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WELLINGTON ENTERPRISE. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1884.
PULPIT UTTERANCES. THE TIDINCS OF DEATH'S APPROACH. Dr. TalmegVs Sermon on tha Departure Ireia tha Caraa and Troablai of thli Earth Uuoa from tha Death of Bt, Paul. .1 . Rev. T. Da Witt Talmatre preached Sunday hi tha Brooklyn Taberuaole on "Oood-uy to Earth." Following la tha text: "For J ani.now ready to be offered, and the time of my ds parture If at hand." If. Timothy, It)., . Tha way out of thla world la 10 blocked op with coffln and hearia and undertaker! spade and icrew-driver that tba Christian oan hardly think ai ha ought of tha most cheerful passage In all hli history. We bang black Instead of whit over the plaoe where the good man get bis last victory. We stand weeping over heap of chains which the treed soul has shaken off, and we say: "Poor man I What a pity It was he had to come to this I" Come to what? By the time the people have assembled at the obsequies that man bas been three days so happy that all the Joy of earth accumulated would be wretchedness beside it, and he might better weep over you be cause you bare to stay than you weep over him because he has to go. It Is a fortunate thing that a good man does not wait to see his own obsequies; they would be so discordant with bis own experience. It tha Israelites should go back to Egypt and mourn over the brick-kilns they once left, they would not be any more silly than that Christian who should forsake Heaven and comedown and mourn because ha had to leave this world. Our Ideas of the Christian's death are morbid and sickly. Paul In my text takes that great clod of word "death" and throws it away, and speaks of bis departure a beautiful, bright, suggestive word, de scriptive of every Christian's release. Now, departure Implies a starting place and a place of destination. When Paul left this world what was the starting point? It was a sceua of great physical distress. It was the Tulllanum, the low est dungeon of the Maiuertine PrUon. The top dungeon was bad enough, It having no means of ingress or egress but through an opening in the top. Through that tbe prisoner was lowered, and through that came all the food and light and air re ceived. It waa a terrible plaoe, that up per dungeon; but the Tullianum was tbe lower dungoon, and that it was still more wretched, tbe only light and the only air coming through the roof, and the roof the lloor of the upper dungoou. That was Paul's last earthly rosulonoa. It was a dungeon Just six feet and a half high. It was a doleful place. It bad the chill of long crtiturius of dampness. It was filthy with tbe long incarcerations of mliorahle wrutchos. It was there that Paul spent his last days on earth. It gome hkillful surgeon should go Into that dungeon where l'aul is incarcerated we inl;ht And out what ure the prospects of Paul's living through the rough impris onment. In tbe first place, he Is an old man, only two years short of seventy. At that very time, whim be most needs the wor.iitU and the sunlight and the fresh air, be Is shut out from the sun. What are those scars on his ankles? Why, those were got wben he was fast his feet In the stocks. Every time ha turned the flesh on bis ankles started. What are those scars on bis back? Yon know he was whipped five tlmos, each time getting thirty-nine strokes; one hundred and ninety-live bruises on tbe back (count them!) made by the Jaws with rods of elmwood, each one of the one hundred and ninety-five strokes bringing the blood. Look at Paul's face and look at his arms. Where did he gat those bruises? I think It was when be waa straggling ashore amid the shivered timbers of tbe shipwreck. I see a gash In Paul's aide. Where did be get that? I think be got that In the tussle with high wayman, for he had been in peril of rob bers, and he had money of his own. Be was a mechanic as well as an Apostle, ant I think tbe tent be made were as good as bit sermons. There is a wanness about Paul's looks. What makes that? I think a part of that came from tbe fact that he was for twenty four hours on a plank in the Mediterranean Sea, suffering terribly, before he was res cued for be say s positively: "I was night and day in the deep." O, worn nut, emaciated old man, surely you must tie melancholy. No constitution coul I en dure this and be cheerful But I press my way through the prison until I coma up to where be is, and by the faint light that streams through the opening I see on bis face ejaupematural joy, and I bow before him and say: "Aged man, how can yon keep cheerful amid all this gloom?" His voice startles the darkness of tbe plaoe as he cries out: HI am now ready to be ot tered, and the time of my departure is at hand." Bark I what is that shuffling of feet ia tbe npper dungeon? Why, Paul has) aa invitation to a banquet, and he is going to dine with tbe King. Those shut fling feet are the feet of the executioners. . Then they lift him out of the dungeon, and they start with blin to the place of ex ecution. The soon get to the place of execution Aqua Salvias and be is fast ened to the pillar of martyrdom. It does not take any strength to tie him fast He makes no realatanoe. Oh, Paul, why not . now strike for your life? Ton have great many friends here. With that with ered hand Just launch tbe thunderbolt of :he people upon those infamous soldiers. No; Paul was not going to Interfere with hi own coronation. Be was too glad to go. I see him looking np in the face of bis vzeoationer, and aa the grim official draws tbe sword Paul calmly says: M I am now toady, and the time of my departure la at hand." But I put my hand over my eyes. I want not to see that last struggle. One sharp, keen stroke, and Paul does go to the banquet, and Paul does dine with the King. Whaa. transition it was I From the malaria of Rome to the finest climate in all the universe tbe sons of eternal beanty nnd health. Bis ashes were put in the catacombs of Rome, but in one moment tbe air of Heaven bathed from his soul the taet ache. From shipwreck, from dungeon, from the biting pain of the elmwood rods, from the sharp sword of the headsman, ha t:oes into the most brilliant assemblage of Heaven, King among Kings, multitudes f the sainthood rushing out and stretch ing forth hands of welcome; for I do real ly think that as on the right hand of Ood ia Christ, so on the right hand of Christ is Paul, th second great in Heaven. To say: "lean not bear to think of parting from (friend here." If yon are old yon have more friends in Heaven than here. Von say yon would not Ilk to bring them back to this world of trouble even if yon had tbe power, It would not da te Iroe rtm. Ood emnld not rirm rmr resurrection power. Before one day had passed yeu would be rattling at the gates of the oemetery, crying to the departed: "Come back to the craile where you slept I Come back to the hall where you used to play 1 Come back to the table where you used to sitl" Anl there would be a great burglary in Heaven. No, no; Ood will not trust you with resurrection power; but He compromises the matter and says: "You can not bring them where you are, but yon can go where they are." They are more lovely now than ever. Were tbey beauti ful here, tbey are more beautiful there. ' I remark again, all those ought to feel this Joy of the text who have a holy curi osity to know what Is beyond this earthly terminus. And who has not any curios ity about it? Paul, I suppose, bad the most satisfactory view of Heaven, and be says: "It doth not yet appear what we shall be." It is like looking through a broken telescope: "Now we see through a glass darkly." Can you tell me any thing about that heavenly place? You ask me a thousand questions about It that I can not answer. I ask you a thousand ques tions about it that you can not answer, and do you wonder that Paul was so glad when martyrdom gave him a chance to go over and make discoveries In that blessed country Friends, the exit from this world, or death if you please to call it, to the Chris tian Is glorious explanation. It is demon stration. It is illumination. It is sun burst It is the opening of all the win dows. It is shutting up the catechism of doubt, and the unrolling of all the scrolls of positive and accurate information. In stead of standing at the foot of tbe lad der and looking up, It is standing at the top of the ladder and looking down. It is tbe last mystery taken out of botany and geology and astronomy and theology. Oh, will It not be grand to have all questions answered? The perpetually recurring in terrogation point changed for the mark of exclamation. All riddles solved. Who will fear to go out on that discovery when all the questions are to be decided which we have been discussing all our lives? Who shall not clap bis hands In the anticipation of that blessed country, if it be no better than through holy curi osity, crying: "The time of my depart ure is at hand." I remark again,' we ought to have the joy of the text, because leaving this world we move into the best society of the uni verse. You see a great crowd of people in some street, and you say: "Who is passing there? What General, what Prince, la going up there?" Well, I see a great throng in Heaven; 1 say: "Who is the focus of all that admiration? Who is the coutor of that glittering company ?" It is Jesus, the champion of all worlds, the favorite of all aj?os. Do you know what is the flrxt question the soul will ask wben it comrs through the gate of Heaven? I think the first q lestlon will be: "Whore is Jesui, the Saviour that pardoned my sin, thirt carried my sorrows, that fought my battles, that won my victories V O, Radi ant One bow I would Wcj to see Theel Thou of tbe manger, but without its hu miliations 1 Thou of tbe cross but with out its pangs t Thou of tbe gravo, but without its darkness! The Bible intimates that we will talk with Jesus in Heaven Just as brother talks with a brother. Now, what will you ask Him first? I do not know. 1 can think what I would ask Paul first if I saw him in Heaven. I think I would like to hear him describe tbe storm that came upon the ship when there were ITS souls upon the vessel, Paul being the only man on board cool enough to describe the storm. There is a fascination about a ship and the sea that I never shall get over, and I think I would like to bear him talk about that first; but wben I meet my Lord Jesus Christ, of whatfhall I first deligh tto bear Him speak? Now I think what it is. I shaU first want to hear the tragedy of his las hours, and then Luke's account of thecruciflxfon, and Mark's account of tbe crucifixion, and John's account of the crucifixion will be nothing, while from the living lips of Christ the story shall be told of the gloom that fell, and the devils that arose, and tbe fact that upon his endurance depended the rescue of a race; and there was dark ness in the sky, and there was dark ness in the soul, and the pain be-' came more sharp, and the burdens be came more heavy, until the mob began to swim away from tbe dying vision of Christ, and the cursing of the mob came to His ear more faintly, and Hla hands were fastened to the horlsontal piece of tbe cross, and His head fell forward in swoon aa He uttered the last moan and cried: "It Is finished!" All Beaven will atop to listen until the story ia done, and every harp will be put down, and every Hp closed, and all eyes fixed upon the Divine narrator until the story ia done, and then at the tap of the baton the eternal orchestra will rouse up; finger on string of harp, and lips to the mouth of trumpet, there shall roll forth the oratorio ot the Messiah. "Worthy ia the Lamb that was slain to receive blesaing'and riches and honor and glory and power, world without endl" " What be endured, oh, who can tell. To save our souls from death and hell." When there was between Paul and that magnlfioent personage only the thinness of the sharp edge of the sword of the execu tioner, do yon wonder that he wanted to go? Oh, my Lord Jesus, let one wave of that glory roll over us? Hark! I bear the wedding bells of Heaven ringing. Tbe marriage of tbe Lamb has come, and th bride bath made herself ready. A Mew Missionary Society. In the spring of last year a General Evangelical Society was formed In Ger many. A week or two ago lta constituent assembly was held at Weimar and was at tended by about one hundred and thirty of the one thousand two hundred mem bers of which the society consists. The object of the society la praiseworthy, but peculiar. It proposes to abandon the old method ot dealing with the vulgar and un educated and go direct to the cultured classes In India, in China and In Japan. It propose not to substitute Christianity for Buddhism and others, but to incor porate Christian truth with what Is true In these religions. Faftor Bass, of Olarus, who seems to be th leading spirit of th movement, think that tbe movement ought to commend Itself to all classes of the German community, and that Catholics, as well as all Protestant of very shade and color, should1 lend their support. One of the speakers, after ex patiating upon Chinese culture, said that "every hour of delay In conveying to China a knowledge of Christianity should be considered a sin of omission." Th London Nonconformist fears that this so ciety will long be gullty of that sin. A MILKMAID IN TOP BOOTS- gomethlnf Concerning a Toung Woman Who, In Masculine Attire, Turned Farmer. ' Nashville American. . A wealthy farmer in Rutherford County not long slnoe was applied to by a good looking lad for work, tbe boy saying that h preferred to drive a harvester or a wagon or do other light work about the farm, The applicant looked so delicate that th farmer refused tbe request, but gave the lad the name of a farmer in an adjoining county who wanted a boy to milk cows. The situation was sought and the lad taken on trial. The two farmers met a few days since in Nashville and got to talking about the lad. Bald the em ployer of the boy t "He is the best milker I ever saw, and can get more milk from the cows than any one I ever had before blm. He attends strictly to business and suits me first-rate, but I'm afraid he's going to create a sensation yet" Being pressed by his .friend, the farmer was compelled to admit that his wife had discovered, through tbe merest accident, that tbe supposed boy be had employed to milk the cows waa a woman. "When I found it out I told my wife tbe girl would have to go, as it would never do to have our neighbors know we had a woman pa rading around the farm in top-boots. My wile told me she didn't think anybody else would ever find it out, and it was worth while taking th chances on it, as the lad suited us so well. 1 liked George slid took my wife's advice, and I think she will be able to stay w'th us and wear men's clothes aa long as she wants to. - "She lived up in Indiana and had heard about Middle Tennessee, where you could throw your hat on the ripening wheat and It would bear it np, it was so thick and strong; so she determined to oome down here and get work on a farm, where she could work in the open air nearly all the year round. . It was then that she deter mined to carry out a long cherished plan, that of assuming the garb of a man, which added so much to her lndependenoe in seeking a situation. And you ought to see her my milker. She's a dandy, I can tell you. She weighs about 140 pounds, is large for a woman, being about five feet eight Her hair is black, and she parts it on the side and woars it very short Bhe has large feet and bands and wears kip boots two sites too long for her. She has a round iace and a roguish twinkle in her large black eyes, and her coarse shirt is always kept buttoned close around ber well-shaped neck. "When I tell you she wears a wide brimmed, coarse straw hat on the back ot ber head, and tight-fitting green jeans pants thrust loosely in tbe top of ber coarse boots," always has a kind word and a joke for everybody and is very much liked by my wife, I leave you nothing to add to the picture." A RATTLESNAKE AND A MOUSE. The .Reptile's Rattles Missing and the Rodent Suspected of Eating Them. IN. Y. Herald. John Miby, who lives on Wawayanda Mountain, In Sussex County, N. J., stumbled on a couple of large rattlesnakes while out berrying recently. Be killed one, and by means ot a forked stick and a shoestring succeeded in capturing the other alive. As it was a female, with nine rattles, his speculative mind Instantly turned to Chatham street where at one of the shows be expected to exchange the snake for bank bills of large denomina tion. On reaching home he placed tha snake in large honey box with a glass lid, and the news of the capture brought tbe country round to take a peep at th "plsoner." The snake was very lively, and the least tap on the glass would provoke her to strike in the direction of the noise. Pre suming that she. was hungry, a mouse was caught alive and dropped into the box. At first the mouse was overcome by fear, but, soon recovering, played at steeple chasing over the coils ot tbe snake. Tbe snak bad evidently lost ber appetite, and made no attempt to molest the mouse. In this way they were left tor the night On going to tbe box tbe next morning Maby found tbe mouse with tbe snake, both as lively as ever, but tbe nine rattles were gone, and only a short thread projeoted from the end ot th reptile's tail. Mr. Maby bas come to tba conclusion that tbe mouse must have mistaken th rattles for corn during th night and lunched oft them while tbe snake waa asleep. At all events, th rattle bav never been found, and there are aoore of Mr. Maby's neighbors who will vouch for th truth of this remarkable incident In natu ral history. Mr. Maby thinks the loss of th rattles has seriously affected th intrlnslo tbIu of th snake, and has therefor not tempted the Chatham street naturalist UK t.f BUDDING STATESMEN, Bow embers of Congress Fool Thetar Ooaw Stltnenta. Washington Cor. Chicago Ri press. It is safe to say that not one voter out of ten ever knows what bis member does in Congress. If one of tbe member's consti tuent bas a measure before Congress, th member, after Introducing the bill and get ting It printed, sends copy to the party Interested. The party getting tbe bill thinks his member is now at work, might and main for his measure, when in truth, per haps, h never think of It again. Occa sionally matter of goneral interest Is np, when, the member gets permission to print a speech. The speech is not printed for days and sometime weeks after the meas ure has passed or has been killed. Th member then bas several thousands of these speeches printed, which be franks and sends to the heelers throughout his district These are shown around, and In many eases it is a wonder to the coun tryman how the Hon. Leatherlungt is such smart man In Congress and such fool at home. My dear voter, that speech was perhaps written by a professional and eost the member from ten to twenty-flv dollars. Again, th voter will wonder after reading the speech bow the bill could bar been defeated In the face of the argu ments and fact set forth in that speech. As stated before, th speech waa never spoken, and In fact not drlnted until long; arter us nous naa aotea on we matter, therefor th argument were never heard In the balls of Congress. There Is proposition now pending to present th pablloatlon of any speech not spoken, but It wllljhardly pats, for If it is, then Leather lungs' calling is gone. lt is petrified fact that eight-tenths of what purport to b dona in Congress Is fraud upon th pub lic, and It should be shown apinJU proper lUbfc in order tt4Jasthtnfarjrt be done. WENT IN FOR COMFORT. HOWTO BE HAPPY IN A RAILROAD CAR. The Lesson Taught the; Passengers on Philadelphia Railroad Train by a Couple of Affectionate Germans The Right Way to Travel. Philadelphia Times. . Just before the nine o'clock train started out of the Jersey City depot of the Penn sylvania Railroad the otb-ir hlght, a little woman, followed by a little man, bustled Into the car. Both were very round and short, and each wore enormous spectacles with gold rims. They were well dressed and very much wrapped up in eaoh other. There were a number of half seats vacant In the car, but no whole seat was vacant The pair stood near tbe forward end ot the car and gazed with mellow radiance through their gold-bowed spectacles at the travelers, Tbe faces were German, and the expression of each was deep and thoughtful. It was evident that they pre ferred to stand up together rather than be seated apart A long-legged man, who had a seat by himself, became impressed by their unhap py plight after a time, and, rising seo tionally in tbe air, offered them his seat and took the vacant half ot the bench im mediately behind them. Both of the plump and bespectacled travellers re warded him with broad smiles, and then tbe little women bustled Into tbe seat and deftly removed her hat huge straw structure, and banded It to her companion. He fixed it in the rack overhead, and then pulled a small alpaca cap, such as drum mers wear on the trains, out ot bis pocket and banded It to her. She drew It down over her brown hair and tied a handker chief around her neck. Then she pulled a linen duster out of her satchel, and, with the assistance of her companion, buttoned It all the way down from the neck. After it bad been belted snugly at the waist she drew on a pair of thread gloves and then stood ready to assist her companion, sur veying tbe car meanwhile with grave placidity. Her solemn expression, the huge spectacles, the snug wrapper, and the little jockey cap made a curious combination. The fat little man, after considerable difficulty, managed to wriggle out ot his coat and get Into a tight little duster very much re sembling that of bis wife. He, too, tied a banderchlef around bis neck and pulled a cap over bit bead. Then be put all tbe traps and belongings into tbe rack over head and sat down in the middle of tbe seat His wife, who still stood thought fully looking bver the car, fished a white handkerchief out of the pocket of her ul ster, and folded it into a small square. This she laid carefully upon ber husband's shoulder and patted it daintily with ber gloved hand. She dropped into the seat, wriggled around for a moment, and then placed ber right ear upon the handerchief and closed her eyes. Her husband put his arm around her, and allowed bis left ear to rest upon ber head. She foldod her hands comfortably, and both of them closed their eyes and fell fast asleep. The lamps sparkled upon the two pairs ot huge gold spectacles, and cast a soft light over tbe two solemn facet. Wben the train arrived at New Brunswick the little woman raised her bead suddenly and thumped 'her companion in the ribs, and both of them straightened np in their seats. Without a word she removed tbe handkerchief from his shoulder and placed It on ber own and stretched out ber arm. He slid down to tbe furffler end of the seat, put bis bead on ber shoulder as she had on his, while she rested ber ear upon the top ot bis bead. Her arm was around him, and she patted him gently ontll they were both asleep again. At Philadelphia they walked up together, smiled broadly affectionately behind their gold-rimmed goggles, and trotted happily away. "Well, gentleman," said the long-legged traveler, stretching bis arms into the air, and nodding bis head emphatically, "that is the way to travel. Nilsson, Paul, Ab bey, and the rest may have their private cars, their French cooks, and their other glmcracks; but for full blown, well-round' ed comfort commend me to our German friends. That," he said, as he seized his gripsack and started toward the door, "is about as near bliss as yon can ever get on this mundane sphere." SLANG UP TO DATE. A Word and a Phrase That Have the Lead Just Mow In the Metropolis. is. r. Bua.1 . The slang word of tbe moment is "ele gant." Everything Is "elegant1 now, from a cheap cigar to a thunder storm. A business man cams bustling into a res taurant yesterday. "How is tbe kidney stew to-day 1 he yelled to a friend. "Elegant, elegant," said his friend, en thuslastlcally. People talk about an elegant sail down tba bay, and it is only a day or two ago that a dispatch from Boston, in one ot the New York papers, spoke of the "elegant base ball" playing of tbe champion team. Such expressions as "a perfectly elegant sail" to Coney Island, tbe "elegant music" at the beach, and so on, are common. Bo much has tbe word been misused tbat "ele gant" is no longer elegant, but an adjec tive that bas become threadbare and com monplace through unmerited abuse. Tbe rougher slang of the moment bitches on the words "What's the matter with ' For instance, two shabbily dressed young men without penny be tween them decide to go up town. One of them drawlst "1 say, me boy, let's tak a cab and go up town." "What's th matter with walking" "Mothin'." And they walk. "What's the matter with" means almost anything nowadays. It is said that it was started by Schoolcraft, the minstrel, who bas a soens with his partner, Coes, in which they Indulge In the "what's the mat ter with" lingo to an extraordinary ex tent. Mr. Coes threatens to throw Mr, Bohoolcraft ont of the window, and th Utter asks "What's th matter wlth'.th doorf In tbe same way, when he threat ens to stand bis companion on his head, tb latter wishes to know again what's th matter with standing on hU feet, and so on Indefinitely. The expression bas be come very common now, but bas not, and probably never will, reach th point at tained by probably the most popular bit of slang slno th war th expression M should smile," with th various changes of "tittering," "gasping," "gurgling," and "snickering" tbat are constantly rang on It.. KEEP IF MIND That you can buy the best Lime Cement Calcined Plaster and Plaster ing Hair AT THE RELIABLE AND CROCKERY STORE where you have to go for that Choice Fresh Roasted Coffee, the Best Brands of Flour, and Yeast that will raise your, bread in either cold or warm atmos phere. If you want one of the Celebrated Xenia Smoked Hams, you will find it at the same place, Kept oy BOWLBY & HALL. 12yl Infants and Children Withont Morphine or ynrcotfTtn. What (rlres our Chlhlrra rosy clicks, What cures their fevers, mii'fx tlicin nli-pp; 'TN itrtiu When Babies fret, and cry by turns. What cures their colic, kills I ln-ir worms. Hut CriHlorltfa What quickly cures Constipation, Sour Stomach, Colds, ludiestinM : I'nr t'n-torl-u . Karewcll then to Morphine Syrups, Cantor Oil and I'arc;:ui ic, nml Hull Cnttnrln. BMBE-;!rT!,n'.'j.ii'.iJ- tt;'.-liljlj Cenfrvr Llntrnont. An an notate onr for Rheumatism, Sprninw, Burnw, Gall, &0., and an instantaneous Pahi-reliever. II We have put in a full Hue of Terry's Scissors & Shears, And request nil our customers to call and examine them, liiey are sold to us under a "Warrantee Un limited." and we cheerfully recom mend them to our trade. We keeD them in Terry's Cylinder Case, and can without trouble, show them to our friends. Our stock is com 4yl MALLOIvY, 1 K1CE & CO. Removal ! SOYT cc WOOLLET Wish to inform the citizens of Wellington nnd vicinity that they have removed their stock of FURNITURES- AND GOODS TO E. S. TRIPP'S old Carriage Re pository where they will be pleased to see their friends and patrons & all who may desire to look over their stock. They have the finest FURNITURE ROOMS in Lorain Co., and an unusually large and fine assortment of goods Prices will be as low as the lowest and they will meet all legitimate competition. They will keep fully abreast of the times in styles and will have an assortment equal to any in Lorain County. No trouble to show goods. HOW & MET. To My Patrons. Now it tue tints to order your ' BAUD COAL and secure tbe lowest prices for the season. A full stock of the beat Lackawanna Anthracite Coal, and Masai lion, Masslllon Cannel, Blosaburg and Jackson. Soft coal always In stock, at prices as low as the lowest. , O. L STTTXiXFF. HrWedmnn Carda a peolally at th jUTiarxua unioe. j . err' iw 1-71. r.UM sw , . t ASTONISHING PRICES f Our Jate Purchases are away below theiij actual value and our cus tomers reap! tne benefit. Cassimere 3? -A-UST T S I only $2.00 a trifle morel Ithan cotton-l lade mole-l Iskin pants. canvass bot-l Itoms, $1.50 Cottonade lined canvass $1.10; Boys coat, pants and vest $2.25; Chil dren's coat and pant $1.25. , ff. W. HARVEY, 6 R . J. ROBINSON 1ms secured temporary accommodations, one door south of the Post office, nnd has put in A FULL hTOCK of everything in his line, and is selling cheaper than ever. I CM Cl'CM Til will be furnished families and" parties, this season, nt tl ii gallon. Bread, Cakes. Fruits and' Vegetables, in their season, in great variety. Also hummer Drinks, (Jignrs nnd Tobacco, fcc, etc. A continuance of favovs from his old natrons and friends, is respectfully solicited. 19tl2 II. T. Robinson. BSUOATZON' A-TLm. Western Reserve NORMAL SCHOOL. Another rear opens with sverv Indlcatioo of In- crowing prosiwrltr. The largely Incrvand at tendance of last year, nd tbe success of lta Undents as teachers, point to the excellent charac ter of the Normal, and to lis growing' reputation. LITKRARY DEPARTMENT. lil'NINKHS DEPARTMENT. FINE ART DEPARTMENT. Thorough training. Teachers' review of two weeks begins Augtist 18. Kali term begins Sept. 1 Catalogues sent free to any address. Il.II. II ALL, Principal, MILAN, OHIO U NORTH-WESTERN OHIO NORMAL SCHOOL, ADA, OHIO. 1 State. Kurollmi-nt ,(). gild, paid advance, will psy hoard, ruorti-reut and tuition, for school year of 4t) we, ks. f UK) will pay Ins me 1m -" -. oiuuruu can enter as any tlmo, and tlaws will be formed to acemn- niodll thTTI Pint Wll l-rm k... .. . J!. Hwrnd Ksll terra, Oct. ; Whiter lerm,7snTs; 1HK5, Bend for catalogue. W pay traveling exDensea If avervihln I. Mil - - .a.-i i 80U H. 8. LEHR, A. M., President. Western Reserve Academv, HUDSON, OHIO. CKiisa th DiascTtoH o Western Reserve University Send for Catalogue to nWIfl B, EOBAET. Principal. pf Kantoehy University, Levlngioa, Rr, lu SnliShlM us MM,, mm I, m toMlu blliZjZ CLEVELAND. (lIVlWJssMMMsSataeBVam VMJy " - AS flhmm Mm ew Open all th year round Rltoatlous furnished Writ fur circulars to, Jos. iiallhouse, 1VT Superior St., Cleveland, O. DUtStn HfRFA. O. Fall term beeTne Mptuibr, 13d. Opea u young men ana youn womou. New lull fur ladlM with spacious and elersnt room. Tba ladles are aadar tha cars of a conpeMat preneptms. Hoarding 00 per week, snd other etpmties mod' erst. Course ot study ample and Iniiructlua thor-Huso- ' A. SCHUVLKU, LLU riu'I ? syw bss m RELIABLE SELF-CURE. ST . b fa'ri' Prvserlptten of eaeaf tly bom noted end succeurul sneelallstsln IhrVJt (now retlredirortdecureor Jrervesu.DeMHry. lH Manhnnd, Wiaktimn nnd JfcNMHy.nent laplelusealedenvelopeV-M.OniirslfUeaaOIIM. waarese PH. WARP 4 CO. lealiltna, Ma. . .HI i tmi im it k a r t mZsiu. tZ 11 1