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Gloves and -Mittens, ".v ; '
Stockings and Trunks, Collars and Shawl Straps, Handkerchiefs and Satchels, Shoulder Braces and Ties, Bachelor Buttons, .and Cuff Fas teners, ' BARGAINS What makes the Overcoats go off so fast? Because Fitch sells 'em bo cheap! A full stock of Fall and "Winter Overcoats, for men and boys, cheaper than ever, Men's Dress Suits, Men's Business Suits, Men's working Suits, Clergymen's Suits, Young Men's Nobby Suits, Boys Dress Suits, Boys' School Suits, Children's Suits, Good "Wrappers and Drawers for 25 cents, .' At FITCH'S " Medicated Underwear relieves rheumatic pains. You can find them At FITCH'S You 1 can't find a . nicer line of Neckwear in any city than you can find - At FITCH'S Staple Hats, bought by the case and sold at jobbers prices, At FITCH'S There is. nothing more aggra vating than to, have your collar ride over the top of your shirt band and rasp your ear. Go to Fitch's and get a perfect fitting shirt and wear a smililg coun tenance. . An elegant line of Cloths for Custom suits and overcoats, and Tissot can make them up in ths latest style, At FITCH'S IN CLOTHING AT FITCH'S At FITCHjS j.t. FITCH'S . ; ! ! ' : : - -. H - .1 , CHTJXIS OF WISDOX. - The country paper U token by the beet citi zens of the country towns. The class who have most pride In sustaining s country pa per are the best among whom to circulate jour cards. . . Card Cases, In pearl, plash and fine leath er, st Houghton's. New Attraction st Harvey's. Children's Suit st Harm's. A woman's ides of recklessness lfl cross, ing s field In which cows are feeding. Tor Sale A. (rood Top Buggy, cheap. Inquire of F. Lsdd, at the Printing Office. The Latest NoTeltle in Neckwear at Harver'a. The devil has one redeeming trait, he neror gives a boarder a cold room. . Young Gent, look at those Nobby Bolts at H array's. . . " . . M - L T vir Uhoice 14 ew books just receive, a . v? . Houghton's. I on can t get mncn disss music wut w ' hat-band. It Is a string; Instrument. If oss used In making paper Bowers, Just received at Houghton's. One Cash Price In plain figures on all Clothing at Harrej's. . - - If joa want good Hard or Soft Coal at owest prices, call on W. 8. franks. T . Do yon plsy by note? queried a stranger of a pianist. No sir; I play for cash only. Pocket books,TXsrtes and Blank books of all kinds, st Houghton's. - The highest price In caan paid for scrap iron at Bennett Bros.' Foundry. SO Box paper, a great variety and very cheap Music hath charms to soothe the ssTsge K Thti Jnm not refer to chin music howeyer. s Baldwin, Laundon, Wlndecker ot Co. Call attenUon to their stock of Laces and Em broldrles. Books, New Books! all prices and for all ages, Just opened at Houghton's. Baldwin, Laundon, Wlndecker A Co. Call attenUon to their large stock of lsdies' Glovea and Hosiery. Tune for the man who agrees with you In eTerythlng See the concurring hero WIIIITIti -Games, for children and young people, games for everybody, at Houghton's. " . R.l,1w!n Lanndon. Wlndecker fc Co. Call special attenUon to their line of Black silks, the cheapest In the market. - Finely re-touched and nicely burnished Photo craD ha for SL50 ner dosen, at Haines' Gallery, orer Hernck's Grwoery 8tore. 10 See, the corn curing hero comes, ss the musician remaiked when the chiropodist approached. Photograph and Autograph Albums, the largest stock ever shown In Wellington, Just reed Ted at Houghton's. - Farmers, Insure your property against loss or dsmsge by tornadoes, cyclones, and wind itArnu. R. N. Goodwin. Ins. Aft. 45 Select your Books for holiday gifts while the assortment U full, at Houghton's. The ad rent orer is generally a good met. odlsi. At leaaj he always seeks for-tune. This tune Is generally written In bank-notes. Tim can buy n complete set of Dickens, (IS toL) or of the Warerly Novels 36 books In IS voL) chess, at Houghton's. Baldwin, Laundon, Wlndecker fc Co. Call pedal attention to their line of Black Cash meres, as Dec! ally their German Cashmeres, heat valna In the market. 1 - Before marriage she was dear and he was her treasure; but after, she became dearer and he treasurer. Buy a beautiful Holmsn Bible tor your family. If you have not already one. A splen did assortment of new Bibles st Houghton's. Have you used the New Holler Process Flour made at Gallon and sold by Baldwin, Laundon. Wlndecker Co. It beat every thing. , , : They are teaching the movable do In the Boston schools. It Is the movable dough that Is kneaded. Opera Glsaaes.Bpectades and Eye-glasses In gold, sliver and steel frames, at Hough ton's. . i . ' Making Black Bilks a speciality, we are prepared always to give bottom prices. We invite comparaalon with Cleveland prices. . Baldwin, Laundon, Wlndecker A Co. The quickest musical movement on n cord was executed when M. Thai berg under took to examine the hornet's nest In the lit Ue bush. Learn to write without extra cost. A complete system of practical writing is given on the Bpeneerlsn Standard and Script Ruler. For sale at Houghton's. Street raw: First. Gamin I'll fill your mouth with gravel. Second Gamin Ter'll have a big lob doin' It. First Gamin Oh, m get a steam shovel I Making Black and Colored Cashmeres a speciality, we are prepared to giye bottom prices We lnyite comparaalon with Cleveland prices, Baldwin, Laundon, Wlndecker Co. 8 What did that old fossil mean when he wrote: Watchman, tell na of the night? As If watchmen knew anything that occurred after darkl -. Mrs. Chas. Willard has opened rooms for Dress and Cloak, making over KaUory's store, sad Is prepared to do everything ! the line of fashionable cutting and making of ' ladles and children's garments using the 8. T T.vlnr Rv.tem In entUog. . This butter. Mr. Spicer. said the dealer, . carried off the nrise at the farmers' lair, and Beth spat out a taate of the compound and remarked: Unless the prise was a ship s an chor and chain cable, I should think the but- ' ter could have carried It off easily. Dyspepsia. Strengthen your diges tion tone the stomach for utilising and assimilating ever atom of food you ta.ke: the body needs It for strength and vigor. Zopesa cleanses the entire .v.tmm stimulates the liver, keeps you regular. Letters come in daily, telling of cures and help from opess, imtn Brazil. Positive proof of the health and vigor ft gives In a 10 cent .sample. Aak Tour druggist. Orav baira often cause annoyance which Parker's Hair Balsam prevent IfW jnWIUJ WW J w . LOCAL A5D MISCELLANEOUS. Herbert Spencer sailed forEngland, Saturday. The Methodist Church at Litchfield is being repaired. The Brush Electric light has reached Shanghai, China. Hon. S. S. Warner and wife have been On a visit to Michigan. It is said B. J. Nickels has married a young lady In Michigan. Mrs. E. P. Collins, of LaGrange IncL, is visiting friends in town. A little brother of Mamie Blade died lately in Cleveland, of diphteria. Arthur Smith son of Dr. Smith is at home very ill with congestion of the lungs. Mortimer Laundon eldest son of S. K. Laundon is very sick with typhoid fever. Cleveland footpads are trying to lasso horses driven through lonely places at night. Elvria has twenty four divorce cases on the docket for the term of court now in session. The Congregationalism of New Lon don have purchased a lot with a view to building a church. Akron is to have a new first-class ho tel, costing $75,000 for building, and $25,- 000 to furnish. Monday morning, 'after several hours of rain, everything was draped in snow. the first of the season. The West Salem Monitor says there are 50 cases of diphteria in that vicinity. Several deaths have resulted. The methodists of Greenwich are go ing to build a good parsonage, a two-story frame, on their lot east of the church. Horr, Warner & Co, are about build ing a $500 ice house near the pond, west of town. C II. Black has the contract. Frank Deters near Fremont while hunting Saturday afternoon accidentally fatally shot himself. He was 21 years old. Miss Nancy Whitehead, of ML Vernon is visiting for a few weeks at her mother's Mrs. S. whitehead on Courtland Avenue. A litUe daughter of a widow Shepherd living in the house of Martin Brown, east or town, has been very ill wiut scariet fever. Mr. Walter Williams exhibits the chamDion beet. 19 inches in length, 25 inches in circumierance, ana weigaiDg pounds. Mrs. F. Manlv aat no a little Tuesday for the first time in two weeks, and was reported as a little more comfortable than she had been. Mr. A. L. Dewy is very low and appa rently failing. He has been unable to speak for several days and takes no nour ishment except neei tea. D. Lv Jacoues and tour of his children have died within a fewdavs, on East Pros pect Street, Cleveland, of diphtheria. The disease is epidemic in many places. The delegation of roung ladies from thn Mission Societies who were invited to Elvria. Saturday, were very much pleased with their there. f Mr. Ernest Dyer who has has been spending a few days with his friends in town, left Tuesday morning for Ken tucky, where he is working in the employ of W. u. bantiey s uo. We ask attention to the advertisement nfThet Ohio Farmer, of Cleveland; L in this issue of our paper, and reccomend it as one of the oldest and most valuable agri- cultural and family papers or the country, The case of Fletcher against Peterson, the nroDrietor of the telegraph school at Oberlin, for refusing to admit Fletcher on account of color was decided Monday in favor of plaintiff. A Judgement of fdTJW was brought against feterson Miss Tavlor. of India, who is tempor arily in Geneva. U.. with her mother, and Missionary meeting, in October, is here today, addressing the Missionary Society at the uongregauonai unurcn. The results of the Apron Fair were verr satiaractorv. -ienry-nine aoiiars wer received, and the members of the Diacinla Church wish to return thanks through this medium to the community for the very liberal patronage, and to Mr. Smith for the use or me nan. At' the Union meeting in the 8. S. room cT the Cong. Church Tuesday after noon Miss Tsvlor. of India, addressed tne ladies, Miss Eva Lang read a paper pre pared by and giving experiences of Mrs. I x) iran in Micronesia, and Mrs. Walter Bage read a paper upon meura. Mr. B. D. Noble remains very much the same in health. He is able to be about the house, but suffers much from his cough. His daughter Mrs. spencer is expeciea here soon on her way to Forestville N. x. where her husband baa formed a business partnership and is about to selUe. We have been iniormed that Mr. L. T. Oilhirt. oar DODulsr miller, has been offer ed Xo.uuu oy tne people oi n eiuogmu. to transfer hia business to Wellington an iu tablish the roller process of flour making. If nothing is done by the people oi .new London to keet) Mr. Gilbert here, he will wrv likelv to to Wellington. New Lon don-cannot afford to let him go. Next week we shall have more, to. say on this matter. Record. Revl ML' D. Shutter, claas-of HI. Chica go Theological seminary. Is pastor or tne Olivet Rantiat Church. Minneapolis, Minn. The State Convention of that denomina tion, l&telv assembled in that church. Mr. Shutter is the editor oi ine jainneaoia tiat, a newspaper devoted to the interests of the church in that State. His fine schol arship, and ability as a writer, can not I an , . . i 1 . r.,1 to maiLe an enienauiiug ouu uociui The Grafton & Oberlin Railroad Com pany was incorporated monoay oi iasi week, with a capital stock of $200,000. This contemplated road will be run from Oberlin, Lorain county, to uraitoo, iorain county. The principal offices wiu re at nnnon. ine inconoraiors are ievi deman, Wilson 8. Dodge, Arthur Hughes, L. p. iialdeman, juiius Xi. rTencn, sou Charles E. Haldeman. Oberlin News. OCR LOCAL CORRESPONDENCE. HTKTIKGTOIT. Com husking is all the rage. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gunn were visiting in town one day last week. School closed Nor. 4th. One week va cation. The Popular Lectures" at the M. E. Chinch please everybody. Although the lectures are not greeted with a full house, the audience Is very attentive. Those whn An not attend, cannot realize what they are losing. We regret the departure ot lft. xercn exceedingly, but we gladly welcome the 'new" Doctor among us. Hoping his connections with us will be very pleasant, and heartily wishing him success profes sionally, we shall not be sorry if the growth of his practice keeps pace with the snaiL But people will get sick, and the first week he was called out three times. Perhaps it was because he has made a favorable impression. Glad to see the much-needed repairs on the M.E. parsonage making such progress. The sidewalk north of the Center is com paratively safe now. One can promenade after dark with some degnee of comfort. If the sidewalk south of the center could be repaired and widened, the young folks would not be compelled to go single file when the road ia muddy. Deacon West met with an accident one evning last week, bat, though not serious, caused some uneasiness. Returning home early in the evening, one of his horses stumbled, . causing the other one to fall over it, thus piling them up in the road. With liule trouble they were soon upon their feet, hitched to the wagon, and the Deacon went on his way rejoicing, the only injury being a slight lameness to one of the horses. Accidents will happen to the best of men. Vkm Yidi. KLYRIA. Dry Goods stores close at 6 o'clock dur ing the winter. The Roller Rink is in full blast. Friday night there are special attractions, the G. A. R. Band will be in attendance. It is reported that two of our enterpris ing citizens have purchased the property on Broad Street, occupied by Boyn ton's meat market, and Morris' harness shop, and propose erecting a three-story brick block 'thereon. The amusement season has fairly opened here. Anthony & Elli's Uncle Tom's Cabin played on Saturday evening to a full house, and on Monday evening Alice Oatcs and company played the Mascotte, and it was well rendered; Wednesday evening, E. Alice Osgood sings at the Opera House, and numerous other enter tainments occur often. That load of Wellington girls who at tended the Missionary meeting at the Congregational Chapel, on Saturday, com pletely upset the young stalwarts of this place, and they might be seen watching with all their eyes, ready to make a mash, and some of them succeeded, too. Dan. PKJTFIE1VD. Mr. L. Stillman has sold his farm just east oMhe Center to Mr. Moaier, of La Grange, consideration, $80 per acre. We have not learned whether Mr. S. will leave town or not, but should be sorry to lose him, as he has proved a valuable citizen. We understand he was nnable to do the work necessary to care for his farm, and thought best to sell it. John Roser has sold the corner east of Hugh Chambers to H. Auble, of Spencer. Mrs. Lewis Jones has so far recovered her health as to be able to attend church. BRIGHTON. Dikd. Nov. 6th, at Omar, Seneca Co., Miss Bessie Hubbell, aged 12 years. Fu neral services at theCoogregationalChurch ; of this place. Mrs. Bunce died Nov. 8th, aged 67 years. A Mr. Edwards, of Pennsylvania, has moved onto the Merryfield place. Andy Gill has rented the house and blacksmith shop of G. E. Town send. Mr. Charles Johnston has gone to the western part of the Bute. W. Telephone Exchange. We are now promised that the work of establishing a telephone exchange in Well ington will soon be entered upon. Noth ing more is wanted but the contracts to be made with the necessary number of indi. viduals, and for that purpose our citizens will be called upon the last of this week. The company require 25 instruments guaranteed for one year. The price for the county will be $5 per month for busi ness houses, and $4 per month for dwell ing houses. When a firm takes toth, the rate will be $3 for the two for the county. If parlies wish only the villnge of Well ington, the rate will be $4 for business bouses and $3 for dwellings, and $7 when the same party takes both. A subscription for the county will give the privileges of the exchange with Oberlin, Elyria, and Lorain. We understand that connections have been or soon will be. made with Cleveland, and with nearly ell the villages and towns of Northern Ohio, they being already supplied and needing only to be put in communication with us at Norwalk and Cleveland. For messages outside of the county, a small fee in addition will be charged. We trust our business men and citizens will be ready to respond promptly, and thai we may have the exchange in working order before the year closes.. The Fire Department, We hare already called attention to some of the difficulties of keeping up such an organization as a fire company ; how, as in our own village, it is composed largely of men who are not property owners, and who, aside from the public spirit and pride in local matters which largely influences all good citizens, they have, very few of them, such property or selfish interests as to fur nish a motive for attending the monthly meetings for business and drill necessary to the efficiency of a company, not to men tion the exposures and hardships and ex pense to which they are subject by reason of attendance upon fires. They would bear these burdens more cheerfully it the busi ness men and property owners would con nect themselves with the department and show such interest in the means provided to protect their own property as the major ity of the members exhibit in caring for the property of their neighbors ; but as they do not, it is not strange that after the novelty has worn off the firemen conclude it is hardly worth while to interest them selves in the absence of a substantial mo tive, while their more favored neighbors will not with one. We have thus briefly hinted at some the difficulties and discouragements that beset our firemen, and which, we may say, threaten the existence of the department. Our exoerience is not an unusual one. It is but a repetition of the experience ot other towns, and the solution of the trouble has always been in establishing a paid fire department, for having once experienced the benefits therefrom, it comes to be re- rardwi aa much a necessity as any other requisite of village or city life. No town of its size has had better exhibitions of the advantages of a fire company than ours. It has already saved property to the amount of twenty times its cost, and so demon strated its necessity to a compactly built town that very few, if any, would be wil ling to give it up. It is such a public bene fit that every citizen, in proportion to his property interests, can afford to bear his share of the burden ot sustaining it. The amount necessary ($600) is so inconsider able that, raised as a tax, it would be scar cely appreciable. It amounts to only $10 a member, and would be very slight com pensation for the attendance upon the monthly meetings, not to mention the damage to clothing and risk to health in the attendance upon a single fire. We think the Council could not do a wiser thing, or one that would more generally be commended by our citizens, than to promptly pass an ordinance appropriating the sum mentioned. The objection, if any, is that the sum is too insignificant; but that is a matter for the members of the company, and if they are satisfied we ought to be grateful. We commend 'them for the modesty of their demand, and trust that our citizens will ever show such generous appreciation of their work and sacrifices that the many hardships connected with their duties may be the more easily and cheerfully borne. A Tame Eagle. A small crowd was grouped about a fish- wagon on the Square, l uesaay morning, surveying a live specimen of that emblem of liberty, the American eagle, at least it was an pap-la and a native of America. His majesty was not in full dress as regards un ruffled plumage, nor did he assume the dramatic attitude associated with his name as he is represented in pictures and statu ary; but Ignominiousiy lemereu uy uuc leg, and less handsome than any well-kept barnyard fowl, he gaped and stretched like a fagged out attachee of a traveling show, and his promenade was necessarily too limited to allow of any style in its execu tion. His history, as learned by an oblig ing small boy delegated to ask questions, embraced the following facts: He was taken, an unresisting birdling, from the maternal nest somewhere on the shore of Lake Erie, and, brought up by hand, he has, at the age of six months, attained the breadth, from tip to tip of wing, of six feet. What he will be in his maturity as there are known to be centenarians among his relatives it is not safe to predict; but he will doubtles be larger than he is now. His Roman nose and general features will cause him to be recognized as belonging jo the aristocracy of birds, and he is exceed ingly good-natured and tame. Death of Joseph B. Ferris. Intelligence has lust been received of the death of Joseph B. Ferris, a former resident ol Huntington, who went to Cali fornia overland in the early days of the gold excitement, in the yesr 1848 or 1849. He died in the insane asylum of the Stale of California Dec 1st, 1881, where he was admitted Aug. 17th, 1881, aged about 73 years. He was a man of good native talent, at one- time a minister in the Wesleyan Meth odist Church. The pioneer life of Califor nia proved too much for his morals. He ceased communicating with his wife, who was the late Mrs. Amos Foote, and was for many years supposed to be dead. He finally embraced spiritualism, and, fifteen years ago, made an unsuccessful venture as a lecturer on that subject, and about which he finally became insane. He did not make a success financially, was always poor, but was well taken care of by the people in the town where he lived when sick, and when he was so infirm and re duced in circumstances that he needed constant care, went to the County hospital at San Andreas, and from there to the In sane Asylum, as above stated. A letter from an acquaintance in California, and certificate of death from the medical Sup erintendent of the asylum have been put into our hands, which is the first that has been heard from him for many years. Spanish Students Concert Co. One of the greatest musical sensations of the day is a company of ten Spanish students, orMsdrid, Spain, who a number of years since organized themselves into a concert company, and after two years anent in their own country, visited the Paris Exposition, traveling on foot, and giving concerts en route. "Their playing excited unbounded enthusiasm in Paris and fairly took the city by storm." They received such flattering offers of engage ments from all parts of the continent, that they decided to remain permanently on the concert stage, and have since appeared with brilliant success in all the principal European cities. The last two seasons they have. been traveling in the eastern part of this country and have received the most flattering com mendations from musical critics in all the great cities. Their instruments are guitars and mandolins, all of which have double the number of strings of the ordinary in struments, the guitars having fourteen and sixteen strings, and the mandolins twelve. There are associated with them, Mrs. AbbieF. Hervey, Soprano; Mr. Wm. H. Stedman, Tenor; and Miss Anna L. Howes Pianist; all well known soloists ot national reputation. The troupe will make a West ern tour in the months of January and February, and we hope we may have the pleasure of listening to one of their enter tainments. Nothln for Sothln. A small boy came into a Wellington store a few evenings since and asked: "Say: Where are the things you have to of sell, that you don't have to pay nothin' for V "Hain't you got nothin' for nothin T "Where is it then that they keep a store where you can get things for nothin r And the Impecunious but business-like customer went on his winding way to find more accomodating businesbouses. And he was not so very singular either, only a frank and outsDoken specimen of a fair share of the human race.' Court Proceedings. r jvnas Bill rassmara. The following are the Court proceedings for the week ending Nov. 4. 1883: CIVIL DOCKET. John Ashenbach vs. Geo. Ashenbach et a). Sale confirmed and deed ordered. A. L. Snitzer vs. Geo. Ashenbach et al Sale conflniMd and dead ordered. WoostT vs. John Anderson. Jury disagree Continued. Thad Bowland va. A. B. Johnson. Jnrv diaaeree. Con tinned. ' Indiana Aiken va. H. X. Comlni. Verdict for pltf . 5 cents. Thad Rowland vs. The Snrinirneld Fire and Ma rine Ins. Co. Settled and coats paid. Thad Rowland va. The Phenox Ins. Co. Settled and costs paid. Taad Rowland vs. The; Fire mans Fond Ina. Settled and costs paid. Thad Rowland vs. The Eliot Ins. Co. Settled and eosta paid. John Shellev vs. K. T. Iferriam at al. Verdict lor deft. K. C. Oocood vs. Joseoo V. Phelon. Verdict for pltf. &346.1&. Joseph aiased. Joseph f. Larkln vs. If artha Brown et al. Dia- John W. Trior vs. J. C. McDonald. Settled and eosta paid. Marv A. Linkenstine vs. Samnet Llnkenaune. Dismissed. CRIMINAL DOCKET. Ohio vs. Conrad Heberand. Asaa nit and battery Plea not guilty. Ohio va. Peter Heheerand. Asaanlt with Intent to kill. Plea not guilty, bond 1300. Ohio va. Conrad Hebebrand. Peter Hebebrand and Jane Hebebrand. Asaanlt and battery. Plea Dot guilty. Bond $100. Ohio vs. Wm. Fozall. Selllne Intoxicating liquor flea not guilty. Doaaan, Ohio vs. David Decker. Aaaanlt and battery. Bonds). Ohio va. Henry Brand. SelMnsr intoxicating liq uor. Flea not guilty, uona sauu. Ohio vs. Harmon Boardman. Selling Intoxica ting Honor Plea chanced to guilty on 1st and Bud count. Bond $J0. Harpers Magazine For Decembor is exceedingly rich in Illustrations and literary attractions. The beautiful scenery of the Columbia River is finely illustrated, the artist contribu ting also the descriptive article. r" W IT... . rnwAm 1m. i09epu uaiuiu vumnuuvci m tcij u- te resting article, entitled"William Black at Home" full of delightful gossip about this Donnlsr novelist. Under tne title oi " i ne ureat eea-pon of Western France," Thomas W . Knox gives a charming description of Havre, which Is attractively illustrated. Mr. Bishop concludes his articles on Southern California with a description of LosAnirelos. the Ban Gabriel Mission, Riverside, San Dleeo, and Santa Barbara beautifully illustrated. Colonial history receives especial at tention in two interesting contributions. one, entitled "Cameos of Colonial Caro lina," the other, ty rroiessor jonn lsae, entitled "New England in the Colonial Period." Both articles are valuable for the clotures which they (rive of social life in the Colonial Period, but Professor Flake's Is something more than this. since it is an admirable philosophical treatment of the Puritan idea and iu de velopment. ' in notion, aiiss wooison new novei takes naturally the first place in the read- et'e interest, tnd seems likely to hold it to the end of her story. The Old Families of Sew England. Borne twenty years ago we used to bear a great deal about "mudsills" and jr. Jr. V.s" si ass g terms implying mat the people of Virginia, or or tne boutn era btates in general, were of more arts tocratio origin than the people oi xtc England, and were accordingly entitled to look down upon them. "We are the fentlemen of tola country, saia nooert oombs in 1860. This assumption was thoroughly baseless. In point of fact the English ancestors of the Washing- tons, the Randolphs, the Fairfaxes, and the Talbota were no higher in social po sition than the families of the Wintbrops, the Dudley, the Eatoni, and the Balton stalls. The foremost familios which came to New England were of precisely the same rank with the foremost iamuies which came to Virginia, and in many in stances there was relationship between the former and the latter. Host of the leaders of the Alassacnu setts colonists were country gentlemen of good fortune; several of them were either related or connected by marriage with the nobility: the greater part oi them had taken degrees at Cambridge, and accordingly one oi the nrst things that naturally occurred to them was to fom.d a new Cambridge in the New World. If they had remained in togiana many of them would have gone into Par liament with Hampden and Cromwell, and would have risen to distinction under the Commonwealth. John Fiake, in Harpers Magazine for December. Tndiireation. dvsneDSIa. heart-burn, nausea, etc.. cured by using Urown's Iron Bitters. Tturllntrton. Vt.. Jan. 25. 1882. 1 have used Downs' Elixir exclusive ly for myself and in my family for a score or more of years, and always keep it with me. warren viuo8. President vermout Jue los. kjo. Fairhaven. Vt, Jan. 1, 1882. T nrefer Downs' Elixir to any other coueh remedy for children, simply on accoun; i us tooiu uu uimwuui, qualities. Respectfully. , ev xi. xiai ris. this ItV.V. H. THAYER, of Bourbon, Infi. aaTS-"Both myself and wife owe our lives to a HI LOU'S CONSUMPTION CURE." For sale by J. W. Houghton. aw vrtrr UAT)R miserable by Tndiireation, nnn.tln.tion. Dizziness. Loss OI Appetite, i ellow Bainr duiiou tmicuvi k" tl ve cure. For sale by J. w . aoujcnwjD. WHY WILL YOU ccush when Shlloh's Cure lll ri Immediate relief. Price 10 eta. 60 eta. and $L For sale by J. W. Houghton. BHILOH'S CATARRH. REMEDY a positive for Catarrh. Diptherla sod Canker For sale by J w. uoukuiod, HACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant Derrume. Frlce za ana au eeuis. x or aaie uy J. W. Uoughton. BHILOH'S CURE WILL Immediately relieve cmuo WhooDinff Cough and Bronchitis. For sale by J. W. Houghton. mo nwapirPST md Liver ComDlatnt. you have a printed guarantee on every bottle ot For sale by J. w. Hongnton. A NASAL INJECTOR tree with each botUe of Shiloh's C'atarrn tiemeay. rnce ov For sale by J. w. uougniou. NOTICE. Th. Tiraln Countv Farmer's IiiRtl- fnt. will hold a two days meeting ar the Elyria Opera House, on Wednesday nil Th ii radar Dee. 6th and 7th 188 J. Let this meeting be a grand gathering of the Farmers, Mechanics and Business Men of .Lorain County. ' B. JfeaKKK Pres. ; W. B. Gatk Sec'r. 9t3 Who's the Best Physician. The one that does most to relieve suf fering humanity of the thousand and one Mis that befall them, is certainly the best of all physicians. Electric Bitters are dally doing this, curing where all other remedies failed. As a Spring tonic and blood purifier they have no eaual. They positively cure liver and kidney complaints. In the stronffest sense of th- term, they are the best and cheapest physician known. Daily Times. Sold by J. W. Hough ton at 00 cents. - o-iy A Remarkable Escape. Mrs. Geo. C. Clarke, of Port Dal- housie, Ontario, states that she had been confined to her room for a long time with that dreadful disease, Consump tion. The doctors said could not escape an early' grave, but fortunately she be gan taking Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, and in a short time was completely cured, uouoting ones please write Mrs Clarke, and be convin ced. Trial bottles free at Houghton's Drug Store. Large size $1:00. 8-ly Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rhuem, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped hands, Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup tions, and positively cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give satisfaction or mon refunded. Price 25 cents per bo. For sale by J. W. Houghton. 6-ly Mothers Should Know It. Fretful babies cannot help disturbing everybody, and mothers should know how soothing ranter's winger ionic is. It 8 tops babies pains, makes them heal thy, relieves their own anxiety and is safe to use. Journal. . Farmer's Attention.' R. N. Goodwin Is now prepared to write Insurance covering against loss or damage by fire, lightnlog, torn ad es, cyclones, and wind storms. 5 TRUTH Is the cornerstone of a . STEADY BUSINESS ! TVe are offering bargains in a large une oi Fancy Dress Goods, Ghs a yard and upward. Jamestown Fancy Dress Goods, 20c a yard and upward. -black and plain colored Cash meres, 45c a yard and upward. i51ack and plain colored Silks, 60c a yard and upward. liroche and Scotch bhawls, $5 to $30. . Dolmans and Cloaks, $3 to $30. Plaid Shirting Flannels, 12c. Plaid all wool Dress Flan nels, 25c. Silk Plushes and Velvets. " Ladies and Gentlemen's Under wear, 30t and upward. .Boots and bhoes almodt given away. Iteadymade Clothing almost given away. -Lsrussels, 1 ape 8 try and Ingrain Carpets, At tlis New Store of "Wm. HINHTGER Wellington, Nov. 1, 1882. "8t. Nicholas U akovi anvtkiva in vrod-uet i Vu mm tin." London Traa. FOR Young LtToUss. PARENTS who desire entertaining and whole some reading for their children, and yonng folks wno enior account oi travel ana aaveniare. nisior- icu lucuivaw, BKine, pictures, rwikuuiu oiuw i menu and harmless fun. will find these in St.Nich- J olas, which is recognised by the press and public, 1 of both England and America, aa The Best and Finest Mairmzina for children ever printed. The new Tolnme, which begin, with the November num ber, and opens with a colored frontispiece, will be mucn tne a nest ever loaned, ana tne attention oi ail parent, and aU reading yoang folks is invited to LUC lUUUWUlg pBTOiai 1W UI HUIKUWH. "THE TIN ROAM BROTHERS' TIDE MILL." A new serial storr bv J. T. Tbowbbtdob. former- Z- editor of "Our Young Folka," and author of "The tck Hazard 8toriea,,retc. THE STORY OE VITEAU." An historical novelette of eiri and boy life In the ISth Centnrr. Bv Funk R. Stockton, formerly Grange," etc. "THE STORY OF ROBIN HOOD." An account of the famous yeoman. By Maurice Thompson, author of "The Witchery of Archery." "THE STORY OF THE FIELD OF THE CLOTH-OF-GOLD." Bv R. S. Brooks. To be illustrated with many remarkable pictures. "A BRAND-NEW NOTION." A capital and novel plav. By William M. Baker, author of "His Majesty, Myself," etc "SWEPT AWAY.". A serial etorr of the Mississippi floods of 1882. By E. 8. Ellis, formerly editor of "Golden Days." "ELIZABETH THOMPSON. A biographical paper regarding this celebrated painter of battle-menes. Illustrated with pictures prepared for St. Nicholas by Mi. Thompson. "WHERE WAS VILLIERSr" A thrilling story of the Rosso-Turkish war. By Archibald Forbes, War-Correspondent. -"THE BOY. AT THE WHITE HOU8E." An account of the life of "Tad" Lincoln. By Noah Brooks, author of "The Boy Emigranta." "COMEDIES FOR CHILDREN." A fine aeries of I oven He nlare. Br E. S. Brooke, author of "The Land of Nod," etc, and including A CHRISTMAS MASQUE: "THE FALSE SIR SANTA CLATJS." . Prepared expressly for holiday times. Thm will be short stories bv Louisa M. Alcotfc. and many other well-known writers for young folka. Papers on home duties and recreationa, out-door sports, occupation and instruction for boy. and giria, with popular featurea and departments. Price $3.00 a rear; 83 cents a number, tfnn scriptions should begin with the November num ber. The succeeding issue, -The Wonderful Christmsa Number," will have, also, a colored frontispiece and many unusual attractions. Ths CENTURY CO, Nw Yobx, N. Y. - THS ESTATE OF L&U S. LW. iTOTICE ia hereby given, that the nnderslgned 1 has been duly appointed and qualified Execu tor of the Estate of Anna H. Adams, deceased, late if Wellington, Lorain county, unio. 8t3 N. HTJCKTNS. TOE DISEASE Of YOUTH and MANHOOD A GUIDE TO HEALTH WITH OUT MEDICINE. Y A PHYSICIAN or JSyWs expaneaee. !' poiacm i your iTStem wlin urum, mi aei this Book and avoid Quacks, "Prescriptions free" ana Eleetrte Mil num. . bars, which H exposes. Price ctt. Addre TH Pg8UMCT,Bllilreee Wis. 1 - sV 3 4-E M ALL0RY, Invite the attention of close Cash ments, in which they are showing the largest and finest stock of merchandise ever offered in Wellington, at prices uniformly lower than' any other house in the county: ; Dress Goods, Black Goods, Silks, Satins, Velvets and Plasties, Notions, Laces and Linens, White Goods, ill) Patrons of this firm can rely CToveXtleS as New Goods are take no risk in purchasing of us, as all goods are marked in Plain Plsnves and sold at On Fl?lec9 and any goods purchased which are not entirely satisfactory can be re turned and the money will be cheerfully refunded. Every item leaving our store is guaranteed to than similar goods can be bought what we say. Cash and MALLORY, JOPP & Co. Wellington, Ohio. Cheese. Crksse. There is no change in prices, but the market is a little less firm at last week's quotations. It may mean a falling off in price, but we do not apprehend any serious change at this season of the year. We quote, nuying inaaeu; ivjisnc, billing (boxed) HHl2c- HnrpMKjrrs for Wkkk Ekdesg Nov. 14. Cheese. Butter. . 2,015 boxes. 89,273 pounds. 1,298, pkgs. 71,857 pounds. Grain. Flour and Feed. CoaBCTn by VakCimf, Fibhxu, St Co. Flour, per sack (40 lbs).. f 1.50 2.25 Buckwht flour. per cwt. 4.25 Graham flour, per cwt. . 8.50 Corn meal, per cwt.. ... 1 .75 2.25. Chop, per cwt. i.o Middlings, per cwt..... 1.50 Shorts, per cwt. 1.00 Bran, per ton Oil Meal, per cwt 1.75 Clover Seed, per bush. . 6.00 Timothy Seed, per bush. 1.75 Corn, shelled, per bush. 0.65 Corn, in ear, per bush. . 0.65 Oats, per bush 0.86 Wheat, per bush 0.90 Hav. per ton.. . - 6.00 17.00 6.60 2.25 0.75 0.75 0.40 0.95 8.00 General Produce. COKBSCTOD BY BaXDWDT, IiAUaTOOH A CO. Butter, dairv.oer lb S0.23 0.80 Butter, creamery, per It, 0.3U Chicken8,dressed,perlb. 0.08 Eggs, per don 0.25 Beef, per cwt 5.00 Ham, smoked per lb. . . 0.10 Potatoes, oer bush. 0.40 0.40 6.00 0.12 0 50 0.50 Apples, green, per bush . 0.40 Apples, dried, per lb.... 0.06 Tallow, per lb 0.06 Hides, per ft 0.06 Wool per lb 0.83 0.85 To Prevent the Erection ef Wooden Build ing within the Limit therein described. SacnoiT L Be it ordained by the Council of the Village of Wellington that no person ahall erect or place any building or part of a traildinff embraced In the following described territory: Commencing at the north-west cor ner of the store known as the Bee Hive, run ninir east to Main street, thence south one hundred and fifty feet, thence west to Rall vA.fi street- thence north-east to Dlace of be ginning. That If any bulldlDg or part of hnildino- not constructed of brick or stone shall be erected or placed within the afore said Umits, the owner or owners aau loneii and nay for every sucn onenae a penalty oi firtv dollars, and lor every week the same h.ll be suffered to remain, they shall be Ha- hie Lr a. further oenaltv of twen ty-uve aoltars 8c. II. That nothing in this ordinance shall be so construed as to prevent the erec tion of anv wooden building not more than eight feet square, or a shed for wood not ex ceeding twenty-four feet long and twelve feet wide and ten feet hiarh. Bsc. III. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its passage. Passed March 14, 1881. j. u. ruLiUEj&,Mayor. R. N. GOODWIN, Clerk. . . An amendment to Section first of an ordi nance Dassed March 14. 1881, to prevent the erection of wooden buildings within the limits therein described : - Be it ordained by the Council of the Incor porated Village ot Wellington, that section first be and is hereby amended to read as fol- Commenclng at property known as the Bee Hive Store, running east to Main atrert. thence south to Magyar street, embracing all territory 200 feet weat ol Bouto Main aU eet, .ln auo feet aonth on Llbertv atreet. This ordinance as amended .hall take effect and be in force from and after its passage. Fasted Nov. 0, 1883. - T. R. HERRICK, Mayor. B. . GOODWIX, Clerk. - . JOPP & 00. buyers to the anneied Depart Trimmings, Glores, Flanels, Blankets, id on finding the Cliolccst opened every week. Customers be as cheap, if not : cheaper, for in Cleveland. 7Ye mean One 2rice will win. 'Pertap fas aiosf fluttefemjiy edited maoazine in Vu . werW." Ths Natiok, N. Y. Sept. 188s. For 1882-83. The twelfth rear of this maaazine the first un der the new name, and the moet successful in its hifltorv. closed with the October number. The cir culation haa shown a large gain over that of the preceaiDK kuoo, ana l Ha CIHTLBT Degina lis thirteenth year with an edition of 140,000 Copies. The following are the leading features : A NEW NOVEL BY W. D. HOWELL 8L to succeed this author's "Modern Instance." It will be an international story, entitled "A Sea Change." LIFE IN THE THIRTEEN COLONIES. BV EDWARD EOGLESTON. the leading historical mature oi tne year; the year; to consist of a number of pa tch topics as ?Tbe Beginning of a Na ocial Life in the Colonies," etc, the pera. on sucn u tion." "Social whole forming a complete history of early life in the United State.. .Especial attention will be paid -to accuracy of illnstratfona. A NOVELETTE OF MrNTNGLIFK. BY MATtV- . HALLOCK FOOTS, entitled "The Led-Hume Claim," to be illustrated by the author. THE POINT OF VIEW. BY HENRY JASTES- Jr., a series of eight letters from imaginary persona ' of variooa nationalities, criticising America, it people, society,- manners, railroads, etc THE CHRISTIAN LEAGUE OF CONNECTI CUT, by the Rev. Washington Gladden. An ma- eonnt of practical co-operation in Christian work, showing now a league waa formed in a smalltown, in Connecticut, what kinds of work it attempted, and how it spread throughout the whole State. "RUDDER GRANGE ABROAD." bv Frank H. Stockton, a continuation of the droll "Rudder Grange" atoriea, the scene being now ia Eerope. THE NEW ERA IN AMERICAN HOTTSlt- BUILDING, a series of four papers, fully Illustra ted, devoted to (1) City Houses. (2) Country Hour i, a) vnurcnes, ana .) nbiic Handings. THE CREOLES OF LOUISIANA, bv Oen W. Cable, author of "Old Creole Daya," etc.; a fresh, and graphic narrative, richly illustrated. MY ADVENTURES IN ZUNL bv Frank H Cushing, government ethnologist, an adopted. member or tne 4uni tribe of Indians. Illustrated. ILLUSTRATED PAPERS ON THE NATION AL OAPITAL, including "The CapitoL': "The Su preme Court,". "The White Hoaae," etc MISSIONS OF SOUTHERN OAT.TFORTJT A Vv "H. H." ; three or four papers of an exceedingly interesting character, richly Illustrated. - Miseellavaeoru. Farther work is expected from K. ft. StTmTr Remus" inomaa E. V. Small others. Entertaining short stories and novelettes. will be among the leading feature, of Ths Cbwtu bt. aa heretofore, and the magaaie will continue: . its advance in general excellence. The subscription price is $4.00 a year; 85 cents' a number. Subscriptions should begin with th novemoer nomoer, ana to enaDie new subscriber to commence with the new series under Ths Ckh- tubz name, we make the following . . Special Offer. A year's subscription from Nov- 183a. and the twelve numbers of the part year, onboand. 16.00 A subscription and the twelve back number, bound in two elegant volumes with gilt top, $7-50, Thb CENTURY CO, NbwYorr,N.Y. r 2TOTICE, ' SEALED PROPOSALS . Will be received at the office of the Clerk of the Board of Education, of Wellington Village. Lorain County, Ohio, until twelve o clock, noon the ti day of November, A. D. 1883, for building an out- douv on vu v eium ocuuot uroanai Ol st la V u lage, according to plana and specificationa un Ale Each bid most contain the name of every person interested in the same, and accompanied by suffi cient guarantee that if the bid is accepted a 'con- tract will be entered into and the performance of it properly secured. The. bid for each kind of ma terial called for bv the speeittcatioa. niut be stated separately, ana tne price given, ana tne price or laoor muit aio oe statea epaiateir. None but the loweet responsible bid will be accepted, snd the uoara may reject au mas. Said building to be completed bv the 1st day of January. ltSS. Bids to be opened on the 25th day otnovemoer, lent By order of the Board cf Education, J. L. SMITH, Clerk. Wellington, O, Nov. 1, 1884. NOTICE Is hereby given, that the nnderslgned has been duly appointed and qualified Ad ministrator of toe Eptnte of 8nsannah K. Love land, deceased, la to of Wellington, Lorain County Ohio. . ... : - 718 I. B. DICKJSOH. 141110