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i, ' iMiniim.uii' .1 . WELLINGTON . ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY; FEBRUARY 27, 1881. 5'. Br: El .4 v i K A' j. i 1 Ill : Business XocaLs. Jtem m(krTMtluaiBlirbrchargei one cent a word each insertion. Farmer can find Whale Oil Soap at J. w. noughton'i. ' ' , ; 8ta . Fortune befrlendi the bold.' r' j E. Benedict la doling out hi bone blanketa at cost. . 4 ' Order Is heavea'a first law. v Do not (all to see the large stout ot Valentines Just opened at Houghton's. Youth should be a savings bank. ' Artist's Goods. Amateurs can get an outfit by calling at Houghton's. Silence never yet betrayed any one. - Red Bird Food. lloughton has It. Fre-J pared expressly for theui. JfflMw. , Remorse is the echo of a lost virtue. Barb wire In 6001b lot at S cents, at Benedict's, subject to market changes. Patience is bitter, but 1U fruit Is sweet. A quiet conscience makes one so serene. Uoughton has a new and fine assortment of fountain pens at prices that those desir ing one can afford. . Fools rush In where angles fear to tread. New velvet red tissue, for paper flow, era, at Houghton's. Weakness ot character la the only defect which cannot be amended. Choppers Those solid steel and all oth er axes have have been reduced twenty-five cents, at E. Benedict's. Still they are war ranted. f 8ave your children from croup by using Hlll'a Peerless Cough Syrup. Van Bchaack, Stevenson & Co. For sale by n. 0. Starr & Co., Wellington, 0. The EirriRrRiSB office was never so well nrenared to do all kinds ot lob work neatlyi promptly, and at so reasonable prtcea a now. Give us a call and see bow wen we can serve you. J-304w Letter seals with Initial letters, also the latest novelties In fine stationery, a greal quantity and variety of tablets, acratch books and acrap books Just opened at J. W. Houghton's. TU ' The usual fortune of complaint Is to ex cite contempt more than pliv. New styles and good assortment of Placques gilt, sliver, white, black and brass i Placque Holder, Card Panels, Pal ettes, Sable and other brushes, Paints Easels and Slants at Honghton's. - When angry, count ten before you speak If very angry, a hundred. F abm irs If you wsnt the best Barbed Wire made, please call at J. n. Woollcj's llardware'Btore, and It will give him pleae ure to abow thejjoods, the barb Is so ad Justed aa not to tare the flesh ot the animal or pull wool from sheep. Were she perfect, one would admire her more, but love her less. Vane, Calvcrta A Co's. celebrated Pure Keadv Mixed PalnU can be found si me Hardware Store of J. II. Woolley, which he will warrant to be equal In durability and covering capacity to any Paint made In the State, Thosf having painting to do will pleaae call and examine for themselves. This palut Is warranted to give satisfaction. 28 ocal mrt itttsceilcmcous. Ko adrerthements vill he inserted under r?iii head at any price. Mr. Bunt, the oldest man in Penfleld, died last night Medina by a thoroughly organized effort raised $1,100 for tlio flood sufferers $300 cash balance in goods. Dr. E. O. Rust has gone to an eye and car Infirmary in New York, for further study in that department, and will be absent several weeks. Rev. Mr. Gammel of I.ynn Mass. hns accepted the call of the Congregational church ol Wellington and will enter upon his duties April 1st. Rev. Geo. Mather was recently sur prised on a Sunduy morning by being pre sented with a purse of (05 in gold by Ills Bucyrus congregation." The eldest son of Philip Phillips, who took part in his father's concerts from a llttlo boy, and sang in that trip round tlio world died last week In Now York. Mr. and Mrs. LeMonlo have leased the liouso of Katie. Powers, and will use the store for the salesroom and ofllce ol the White Sewing Machine Co. They are moving In this week. Mr. B. II. Colvur ot Denver, Col., is visiting his family and friends in town for n tt.m n t.nr a l,nH . . 1 1 1 1 . t m icn -'WBBi twil-u no will IUBKO B UUSIr nesg tour In the lntrcsta of his mine arid nue arid at gives then return to Denver. ino uiagnn raus exponent gives with its last issue a fine supplement, a pan oramic view oi mat umving town ot 2200 inhabitants, its principal pointa of Interest properly indexed. The beautiful cut in Hastings' new ad it a facsimile of a piece of work done on the Domestic Sewing Machine, and which will be recognized by those visiting them as on exhibition at his rooms at his late opening. , ',.. Rev. Geo. Mather preached In the Methodist church Sunday evening, and Prot. Stubbs, of Aabland, in the morning. Artie Mather came with his father from Bucyrus, and visited some ot his former play fellows., A card from Mrs. P. N. Slroup, gays our nnnouncment of her sickness Is a mistake, she is entirely woll and has been all winter, which her friends here will be glad to know. We took the item from an exchange and of course supposed it correct. , Mr. W. F. Sawtollo has sold his house and lot on Magyar street to Mrs. Woodruff consideration (2,800. He will build a handsome residence on Cortland Ave. be tween Dea. West's and Prof. Kinnlson's. The Avenuitcs are happy to welcome him back again. 'A town line girl between Ruggles and New Loudon took advantage of leap year, wrote to a fellow in Rome (this continent) asking him to come and see her. He came, she proposed, he accepted, aud they were, married. . What arrangements she bad made to support him are not stated. Six new subscribers to the Telephone Exchange, have been obtained this week: Bennett Bro's Gloss Factory, F. 0. Ben nett, T. Eirk, Lang & Peirce, Roser & IIol comb and R. N. Goodwin. We expect to be able to announce the numbers on the switch board next week and will as soon as possible issue a new card arranged on a new plan. - The concert of the Jubilee Singers last Thursday evening, was well attended, and gave universal satisfaction. Happen ing, unfortunately, to be sick on that even- ing, we hod not the pleasure of listening to their music, and the opportunity to give a more extended and appreciative notice, but so far as we have beard, all speak highly ot their entertainment. Mr. W. P. Curtiss, who bos been fore man In Santley & Co.'s mill here, has bought the mill property of the Curtiss Manufacturing Co., at New London, and will move from here Ihero about April 1st, and refit that mill for the manufacture of butter tubs, staves, cheese boxes, etc. The Curtiss Manufacturing Co., ot New Lon don, will contiuuo their lumbering busi ness with R. S. Giles as Superintendent. Tlio commencement exercises of the Cleveland Medical College- took place this week. (The graduating class numbers about seventy-nine, among whom Is one of our Wellington High School graduates, Elmer O. Sheldon. The members of the class sent out to their friends beautiful programmes of the commencement exer cises. We extend a cordial greeting to our Wellington member, and a welcome to the ranks of the medical fraternity. Arthur Allyn, a graduate of our High School class of 78, and for Ave years book keeper in the ofllce of the Citizens Mutual Relief Association, has been promoted to a similar position in the firm of Fisher & Wilson, lumber dealers, Cleveland, Ohio. He is one of Wellington's most worthy and capable young men, and we regret to lose htm, but we congratulate him on his business advancement. His success Is solely on account of merit and owing to noXrcak of fortune. Mr. CI) as. Howk died suddenly of sup posed heart disease luxt Thursday night. He had been in his usual health (luring the day and retired feeling well but later arose, went to the door and fell dead. His wife was weakened by tlio full but there was no sigp of life remaining when she reached him . Funeral services were largely atlended at his late residence on Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rev. Geo. Mather. He leaves a wife who hns the sympathy of the community in this unus ually sudden and sad bereavement. Mrs. Mary Eglin, mother of John Eg lin and Mrs. M. E. Davis of this place, died at the home of the lornier Sunday evening at the advanced age of 85 years and six months. Sho hud been in fating health for several yenrs, but kept alwut the house till the evening of her death. She had been a member ol the Methodist church many years, a consistent Christian and In her primo an energetic capablo wo man. Funeral services were held at the bouse of her son Wednesday forenoon, conducted by Rov. M. F. Wnrner. Howard II. Hall has sold his property on Magyar street, to D. A. Wiliard, and will go to Dakota, as a partner, and to be the resident manager of a slock company who have an Improved property to begin speculations upon, with stock and burns nnd all necessary facilities for funning, building, etc., both of which Mr. Hull has had such experlenco in as to fit him for the position. There is no doubt that he wjll have enough to do in Hint wide coun try where thero is as yet little competition among good workmen, and he has an tin usual opportunity for starting in such a new place. Mr. Hall will be a usclul and trust worthy citizen nnywhere, and Wei llngton is sorry to lose such a mechanic, or such members ol church and society ns himself and wile. , A NOTABLE SOCIAL EVENT. Double Wedding. Tlio marriage, Wednesday evening, February 20th, of Misses Lucy and Jessie, daughters of O. D. Foote, to two well known young gentlemen of Wellington, Goo. A. Lambert and Christopher McDer molt, was an occasion of more than ordin ary interest. The graces of the young brides wore well mntched by the ability and business standing of the gentlemen to whom they were united, and congratula tions were as sincere as numerous. Few young people atari out In married life as woll equipped with every temporal good to minister to their comfort, con venience and worldly prosperity; and tlio habits and good sense of the fortunate recipients, Justify the belief that they wero not unworthily bestowed. Mr. Foote, whose amplitude of person Is Indicative of his generous heart, spared no pains to make as enjoyable us possible, the launching of the choicely freighted craft that bore so much from his home to "Sail forth upon the sea of life." The residence was for that evening made as ample as possible by tho removal of the 'most cumbersome furniture, nnd the parlors and adja6ent apartments were decorated with vases of cut flowers, bloom Ing plants and trailing vines, under the supervision of Gasser, a Cleveland florist Radiating from the centre piece of the ceiling were garlands of smilax and ivy, caught here and there with roses and car nations, and reaching down the wall to an enbankment of rnro bloom and rich fo liage, surrounding the bridal party with a summer scene The wedding dresses of ottoman silk of a pale creamy out, nad brocaded tablier, of same shade, and were trimmed with plaited ruffles at the toot and with flcecist fringe of the same material. The lace at the ncck.wlth gloves.corsage and band bo- quet of lovliest rosea completed the cos tume which matched in color.' No orna ments were worn. Mrs. Foote, the mother of the brides, wore a black velvet brocade, and scores of her guests were resplendent in robes of costly elegance, while all look ed their best. Passers by had wondered what archi tectural caprice was embodied in the very extended wing being added to the Foots residence, but it proved a wise and happy forethought which had provided a sup per room by which out of tbo 285 guests 250 were seated at tables at one time. The bountiful collation was served tinder Weisberger's excellent management, and in addition to cofleo, biscuit, jellies and varieties of cake and cold meats, were salads, ices, and tropical fruits; the latter artistically arranged in elegant style as the centre ornament of each table. After refreshments, when, witli the utmost quietness and order, tho hall was cleared of tables, it was used for dancing, Freeman's Orchestra, of Cleveland, fur nishing the music. Well warmed cloak and dressing rooms with every convenience for such use open ed from this hall, which, having so ad mirably served its purpose, is now being taken down. Among the guests from abroad, were the officiating clergyman, Rev. J. Mitchell and wife, of Cleveland, and from the same city, Dr. and Mrs. Biggar, Horace Kellogg and wife, J. B. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Zehring G. W.Walton and wife and Wm. Hogan) Mrs. Cora Thomas, of Collins, Mrs. Dunn, of Chicago, Mr. Fletcher, of Indianapolis, the McDcrmott relatives Irom Berea and Cleveland, Judge Lewis, of Medina, and several county officers and their wives, bo sides other friends from Elyria-and else where. Messrs. McDcrmott and, Lambert had each rented a liouso, which Mr. and Mrs. Foote had furnished with complete nnd handsome outfit for housekeeping; and the young married people went directly from tho reception to their own new homes, which each bride entered for the first time, nnd among the wedding gifts, not displayed, was a coincidence of a large and handsome book case placed in each home by tho parent of the groom who was to occupy it, without any confer ence or knowledge that the other was to have one. Mr. McDcrmott litis a lot on Courtland avenue, near Pleasant street on which ho will build a residence this season. Mr. Footo not only lurnlshed these daughters with such handsome belong ings, but equally surprised a daughter pre viously married, with new carets nnd parlor furniture of corresponding elegance. Tho following is a list of presents.though the artistic skill of the hand work, the beauty and elegance of the articles, or the names of tho donors are all quite beyond the limits of a newspaper article : Two silver tea sets; three silver water pitchers; two wall cabinet, with vases; two French clocks; five elegant lamps; a beautiful picture, "Fisher Girl;" two bronzo panels; one oil painting, "Book Worm;" one oil painting, "Apple Bios Bom ;" one steel engraving, "Cupid's Hur vest;" two sofa pillows, aatln, embroider cd; sot China; two wall banners; two wall pockets; one cut glass water pitcher; three cako baskets, silver; two elegant fruit stands; ono dozen silver nut picks; one silver card receiver; two sets carvers, names enameled on each piece ; one dozen und half fruit knives, silver; silver tooth pick holder; two silver butter dishes; two dozen silver knives; two dozen solid silver spoons; four funs; two Bibles; one volume Bryant's poems; two grind and eight whetstones; "Home Sweet Home," lllu struted ; "Song of Old," illustrated; one volume British poems; book of engrav ings; one dozen napkins; two fruit dishes; two berry spoons, and two salad spoons; butter knife and sugar spoon; ono tea cloth; (75 in currency; two book case sec rctarys; two pickle dishes, ono wedgewood ware beer mug; ono Lowell's works; ono wedgewood tlio. Death of lira. Emma Woolley Markley. Mrs. U. O. Markley, second daughter of Mr. J. U. Woolley, of Wellington, diod at her home In Wabash, Indiana, Feb. 22d. Her dangcroui Illness last ing over three weeks had prepared her brotbori hern for the telegram which announced nor death, and both went on to attend the funeral which occurred Sunday afternoon. Her mother was wish her from Jlie first, her father near- Iv all tlio time, and Frank bad been there in the earlier part of her sickness. Except her school-days at Delaware, Mrs. Markley had lived In Wellington up to the tlmo of her marriage, eight years ago, and was connected with'the choir, the church and Sunday school, and a largo circle of friends, former school mates and acquaintances will be saddened to learn of her early death ,nd will sympathize! with her bereaved family. , : . ' (Dbituarics. All matter under this head will be charged one cent a word. Mrs. Durcll Battles. In Wellington, of puerperal convulsions on Sunday morning, February 17, Delia Jamison, wifo of Durell Battles, aged 24 years. A daughter three days old sur. vlvcs. CAIU) OK THANKB. I'leasc allow me through tho columns of the Enterprise, to express my grati. tudo to my neighbors for their kindness in assisting to care for my wife during her fatal Illness. Also to Conductor Stand lab, ot tho Wheeling & Lake Erio rail road, for stopping his train near my house, thus affording a quick transit of friends, with the remains, to Lakeside, the formor home and final resting place of my deceased wife. Durell Batti.es. Wo desire to unite with our son in the above expression of thanks. OEOitoB Battels, Arvilla Battles. Wellington, February 25, '84. Mrs. Shubael Smith. Olive Gannett Smith, was born in Pal myra, Gcnnesce Co. N. Y., December 10th, 1810, living there until 183(1, when she, with her parents, cunio to Spencer, Medina Co., O. Sho was converted during a camp-mect-Ing, held in Spencer, and joined the M. E Church, of which she was n consistent member from 18-10 until her death. She was married lo her husbund, Shu bael Smith, in 1837, witli whom she lived over forty-seven years. For some time pact, she had suffered from colds settling on her lungs, finally resulting In pneumonia, causing death on Feb. 14th, 1884. Funeral services were held at her late home by the Rev. M. F. Warner, which wero attended by a large number of relatives and personal friends. The deceased was remarkable, through her whole life, us being one of the most evenly balanced, sweet spirited woman. Unusually modest, unassuming in manner, she was nevertheless capable and efficient, and so discreet that through un acquaint, anceof over forty.flve yours, the writer has never known her to compromise her self in her social relations in the slightest degree. On the contrary she led a life singularly blameless and worthy the ad miration and iinitution of all. Those who knew her most intimately, had the high est appreciation of lier womanly and Christian virtues, und will bear cheerful testimony to the truthfulness of this faint tribute to her memory. card op THANKS. Mr. Shubael Smith desires to express his gratitude nnd thanks to his many friends. who gave aid nnd comfort to him, during tlio brief sickness und death of his belov ed wife, and also to those who aided in song service at the funeral. FANCY SKATING! The Champion Skaters of Central Ohio, Brown nnd Barrel, will be at the Itiuk, Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, and will give a Matinee on Saturday. Admission 25 cents, including skates. N. B. Gold Badges to be given awny Friday and Saturday evenings. Amusements. Kutice under thii head will be charged onecent a word fur each intertion. Pev. I. II. McConnell, will deliver his popular lecture, "The Foo and the Fight," at the M. E. Church, Brlghtor, Friday evening, March 7th. 9t2p Tlio next entertainment in the Lecture Course, will bo given by Itogers, tlio (Ire matlc reader and impersonator, in the M. E. Church, Monday evening, March 3rd. Tickets 50c, for sale nt Husted's. Otl Miscellaneous. Under thii head will be msertcd " Wants," "For Sale," "For Rent," "Lost," "Found," etc., etc., at a chargt of on 'cent a word. For Sale. I will sell at my residence 2U miles cast of Penfleld. on March 6th, is4, at 10 a. ., 12 good dairy cows, 6 head ot young cattle, 4 horses, nogs, nay, frain and ail tanning Implements, 'onus made known at sale. E. A. Starr. To Businrm Men. J. G. Leheuta. i f the Earnest Worker and Fireside Frier. Clvde. O.. is authorized to make advei tiding contracts for this pantr at pub lishers' lowest rates. He also gives lowest rales on job printing. For Salb Cheap For Casii A good home with seven rooms, cistern, well, wood-house and small barn. Very near the business Dart of town, and desirable situation. Inquire at the ofllce of -HER- RICK & RICHARDSON. First effectual, then oxxl to take, then i cheap 1'lso's core tor inrsumptlon. 8t4 NEW uioves, uw jjaces, ew , Hamburgs, New Collars, New Ties, Trimmings, New White Goods, New Silks, New Black Goods, Ner Cashimers, New Cretones, New Lin ens, New Satins, New Prints, New Curtains, New Lambrequins, AT- MALLORY, PRICE & GO'S THE DOMESTIC STANDS AT THE HEM N C 0) 1 s d 0 Thin woi'k done willi 8yl S.I. HASTINGS, At. Gilpin Bulky Plow! er and Single Reapers, Front and Rear Cut Mowers, 'Sulky Plows Walking Plows, Wood and Iron Reams, Sulky Harrows. SOMETHING NEW, All kinds of small Cultivators and Pulverizers. A Large Assort ment of Hand and Self-dump Rnkes, Grain Drills, Hay Carriers,. Geared Windmills, Windmill Pumps, Best Brand of Fertilizers, Seed Corn and Billings' Planters, at OraG Wellington, O- V7ARR&HTEE UNLIMITED. We have put in a full lino of Terry's Scissors & Shears, And request all our customers to call and examine them. They are sold to us under a "Warrantee Un limited," and we cheerfully recom mend them to our trade. We keep them in Terry'B Cylinder Case, and can without trouble, show them to our friends. Our stock is com plete. 4yl MALLORY, PRICE & CO. WANTED. A small bouse or part ol a homo, for llfrht houseltoeiilrjir. Call (it JIoiiRhton'i Dnie Store. F. Fki.t. GOODS. New .. . Hosiery, New 'j' o tho New ICnibroitlci. Draws lighter tlinu it hand plow, doing tho same work, which, fact has been demonstrated in hundreds of tents. I invito comparison with any other sulky plow manufactured, for simplicity and finish, over 50,000 no in use. I invite every farmer to CALL AND SEE THE LATEST IM PROVED MACHIN ERY: The Light Two horse Champion Bind Slate & Tin Me A SPECIALTY, and waranteJ in every respect. m e:;:i'a::: on i:::z: iul AMO DEALER IK Stoves Tinware. Dairy ani Factory Supplies, Pumps.. riows, etc. F. GRISSINGER, Spencer, O 8mS Mr. Jacob Bnrnea. Barncsvltle, O; rnyi "Brown's Iron Bitters rellered my wlfs ( (Trent nerroni prrrttratlon, which' wn i-. I ;tl nhe kept her It .