO QOWTUS DELLIUa,
TBI AMBAB8AD011 OF AKTOHT TBI TRI
DMTia, RESENTLY I lifted
myself, and lay in a;
the head of Egypt'a
Queen upon my knee,
etrove to call her
back to life. How
fair she seemed, even in
ber disarray, ber long;
hair streaming o'er her
breast I Bow deadly fair
abe seemed in the faint
light this woman the
story of whose beauty
, g A and whose sin shall outlive the
' IUSi solid mass of mighty pyramid that
. towered over ua I The heaviness of her
awoon had atnoolhod away all the false
ness of her face, and naught waa left
but the stamp divine of woman's richest
loveliness, eoitenoa gjiunuuwtui uie uigui,
and digulfled by the cast of doathllke alocp.
I gazed upon nor and all my heart went out
-to her: it seemed that I did but love her
. more because of the depth of the treasons
wboreia 1 had sunk to reach her, and be
cause of the torrora we had outfaced to
gether. Weary and spent with fears and
the panga of guilt, my heart sought hers
for rest, for now she alone was left to me.
bhe bad sworn to wed me also, and with
the treasure we had woo wo would make
Kgypt strong and free hor from ber foes,
.md all ' should yet be welL Ah I could I
have seen tlio picture that was to be, bow,
and in what place and circumstances, once
again this very woman's head ' should be
laidunon mi knae. Dale with that cast of
. death I Ah I could I have seen I
I chafed hor band between my hands, j
-tent me and kissed her on the lips, and she
woke. She woke with a little sob of fear
a ahlver ran down her delicate limbs; and
with wide eyes she stared upon my face.
"Ah, It is thou!" she said. "I mind me
thou hast as rod me from that horror
haunted place I" - And she threw her arms
, about my neck and drew me to her and
kissed me. "Come, love," sh said, "let us
he going l I am sore aimrst, ana n i
so very weary I The gems, too, they chafe
my breast I Never waa wealth so hardly
wont Come, let us be going from the
chadow of this ghostly spot I Bee the faint
lights glancing from the Wing of Dawn I
How beautiful they are, and how sweet to
iiebold! Never, In those Halls of Eternal
Night, did I think to look upon the blush of
dawn agalnl Ahl I can see the face) of
that dead slave yet, with the Horror bang
ing to his beardless chin! Bethink thee I
there be'U sit forever there with the
horrorl Come; where may we find water!
, 1 would give an emerald for soup of waterl"
"At the canal at the borders of the tilled
land below the temple of Uoremku It is
dose at hand," I answered. "If any aee
i us, we will say that we are pilgrims who
. bare lost our way at night, among the
tomb. Vail thyself closely! therefore,
Cleopatra', and beware lest thou dost show
.aught of those gems about thee." -'
8o sho vailed herself, and I lifted ber on
to the aaa which was tethered close at hand.
- We walked slowly through the aand till w
' came to the place) where the symbol of the
Uod Horemku, fashioned as a mighty sphinx
'(whom the Greeks' call Harmachls), and
' crowned with the royal crawa of Egypt,
looks out in ma Jeety across the land, r bis
, yes ever lxednpon. the East, Even as wt
walked the first arrow of the rising sun
-quivered through the gray air, striking
f upon Horemku' Up of holy calm. Then th
' light gathered and grew upon the gleaming
aide of twenty pyramid, and, like a prom
ise of life to Death, rested on the portal ol
tea thousand tombs. Then from his boiiaos
ted lUiyal iU rose up in pomp, and it was
And passing the temple of granite and oi
-alabaster that waa built before the days ol
Chnfa, to the glory of the majesty of Hor--emku,
we descended the slope and cam to
'the water of the canal There we drank;
and sweeter waa that draught of noddy
water tbaa all the -choicest wine of Ales
aodns. Also wo washed the mummy dust
.and grimo f rota our hand and brows and
.made u cine. ' And a she bathed her
.neck, stix.jitnjr ever the water, one of the
creat etuwnliia sl.pped from Cleopatra's
broast and fell into tti Water, and it was
- but by chsnoe that at length I 'found U in
tbemlr jo, once mora, i Kited cieo
Ipatra u beast, ud slowly, for J was
very weary, wo marched back to the banks
of Sihor, where our craft was. And having
at length como tulther, aoeing no one aavo
somo few peasants going out to labor on the
lands, I turned tho ass loose In that same
Hold where we had found him, and we
boarded the craft whilo tho crew were yet
sleeping. Then, waking them, we bade
them make all sail, saying that we had left
the eunuch to sojourn awhile behind us, as
in truth we had. Bo we sailed, and the
gems, with such of the ornaments of gold
as we could bring hither, we hid away.. -
Four days and more we spent In, coming
to Alexandria, for tho wind was for the
most part against us; andthoy were happy
days! At first, indeed, Cleopatra was
somewhat silout and heavy at heart, for
what she had seen and folt in the womb of
tho pyramid weighed her down. But soon
her imperial spirit awoke and shook the
burden from her breust and she became
herself again now gay, now learned; now
loving and now cold; now queenly and now
altogether simple ever changing as the
winds of heaven, and, as the boaven, deep,
beauteous and unsearchable t
Nlzht after night for those four unhappy
nights, the last happy hours I ever waa to
know, wo sat hand lu hand upon the deck
and hoard tho waters lap the vessel's side,
and watched tho soft footfall of the moon
as she trod the depths of the Nile. There
we sat and talked of love, talked of our
marriage and ail that we would do. Also I
drew up plans of war and of defense against
the Roman, which now We bad the means
to carry out; and she approved them,
weetly saying that what seemed good to
me was good to her. And so all too swiftly
passed the days. O those nights upon the
Nile I tholr memory haunts me yet I Dead
are those dear nights, dead is the moon
that lit them and lost In the wide salt sea
are the waters which rocked us on their
breast 1 For all things end in darkness and
ashes, and those who so w in folly shall reap
In sorrow. Ah I those night upon the Nile I
And so, at length, onoe more we stood
within the walls of that fair palace on the
Lochias, and the dream was done.
"Whither hast thou wandered with Cleo
patra, Harmachls!" asked Charmlon of me
when I met her by ohanoe on that day of
return. "On some new mission of betrayal I
or was it but a love journey 1"
"I went with Cleopatra upon secret busi
ness of the State," I answered, sternly.
"Bo those who go secretly, go evilly ; and
foul birds love to fly at night Not but what
thou art wise, for scarce would it beseem
thee, Harmachls, to show thy face in
I hoard, and felt my passion rise within
mo; for ill could I bear this fair girl's scorn.
"Hast thou never a word without a
sting!" I asked. "Know, then, that I went
whither thou hadst never dared to go; to
gather means to hold Egypt from the grasp
of Antony." j.
"Sol" she answered, looking up swiftly.
"Thou foolish man I Better hadst tbou done
to save tby labor, for Antony will grasp
Egypt in thy despite. What power bast
thou today in Egypt!" ' 1
"In my despite that he may do: but in de
spite of Cleopatra that he can not do," 1
"Nay, but with the aid of Cleopatra he
can and will do it," she answered, with a
bitter smile. "When the Queen sails In
state up Cydnus stream she will surely
draw this coarse Antony thence to Alex
andria, conquering, and yet, like thee, a
"It U false I I say that It Is false I Cleo
patra goes not to Tarsus, and Antony
comes not to Alexandria; or, It he come,
'twill be to take the chance of war."
"How, thinkest thou thusl" she an
swered, with a lllUe laugh, "Well, If it
ploase thee, think as thou wilt Within
three days thou shalt know. 'Tie pretty
to see how easily thou art fooled. Faro
well I Go, dream on Love, for surely Lov
And she went, leaving me angered and
troubled at heart
That day I saw Cleopatra no more, but
on the day which followed I saw ber. Bbe
M OB, MOM XIOBTS OTOX TOT STILI I"
waa In a heavy mood, and had no gentle
word for me. I spake to her of the defense
of Egypt, but she put the matter away.
"Why dost thou weary me!" she said,
with anger; "canst tbou not see that I am
lost la troubles! When Dellius bath bad
bis answer, then will w speak of these
"Ay," I said, "when Dellius hath had his
answer; and knowest thou that but yester-
day Charmlon whom about the palace
tbey nam the 'keeper of the Queen'
secrets' Charmlon did swear that the an
swer would bet "Go In peace; I com to
"Naught knows Charmlon of my heart,' "
said Cleopatra, stamping ber foot In anger,
"and If she talk so freely the girl shall be
scourged from out my court, as is ber de
sert Though, in truth, she added, "she
I hath more wisdom in that small bead of
' hers than all my privy councillors ay, and
more wit to use it Knowest thou that I
. have sold a portion of those gems to the rich
' Jews of Alexandria, and at a great price,
, ' ay, at live thousand sestcrtia for each one.
, But feat, la truth, lor nor they could not
J, buys yet i Twas rare to see their eyes
f when tbey fell upon then) large a apple
they grew with avarice and wonder. , And
now leave me, ' Harmacbltfor I am weary.
The memory of that dread eight is with me
I bowed and rose to go, and yet stood
"Pardon me, Cleopatra; 'tis of our mar
riage." "Our marriage I Why, are we not Indeed
already wed I" she answered.
"Yes, but not before the world. Thou
i "Ay, Harmaohls, I did promise, and to
morrow, when I nave rid me of this Dellius,
1 will keep my promise and asms thee Cleo
patra's Lord before the court , Bee that
tbou art in thy place. , Art content!" , , '
, And she stretched out her hand for tne to
kiss, looking oa Jn with strange eyes, as
though she struggled with herself. . .Tber I
; went, but that hlght once moral strove to
see Cleopatra- acd could pot - Th Lady
Charmlon was with (he. Queen,' so said the
eunuch, and noo siight enter.
' On the morrow tho court met in the great
hull one hour before mldduv, and thither I
wont with a trembling heart to hear Cleo
patra's answer to Dellius and to hear myself
also made King consort to tho Quocn of
Egypt It was u full and apiendid court;
there were councillors, lords, captains,
nunuchs and wukiug women all save Char
mlon. The hour passed, but Cleopatra and
Charmlon camo not At length Charmlon
entered gently by a aido entrance and took
her place among the waiting ladies about
the throne. Even aa she did so she cast a
glance at me, and there waa triumph in her
eyes, though over what she triumphed I
knew not Little did I guess that she had
but now brought about my ruin and sealed
the fate of Egypt
Then presently the trumpets blared, and,
clad in her robes of state, the ureous crown
upon ber head, and on ber breast, flashing
like, a star, that great emerald scurabseus
which sh had dragged from dead Pha
raoh's heart, Cleopatra, followed by a glit
tering guard of Northmen, swept in splen
dor to her throne. Dark waa her lovely
face, and dark ber slumbrous eyes, and
none might road their message, though all
that court searched therein for a sign of
what should come. Bhe seated herself
slowly aa one who may not be moved, and
spoke to the Chief of the Heralds in the
Greek tongue: . . ,
"Does the Ambassador of tho noble
The herald bowed low and made assent
"Let blm come in and bear our
The doors were flung wide, and, fol
lowed by his train of knights, Dellius, clod
in bis golden armor and his - purple
cblamys, walked With oatlike otcp up the
great bail, and made obeisance before the
"Host Royal and beauteous Egypt," he
said, in his soft voice, "aa thou hast' gra
ciously been pleased to bid me, thy servant, 1
am here to take thy answer to tha letter oi
the noble Antony the Triumvir, whom to
morrow i sail to meet at Tarsus, In Cllicla.
And this will I say, Royal Egypt craving
pardon the while Jor the boldnee of my
peach bethink thee well before words
that can not be unspoken fall from those
sweet Hp. Defy Antony, and Antony will
wreck thee. But, Ilka thy mother Aphro
dite, rise glorious on his sight, from the
bosom of the Cyprian Wave, and for
wreck ha will give thee all that can be
dear to woman's Royalty empire and
pomp of place, cities and theswsyof men,
fame and wealth and the diadem of rule
made sure. For mark: Antony holds this
Eastern World In th hollow of hi warlike
hand, and at bis will king are, and at his
frown they oease to be."
Apd Dellius bowed bis head, and folding
his hand meekly on hi breast, awaited
For awhile Cleopatra answered not but
sat like the sphinx Horemku, dumb and in
scrutable, gazing with lost eye down the
length of that great ball.
"' Then, like soft music, her answer came,
and trembling I listened for Egypt's chal
lenge to the Roman i ... .
, ."Noble Dellius, much have we bethought
us of the matter of thy message from great
Antony to our poor Royalty of Egypt
Much have we bethought us, and counsel
hare we taken from the oracle of the gods,
from tho wisest among our friends, and
from the teaching of our heart, that ever,
like a nesting bird, broods over our people'
wc-L Sharp aro the word that thou hast
brought across the sea; melhinks better bad
tboy been fitted to the ears of some petty,
half-tamed Prince than to those of Egypt's
Queen. Therefore have we numbered the
legion that we can gather, and the trlerme
and the galleys wherewith w may breast
the sea, and the moneys which, shall buy us
all things wanting to our war. And this
we find, that, though Antony be strong, yet
hath Egypt naught to foar from the strength
Bho paused, and a murmur of applause
of her high - words ran down the hall.
Only Dellius stretched out his hand as
though to push them back. Then came the
Noble Dolliusl Half are we minded
there to bid our tongue stop, and, strong
within our fortresses of stone andour other
fortresses built of tbe hesrts of men, abido
the issue. And yot thus shalt thou not
go. Guiltless are we of those charges
against u that have come to our ear of no
ble Antony, and which now ho rudely (bouts
In our; nor will va journey Into Cllicla to
Here the murmur arose anew, while my
heart beat high In triumph, and In the pause
that followed Dellius spoke onoe mora.
"Then, Royal Egypt, my word to Antony
U word of war!"
"Nay," sh answered, "it shall be one of
pesos. Listen! We said that we would not
ooms to make answer to these charges, nor
will we. But "and she smiled for the first
time "gladly will we come, and that swift
ly, la royal friendship to make known our
fellowship of peace upon th banks of Cyd
nus." I beard, and was bewildered. Could I
hear aright! Was it thus that Cleopatra
kept her oaths? Moved beyond tha hold of
reason, I lifted up my voice and cried:
"O Queen, remember I"
like a lioness she turned upon me, with a
flashing of th eye and a swift shake of
ber lovely bead.
"Peace, Slave I" she said; 'who bad the
break In upon our counsels! Mind tbou thy
stars, and leave matter of toe world to the
ruler of tbe world I"
I sank back shamed, and as I did so once
more I saw the smile of triumph on the face
of Charmlon, followed by what was, per
chance, tbe shadow of pity for my f alb
"Now that yon brawling charlatan," said
Dellius, pointing at me with hi jeweled
finger, "hath been rebuked, grant me
leave, O Egypt, to thank thee from tho
heart for these gentle words."
"We ask no thanks from thee, noble
Dellius; nor lies it In thy mouth to
ohlde our servant,'' broke in Cleopatra,
frowning heavily; "we will take thanks
from the lips of Antony alone. Got thee to
thy master, and say to him that are be can
make ready a lilting welcome our keel
(ball follow In th track of thine. And
now farewell I Upon thy vessel thou shall
find some small token of our bounty."
Dellius bowed thrice and withdrew,
while the court stood waiting tha Queen's
word. And L too, waited, wondering if sh
would yet make good ber promise and name
m Royal Bonus there In the face of Egypt,
But (aught she said. Only still frowning
heavily ,she rose and, followed by th guard,
left the throne and passed Into tho Alabas
ter Hall Then tbe court broke up, and as
tho lords and councillors went by they
looked on sue with mockery.. For though
none knew all my secret nor how It stood
'twlxt nie and .Cleopatra,, yet were they
Jealous of the favor shown to by the
Queen, and rejoiced greatly at my fall.
But I took no heed of their mocking' as I
stood daaed with misery and, toll th world
of Hope slip from 'neatb my feet
, (to si cqtiNued.)
I, aas wUV.shortly become entirely lode
PvudiiavioJ Otfaof cpanuies as regard" Ita
ooulsnwy, ainu rust coal fluid htvulno
' 1'1,'X discovered la tbe Island of Kinsltt
',).)' t . ':' .
Eloquent Address to the Jurors
in the Cronin Case.
tnrellablllty of ClrcuniBtantlal Evidence-
Again Shown by Facts.
An Insinuation That sU Witnesses for the
' State Were. PorJurers-IUjiuarkBble Tes
timony Picked tq Pieces, c . a
; CmcfAdO, .Doe. '10. Tho 'usual large
orowd waa in waiting at Judge ' MoCon
aell's oourt yesterday for ' the resump
tion of the Cronin trial. Mr. Forrest
resumed his address to the jury by con
tinuing the discussion of Jhe dlfforent
methods of treating olroumstantial evi
dence as used by the defense and by the
State. ' "Those who are opposed to us
on this question have a very pretty
axiom which reads thus: 'Witnosses
may lie, but facta never.' This sounds
very nicely, but it is not true. There Is
nothing in tho world that tells so many
lies as what are called facts and circum
stances. Facts can bo made to prove
anything." The speaker then referred
to tbe quoatlon of our tariff and said
that Republicans and Democrats argued
from the same facts and drew diamet
rically opposite conclusions.
Mr. Forrest read from a law book a
number of instances of circumstantial
evidence in which the clroumstanoes
pointed almost without possibility of
contradiction to a cortaln conclusion,
and yot this conclusion was false.
The credibility of witnesses was then
discussed and Mr. Forrest made a very
plausible argument "Every witness
discovered since the coroner's jury was
a suspicious one," said the attorney.
Tbe State's witnesses had an interest in
giving damaging testimony against the
defendants. For instance It was worth
S100 week to Dinan to have It general
ly believed that his white horse was the
one that took Dr. Cronin away, that be
ing the amount Dinan received from the
dime museum. As for tbe Carlson's,
they were poor people and were now
using tholr cottage as a museum and
charging admission to curiosity seekers.
' The interest had by tho Irish wit
nesses was very plain to Forrest. There
was a split in the Clan-Na-Oael society.
Ono side charged tbe other with send
ing Innocent men to England on danger
ous business and delivering thorn over
to the English government . Tho side
making the accusation was on tho wit
ness stand for the State the side ac
cused was In the prisoner's chair. Re
venge was wanted by the former. Op
portunity to wreak it was in their grasp
and tbey used it la like manner Mr.
Forrost handled and discussed the othor
witnesses. All. either bad interest in
testifying as they did or else their feats
of memory were so remarkable as to be
simply ridiculous. Running through his
argument was apparently a desire to
show that all the witnesses for the State
Mr. Forrest then went Into the cause
of death, arguing that from the testi
mony given It was not known. The evl
denoe of Mrs. HoertoL, he deolared, was
hideous In ita absurdity. Take, for in
tanoe, the wounds found on the head of
the dead man. Not one of the wounds
caused a scratch 9tx the skull, and yet
Mrs. Iloertol swore that when she passed
the cottage that night she heard th
sound of blows. "Ulows she heard
through the door from her plaoe on the
sidewalk, and yet no scratch on the
skull," shouted the attorney.
Mr. Forrest noxt took up tho trunk
and the course taken by the wagon seen
on tho night of May 4 and supposed to
hare carried the trunk. With the aid
of a map ho traced the courso alleged
to have bocn taken by tbe men, and
argued that the wagon did not contain
the trunk having the body inside, or,
having it, the doctor was not murdered
In the Carlson cottago. Ills reason for
this theory was the roundabout route
takon by tbe wagon, supposing tho cot
tage to bo tbe starting point a routs
that went through a thickly settled part
of the city a very unlikely one for
murderers. Mr. Forrest devoted somo
time to an attack on the Identity of tho
trunk, after which oourt adjourned.
Swindlers Indicted. .
Cjiicaoo, Dec 10. The grand Jury
yesterday investigated the Fredericksen
land mortgage frauds and returned an
Indictmont against KelsC. Frederick
sen, Walter Uldgood, bis cashier, and
others unknown for, conspiracy to de
fraud John A Rice, of Hartland. Wis. A
capias was issued for the arrest of Bid
good, who is out on 98,000 ball pending
his examination before a magistrate oa
a complaint made bv Rioe. The where
abouts of Fredericksen are still un
known. Brewer's Nomination Considered.
WAsrrucoToir, Dec 10. The Senate
Committee on Judiciary had under con
sideration yesterday the nomination of
David Brewer, of Kansas,, to bo Associ
ate Justice of tbe Supreme Court of the
United States. Tbe nomination was not
disposed of, and it is said that it will not
be Anally disposed of until an oppor
tunity has been had to investigate
Judge Brewer's past relation with the
Prohibition party. The nomination will
aot be dlaposed of this week. . . .
Ballot-Ilox forger Weed's Case.
QxcivaATi, O., Deo. 10. The case of
Wood, tho ballot-box forgor, was con
tinued In tho . polloo oourt yesterday
afternoon until Cscember 93, at the re
qnnst.of the defense. Judge Ermston
said that the case lews t Hot be postponed
further than that date, but that all con
cerned must bo ready then.
: Banker Assign.
WniTKY'a Pout, N. Y., Deo. 10.-E.
B.. Hemingway, banker has made an as
signment Hemingway also, conduots a
grocery and drug 'store' and 'operate a
saw mill.- Ho was supposed to be worth
about IJO.OOO clear. His liabilities are
not -known, but tboy will range from
130,000 to $an,ooo.
.'.: i A Bit Failure, .' ', ;
New Yobk, Deo. 10. Whitney 3c, Co.,
dry goods commission' inorchanU, have
tailed., Tbe exactextont oMho tallara
la not known at present but'aa near, as
can bo estiwatod ltwilr "rcactr S.wo.Ooo.
I TheaawtaaraOxpeeted to make; A good
bowlpj..; ...., i
J. J. THOMAS,
Manufacturer Of And Dialer fa
Everything nertalnlnir tn rmriAtArv wnrlr
will receive prompt attention at Dricea to
suit the times. (20
D. L. WaDSWOBTH C0
Manufacturers of and dealers In
IDoorai SoubIl and. Blisids'
Cheese and Butter Boxes.' all kinds of
Lumber, Lath, Shingle, Battens, Mould
ings and Flooring. Biding made fend Sup
face Planing done to order on -abort no
tice. WELLINGTON, O.
'Dr. H.E. Warren,
Office and residence in Post office build
ing. Calls answered at all hours in city
or country. .
Offioa Hour 2 to 6 p-xo.
Pratt & 'Herrick,
GEUESiL 'FEES AUD TLQUS -STOEE.
' Free delivery to any part of the corpor
atlon. Railroad street, Wellington, O.
COAL! NEW FIRM! COAL!
M. L. BUSH St CO
Would respectfully announee to the eltizens
of Wellington that they are now on deck, and
E reps red to take orders for all kinds of
ard and soft coal which they will sell for
cash at the lowest living prloes. A Share of
jour patronage is solicited.
0HRI3 TIS &-BENNE T f
CARRIAGES, WAGONS AND SLKIGHS
Or F.VF.RT DKSCRIPTIOK.
BEFAIBINO A SPECIALTY.
C. E. SUTLIFF,
DEAT.EH ZXT COAL
Jackson and Blossburg.
Tflrmn Cash and Prices Low.
Office on West Liberty St.,' Telephone 48
PROFESSOR H, SAMUEL;
Will til your eyes' with
glasses- when all others
fall. Fin glasset for the
least Woney. Lenses mau
factored on the premises.
137 Euclid Avenue,
Jkveland, 40-1 Ohio.
OVERUM. ., ,
Arrive dslry, :Ws. n. ,. Depart, I :0 p.
nrKTlNGTliN. n.UVArJ sod POLK,
trrlve Ul!r, 11 :Su w Dtrnuj. I
Arrive dnllT.fla.m. DepartlOa..ro
Of the Wakefield, Mass , Rattan Works,
C, N. Young, says: In all cases of bilious-
nefs arcompnniea with tnose terrinie hick
headaches. I have found no olbcr modi-
cine that seems to take hold and tin the
good that your Sulphur Bitters does. It
j9 tbe best family medicine made.
MILES' NEEVE & LIVEE FILLS.
An tmnnrtfint rliornveri Thptf fir-l nn
tho Hap etmnnnh and hnwrla through tllH
nerves. A new principle, f hey spaedily
cure biliousness, uau taste, torpio nver,
pili'S urn) constipation. Splondtd for
men, women snd children. Smallest,
mllnnst. surest. 80 doses for 23 cents.
Samples free at E. W. Adnms. 4Qty4D
Of Forty-fire rears Standing.
Kti ematic Stkup Co., Jacksoo. Mich,
. Gents: For forty-five years I have
been allllt'ted with blood poison, liver and
rheumatic difficulties. Part of the time
confined to my bed, My hlond was badly
diseased. 8ix bottles of illbuard's Rheu
matic Syrup did me more good than all
the other medicines I have taken. ' My
friends have used it and ia every case ' it
has proven a wonderful remedy. ; I have
known or some wooOerlul cures of dys
pepsia and neuralgia.
Mrs. Mary Blddle.
Hlbbsrd's Kheomatio Syrup and Plas
ters are remedies of great merit. I be
leive they have no equal in tbe cure of
rbeumxtivra and all blood diseases.
Dr. II Kbicuabd, Druggist, Mltculllvllle,
low. ) .
A BTBANGE CASE. .
Had Mrs. II. A. Gardner, of Vistula,
Ind., lived two thousand year ago sba
would have been thought to b possessed
by evil splrlls. 8h wss subject to
nervous prostration, headaches, dizziness,
backache, pnlpiiatlon and forty to fifty
spasms a dny. Though having been
treated by eight' physicians for years
withous success, she wss permanently
cured by one bottle of Dr. Miles' Restor
ative Nervine. A trial bottle of Ibis new
and ' wonderful medicine, and a finely
illUHtraied treatise free at E. W. Adam's
Drug 8toie, who recommends and guar
antee it. '!'
From a Lady of Clarenoe, Iowa.
Rheumatic Syrup Co., Jackson, Mlcb. ; 1
UxsTSi For ten years I have been
greatly afflicted with inflammatory ' rheu
matism and indigestion. , My hands, arms
and limbs were . badly swollen, and, at
times I could not wear my shoes . H
Upon advise I began using libbard's
Rheumatic Syrup. i. TW . bottles cured
me. It is a wonderful medicine, artlog
upon tho stomach and, dlgestiv organs
a It does, eradicates tha poison, from, tbe
blood and purine the sys'era..- It affords
Die sTtat pleasure to recommand till rem
edy. Mrs. M. K. H. Reid.
Mrs. Raid Is well known snd her state
ment chu be relied opn. Hibbard's Rhu
matio Syrup is a tnedlclue of great merit
O.'E. Smith, Druggist, ChuMce, Iowa
Is it not sad to see so many yonng men
vary day of, whom, this can be said f
Young' man ak my advice, Blop 11
Indiscretions . which . yoL baye prac
Used, keep good hours, .ratlr early, and
build up mr shattered sysiera .by using
Salphur'.JUiUers, which will cur you,
ATXOEKEMT-LAVr and KOTA&T PUBLIC.
Loans and Collections mado a specialty
Office in bank building.
J. H. DICKSON,
ATTORNE Y-AT-L AW,
land solicitor of
American ! and Foreign
WEST SIDE PCBLtO BQtTABE,1
WELLINGTON. - OHIO.
RH. eoOOWIN, Insurance A front and
e Votary Public Insurance, 01t, nor.
, wills, leasos, contracts, eto., written In
a neat and legal manner. OUlo over 8era-e'
wwm un muuv ewie.
EfJtiENR ROUIKMON, the Barber, keep
on of th neatest, most oonveiilnt liar
ker Shops In town. Onlr Irat-olass workmen
employed. A full sssnrtmeot of hair oils, pa
nada and balr restoratives. Klne bmb-nmrns
tioonneotlon and furniohed nl all hour with
otand oold water and all neeessary oonvsui-
uooms, Bouu siu idueriy street.
HJ. HOLBBOOK. Dentist Olfloe over
a Husted Is store. In llsnk Building,
Wellington. Ohio. Nitrous oxide taa admlnl
tared for th xtrastloa of teeth.
Cawtelle's Art Gallery.-Plotures tn ev
y ci I udo euu num up wnn me lime.
Bpeolal attention paid to enlarging In Crayon
Ink, or Water Colors and copying from old
iriu.uroa. viu uoKBtiToaaii ureasrvea ana uu
plloates can be had at any time. Gallery over
Bowlby k Hall's grocery. . - 1
" Plotures of all kinds. Finest work and latest
styles. Copying and enlarging In Crayon, Ink
and Pastel. Special attention to the babies.
Creator's Block, Wellington, O.
B. HATHAWAY II. D.
Heetar dlsesaeS and diseases of the alsddersnd
kidneys. Piles. oleerstion of the rectum, flstnls
n sao, assures snd sllprelllng disesses of the
ectnm treated by an Improved system, without
pain or detention from business.
Disesses of the bladder snd kidneyatrtsted only
after a careful and proper analysis of the urine.
Olneeia , ,
Vetenmry Surgeon ul Mi
Orders received at Telephone Exchange
and at F. D. Felt's drug store. ,
Graduate Toronto Veteri narv College, class '87.
L. B. PRATT,
Yeterinary ;Surgi5on and ; D entist.
Over twenty-are years of practice.' Orders
received at Adams' and 1 Houghton's drug
stores, Horses still taken for treatment at my
stable on Courtlaud Avenue. 4-22
0 ' .,-
J. H. WIGHT, Sole Agent,
Dealer in blocks, Watches, Jowelvy', Sil
verware, Oold Pens, eto. No.' 5. Public
8quare. Wellington, Olil.
Livery arid Feed Stable.
South Side Mechanio Street, first
door east of American House.
Carriages for funerals Inside aorporotlon, 1.
The Omnibus ; and TranVcrLise.
Conveys Passengers and Baggage 'to
and from trains or residences. I Al col
loot and distributes KtPaEss, rtolna a
en ral ex pressing and pneksgt IhihIutss.
Lesve I'rders or - telephone American
House. , - .11.8. Smitii. Prop.
C. 3C CO.,
' ' ' ,' GENERAL ' "'''
For fire. Life, Accident and Tornado. The
best companies n the (lulled States repre
sented by us. Office north sld Liberty street
second floor Wadswortk block., ' , ?31t(
Btsnds at the farsd. Oberlln College Writing
IMp't, Obtrllu Hchool of- stenography and
. lpe-wriling, and Oberlln HmtiieM College,
' all connected. Kxpenare low, instruction thor
ough end tourers complete. , Circulars free.
Address McKUF. A HKsIuiikSON, Oberlln, O.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
nard, soft or 'calloused lumps snd blem
ishes from horses. ' Blood spavin,1 curbs,
splints. swetiev,Tlog-bone. stifles, sprains
all swollen throats, con gbs, eto. 8avo ,')0
by ue of one bottle., , Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cure ever known.
Bold by E. W. Adams. Druggist; W. Ding
ton, O. i;jr4
. ivm ...