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The Wellington enterprise. [volume] (Wellington, Ohio) 1867-188?, April 14, 1886, Image 6

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J. n. SMITH, TroprlKtop.
:BfcI Utile fnoei olustered round my knee,
With earnest eyed, that gaze into mine own,
"Would that keener sight were given me,
Xoiead thy destiny to me unknown.
Oil little feet, tht restless tread all day,
Until tired out, In aleep at last they rest,
5b niloui heart can only hope and pray,
e will be lead In ways that aeemeth beat
tfl little handi that with thy iweet carets,
And soothing touch, such peace and oomiorl
To my tired heart, I wonder will ye bless,
in works ot lore, ail others while ye lire?
mi urn kaart. that ajhn'fnr nhtldl.h woee.
I And throb for Joy, with scarce a thought
WnnM I miirht hour the muT blttor throes.
i That wake you from your childhood's happ
Any vet I dare not, even If I could,
hie onward iiuip Into thy future tee,
Jam content that all shall bo for good,
.My Heavenly Father dealeth out to me.
If It be that bitter la the cup,
nd heavy la the burden 1 must bear.
flrw rtnar lord give me strenirth to take It on
juid all the way I'll know that "He wil
Till crushed and broken lies mj heart and
31 nv I lie lod my Father's hand to know,
l'ill I. Hlsohlld. ehulldo HIS huly will.
Jnrrlet Tremainc Terry, in Good lluuukttp-
Bt Mus. Henrt 'Wood.
CHAPTEIl IV.-Continukd.
The Frenchwoman put tho tip of ono
of lnsr whito lingers (very whito they
ito, and boro somo valtinblo rings)
upon tho glovo o( hor visitor, and then
paused carelessly through tho door to
ihts next room. Selina understood tho
movement, and, stopping to look at a
pinplayed article or two, in her way, as
tearelesgly followed her. That wag
ja.lnm pet way when she was bent
upon sticking It on. Don't object to
tlmt phrase, reador; it's not niinoj it Is
lione in expressive use with all the
Wnie. Damoreaus.
"Tencz pardon, madame," quoth
glifl, as soon as Selina joined her, and
speaking in scraps of French and En
clisb. as was her custom: thoucrh she
spoke both languages equally well, bar
ring her aocent of ours; which was
-more than could be said for the clien-
ttule, taking them collectively, and
hrnee, perhaps, the origin of her hav
ing acquired the habit, "I have got the
rarest caisse of articles arrived from
Paris this morning. Ah! qu'ils sont
' raviiwuiU!"
"What are they?" cried Selina, with
brvnthless interest
"I have not shown them to anybody;
I have kept them en cachette. I said
to -ray assistants: 'You put that up, and
don't let it bo seen ' till Mrao. Dal
Tivjmp comes. D-y-a ane robo dedans
jtut robel' " impressively Tepoated
auadame, turning up the whites of her
oejes ma chore dame, it could only
lave been mado for youl Je l'ai dit de
.'Selina's eyes sparklet!. . She thought
Yierself tho especial protegee of the
.U.imoreau establishment as many nn
other hai thought before, and would
Is it silk?" sho Inquiri'il.
No. Dentcllc. Mais, quello den-ru-llo!
Ello "
-Madame," said ono of the assist
rianl, 'putting in her head and speaking
Sb.il Jow tone, "the Countess wUlies to
. jwk you before she leaves."
"I am with her Ladyship in the mo
tnent. Mino. Dalreemp, if yon aro
. not too hurried, if you can wuit till
some of these are gone, tliocaisso shall
bf brought out. I will not show it
whilo they are here; I want you to
'nave lirst new.
"I am in no hurrv," replied Mrs,
Dulryniplii. "I have not been here
Uir I wo tlnys, so shall give my sflf time
V look round.
As JMrs. IJnlrymple did, and to gos-
n) also. hi'Vcral Indies tvuro present,
nvliom islie knew, so tliey wero at no
Jos for conversation. Mmo. IJuru-
tfToau's colleetion of thin "4, all "sup
rlies" and "ravisniuN. would of
Ksvlf, supply that. Amongst others
whu camti in wa Mrs. Cleveland,
'aVimia g old niirhbor in the country.
'How beautiful!'' suddenly uttered
'?0ina, as thov were walking round.
anil looking at tho stoek of displayed
vures, some on stands ranged round
Ibe room, somo on n largo tablo in tho
middle caps, bonnets, dresses, bodies,
pi.tticoals, mantles, sleeves, rollars,
. Slrmuces, jackets, riblmns and sund-
x'k'a. Tho ladies moved from ono
ibt to -another, somewhat afUT tho
inner that country milk-maids, ad
jniited to tho wonders of a waxwork
-ar.tvan, travel slowly through the saw--dnt,
and cast their enraptured ga.o
"What is beautifulP" asked Mrs.
Cleveland. "That mnntleP"
"'Which mantle? That old dowdy
l)Lu:k silk thing! I meant these sleeves.
'tliero's a collar to match."
"Yes, ma'am," interrupted one of
tho-assistants, "we never had anything
more beautiful in tho house."
"What are they?'' inquired Mrs.
The young woman dressed in thick
black silk and a gold chain, her hair
-JTi.nged in the newest fashion carried
.tho clnovcs to Mmc. Damereau.
"'What am I to ask?" aha said, in a
Jaw tone.
"Twelve guineas."
"It is for Mrs. Dalrymplo."
"Oh I thought it was Mme. Cliv
land. Fifteen guineas."
"They are fifteen guineas, ma'am,"
-gaud tho younger person, returning.
-And dirt cheap."
-"1 Inquired what description of lace
tt -was' said Mrs. Dalrymplo. "Not
Sba price."
jt is Vonico point, ma'am. Real
Venice point."
-I think I must have them," cried
Urs. Dalrymplo. "Aro they not tempt
Jag?" Not to me," laughed Mrs. Clove-
Xid. "1 have too many little pairs ol
'Jam Jirms to provido for to give that
jsrlco for a pair of slcovei."
"Only htteen guineas, remonstrate
Selina, "and that includes the collar
"I will take these sleeves," she addui
to the young woman.
1 hank you, ma am.
'Those are pretty, that muslin pair.''
Vervrjrettv. ma'am, for mornlnsr.
Will you allow me to put these up will
tho others f
' I don't mind. Yes. 1 saw Lord
Winchester Just now," Solina resumed
to Mrs. Cleveland. "I did not know
he hBd returned."
"Only since a day or two, I believe.
My husband does not "
"Oh, what a love of a bonnet!" un
ceremoniously interrupted Mrs. Dal
rymplo, as her eye rested on a gossa
mer article, all white lace and beauty,
with something green sparkling and
shining in it.
Ah, said madame, coming for
ward, "ce ohapcau me rend trista
chaque fois que jo le vois."
"PourquoiP" demanded Selina, who
was not quite sure of her French, but
liked to plunge into a word of it now
and then.
"Parco ono io ne suis pas dame.
jeune ct belto. Ainsi je ne peux que lo
ro ro:arder do loin. Mais mauame eat
l'une et l'antre."
Selina blushed and smiled; and fixed
her eyes on tho bonnet
"It is a charming bonnet," observed
Mrs. Cleveland. 'What is the price?"
"Thirteen guineas, ma'am."
Thirteen guineas! Mrs. Cleveland
pursed up her mouth. Such bonnets
were not for her.
"It is high," observed Selina.
"High! Mesdames have surely not
regarded it closely," interposed Mme.
I)amereau. "These aro emeralds.
Look well, in a there Mme. Dal
reemp. Kmeralds. It is the very cheap
est bonnet for its real value that I
have shown this season."
"I think I will try it on," cried Se
lina. Madame was not backward to follow
the thought. In a twinkling, tho bon
net was on Mrs. Dalrymple's head, and
herself at the glass. Twitching the
border and the flowers, twitching her
own hair, sho at length turned round
with a radiant face, blushing in its con
scious beauty, aa she spoke to Mrs.
"Is it not a sweet bonnet?"
"If you do not take it, it will, be a
sin against yourself," interposed the
bonnet's present owner. "You never
looked so well in all your life, Mme.
Dalreemp. Your face does set off
that bonnet as nobody else's would. I
said so.
"I will take it," decided Selina.
'What did yon say it was? Fifteen
"Thirteen, madame, only thirteen.
Ah! but it is cheap!"
Mrs. Cleveland bought the mantle
Selina had designated as dowdy, and a
bonnet equally so. beiina told tier tney
"My dear, they are quiet, and will
wear. I expect you auord twenty to
my ono; so you can have them brilliant
and fragile.
"Look at this handkerchief!" uttered
Selina. "I really think it matches the
sleeves and collar I have bought Yes,
it does. 1 must nave that
"That's a dear handkerchief, I
know," criod Mrs. Cleveland. "What
is it Mme. Damereau?"
"That oh, but that's recherche, that
is," said madame, in a rapture. "Nine
guineas. Ah!"
"Send it home with the collar and
things," said Mrs. Dalrymplo.
"I am going," resumed Mrs. Cleve
land. "I have bought all I came to
buy, and it is of no uso staying hero
to be tempted, unless one has a long
"The truth is, one- forgets whether
tho purse is long or short, in the midst
of these enchanting things," observed
"I fear it is sometimes the case,"
was Mrs. Cleveland's reply. "Are you
coming, my dear?"
"Not yet." answered Selina.
When Mrs. Cleveland and somo
others had departed, madame had tho
"eaise" brought out; that is to say, its
contents. Tho caisse was taken for
granted; the articles only appeared.
1'iio chief one, the laeo dress, new
from Paris, ami secluded till that mo
ment from covetous eyes, was of a
species of luce that madame called
Point d'Anirlctern'. Mme. Dnmereau
shook it out of its folds with tender
solicitude, ninl displayed its ti'iupta.
tions before Mrs.- Dalrvmple's en
thralled eyes. Madame did not speak;
sho let thu dress do its own work; her
faco spoko iliMineiitlv enough. Selina
was silling on one of tho low crimson
velvet ottomans, her parasol tracing
unconscious figures on tho carpet, and
her own elegant silk dress spread out
around iter.
"Oh, dear!" sho ejaculated, with
drawing her enraptured gaze. "Hut I
fear It is very dear."
" Never let madame talk aliout that,
said tho Frenchwoman. "It is high;
but look at it. One could not pick
up such a dress as that in the kennel."
"How I should like it!"
"The moment wo took this dross out
of the caisse, I said to Mis Atkinson,
who was helping me: 'Thai must be
for Mme, Dalreemp; there is no
other lady who can do it Justice.'
Madame," she quickly added, as if an
idea had Just occurred to her, "fancy
this robe, fine et belle, over a delicate
pink glace, or a maize!"
"Or over white," suggested Selina,
"Or over white; Mme. Dal
rcemp's taste is always correct II
would be a dress fit for a duchess, too
elegant for many of thorn. Ma bonne
damo, ne la lalssez pas vous ecbappor,
Je vous en prie.
Madame called for somo silks of dif
ferent colors, and the lace was dis
played upon them successively. Selina
went into, a fit of ecstacy when the
peach-blossom color was underneath.
"I must have it! What is the price?"
"Just one hundred guineas, neithei
moro nor less; and to anybody but
Mme. Dalreemp I should say a hundred
and twenty. But I know, when onc4
she appears in this before tho world, 1
shall have order upon order. It will
be: 'Where did you get that dress, ma
chcro Mme, Dalreemp?' and madame
will answer: 'I got it at Damcreau's;'
and then they will come flocking to me.
I can afford to lot Mmo. Dalreemp have
ber things cheap.
"1 don't know what to say," hesi
tated Selina. "A hundred guineas! it
is very high. That last Tace one I
bought three weeks ago was only sixty."
"What was that lace ono compared
with this?" was madame'g indignant
rejoinder. "That was -nothing but
oommon Guipure. Look at what the
ef-fect of this will bo! Ah, madame, if
you do not take it, I shall not sleep; I
shall bo vexed to my heart. Milady
Grey did come to mo yesterday for a
lace dress; I told milady I should have
one in a week's time. ' I did not care
for her to soe it first, for she is shorter,
and she does not set off the things well.
I know she would give me ono hun
dred and twenty for this, and glad to
get it"
This was the climax. Lady Grey, a
young and pretty woman, dressed at
extravagantly as did Mrs. Dalrymple,
and there was a hidden chivalry
between the two. Mmo. Damereau
accented it, and was not backward in
playing each off as a decoy-duck to the
"If I do take it," aaid Selina, 'I
must have a slip of that peach glaco to
wear under it.
"And charming it will look," ob
served madame.
"But could I have them home by to
morrow night for Lady Burnham's
"Certainly, madame can."
"Verv well, then." concluded Selina,
"Or stop, would white look better
under it, after all? I havo ever 60
many white glaco slips."
Madamo's opinion was, that no color,
even seen in the earth or in tho air,
could, or would, look as well as tho
peach. Milady Grey could not wear
peach; she was too darn.
"Yes, I'll decide upon tho peach
blossom," concluded Selina. "But
that's not a good silk, is it?"
"Si. Mais ci. C'est do la soie
"And that is all, 1 think, for to-day."
"What head-dress will Mmo. Dal
reemp wear with this to-morrow night?"
"Ah! that's well thought of. It must
be either white or peach."
"Or mixed. Cherchez la boito, nu
mero deux," quietly added madame
to an attendant
Box number two wag brought. And
madame disentagled from its contents
of flowers a beautiful wreath of peach
blossom and white, with crystallized
leaves. "They came in only to-day,"
she said. Which was true.
"Tho very thing," cried Solina, in
admiration. " Send that with the bon
net and sleeves to-day."
" Madame must wear amethysts with
this toilette," suggested Mme. Dam
ereau. "Amethyst! I have none."
"It is a great pity, that They would
look superbe."
"I was admiring a set of amethysts
the other day," thought Selina," as she
went down to ber carriage. "I wish I
could have them. I wonder whether
they were out-of-the-way in point of
cost? I'll drive there and ascertain.
I have had a good many things there
that Oscar does not know of."
She entered her carriatre. ordorinir it
to the Jewelers; .and with ber pretty
face reposing amidst its lace and it
flowers, and her point-lace parasol
shading It, Mrs. Dalrymple, satisfied
and happy, bowed right and leu to the
numerous admiring faces who met and
bowed to her.
That same evening Mme. Damer
eau, having dined and taken hor codec,
proceeded to her usual business with her
cashier, Mrs. Cooper a reduced
gentlewoman, who bad tried the tradq
of governess till she was heart-sick,
ana thankfully left it for hor present
situation, where she had less to do and
fifty guineas a year. Miss Atkinson
and Miss Wells, tho two show-room
assistants, came in. It was necessary
to give Mrs. Cooper a summary of the
day's sale, that she might enter the
different articles. They arrived, in
duo course, at the account of Mrs.
"Dress of Point d'Angloterre," cried
Mme. Damereau. "Ono hundred
Which dress is it that sho has
bought?" inquired Mrs. Cooper, look
ing up from her writing. Sho had
learned to take an interest in the Bales
and the customers.
"Tho ono tho Baroness ordered for
her daughter, and then would not have
it when it came," explained madamo.
"I sent it to tho Countess of Oak-tonne
last night, when the Baroness refused
It, but it seems she did not keen it.
Sho was in, yesterday morning, asking
about a lace dress, but sho never knows
her own mind two hours together, that
Milady Uak-tonno."
"It in a very nice dross," remarked
Mrs. Cooper.
"It is a beauty," added Miss Atkin
son. "And Lady Oak-tonno need not
have cried it down."
"Did she cry it down?" quickly asked
man a mo.
"She said it was as dear as fire's hot."
"Par exemple, " uttered madame,
with a flashed faco. "Did sho say that?"
"Yes, ma'am, so Roberts told mo
when ho brought it back."
"Sho is the most insolent customer
we have, that femme Oak-tonne!" eX'
nloded niadiime. "And nnvs the worst
Thu robo would have been cheap at the
price i asKeu her. "
"What price was that?" inquired
wrs. uooper.
"Eighty euincas."
"Mrs. Dalrymplo, laco robo, one
tllltlflrwl ftiiini.uu Moil Mm fiiyiiim
It's not mado yet is it?"
"Oh, put it down at a round sum,"
commanded madamo. "Making, two
guineas. Peach glace slip comes next"
"Peach glacoslip," wrote Mrs. Coop
er, "ine price, iiyou p leaser "
"Put It down in round figures, too,
Ten guineas, Sho did not ask."
"I sold her those mornlne-slcevcs.
wilh the little dots," interposed Miss
Wells. "There wag no price mentioned,
"What were they marked?" asked
"Fourteen and sixpence"
"Put them down at a tniinca. Mrs.
Cooper. Making peach glace slip
let's gee, no lining or trimmings say
fourteen shillines. White noint-laca
I bonnet, thirteen guineas. Sleeves and
I say for that, Miss
collar what did
"Fifteen trulneas, ma'am, and
handkerchief nine."
"Sleoves, collar, and handkerchief of
Vcnieo point twenty-four guineas,"
read Mrs. Cooper. "She must be rich,
this Mrs. Dalrymplo."
"Com me ca, for that," quoth madame.
"She has had for more than a thou
sand pounds in tho last six weeks. I
suppose you aro sure of her, Mmo.
Damereau? She is a new customer thig
"I wish I wag as sure of getting to
Paris next year," responded madame.
"Her husband has not long come into
the estate. Their moneys all right.
These young brides will dress and havo
their fling, and let them, say I. These
Dalrcemns are friends of the Cliv
lands, which is quite sufficient passe
port You can go on now to Mme.
Cllv-land, Mrs. Cooper; one black man
tle, silk and lace, three pounds ton
shillings, and one fancy straw bonnet,
blue trimmings, three guineas."
"Is that all for Mrs. Cleveland?"
Madamo shrugged her shoulders.
"That's all. I would not give thank
you for the custom of Mmc, Cliv-land;
but they are well connected."
"There was Mrs. Dalrymple's
wreath," interrupted Miss Atkinson,
referring to a pencil list in her band.
"Yes, I forgot," answered madame.
"What were those wreaths invoiced to
us at, Miss Wells? This is tho lirst
"Twenty-nine and sixpence each,
"Peach-and-white erystaliznd wreath,
Mrs. Cooper, if you pleaso. Forty-nine
"Forty-nino shillings," concluded
Mrs. Cooper, making tho entry. "Is
that all, then, for Mrs. Dalrymple?"
That was all, and a pretty good
"all," too.
But Selina Dalrymple didn't seem to
thiuk so. I tell you the mania was
upon her.
One bright morning, about a fortnight
afterward, when the sun was shining
brilliantly and the skies were blue, and
the streets warm and dusty, she sat in
the breakfast-room with her husband.
The late meal was over, and Selina was
drumming her pretty foot on the floor,
and not looking tho essence of good
humor. She wore a richly-embroidered
white dress with pink ribbons. Her
delicate features and her damask cheeks
were softened by a white lace some
thing it was certainly not a cap. Mr.
Dalrymple's eyes bad rarely rested on
a fairer woman, ana his Heart Knew it
too well.
"Selina, I asked yon last night
whether you intended to go to Lady
Bumham s breakfast at that rural villa
of theirs. Of course if you go I will
accompany you, but otherwise I have
some business I should like to attend
to on Thursday."
"I can't go, ' answered Solina. "I
have nothing to wear."
"Nothing to wear?"
"Nothing on earth."
" How can you say so?"
"I did think of ordering a suitable
toilette for it and was at Damereau's
about it yesterday. But after what you
said last night; "
Selina stopped, pouted and looked
half inclined to cry.
"My dear, what do yon mean? what
did I say? Only that you seemed to
me never to appear in the same dress,
whether at home or out; and I begged
you to remember that our income was
limited. You know, though it is nom
inally two thousand a yoar, out of
that "
"You said I changed my dresses four
times a day, Oscar, sho interrupted,
culting short his argument
"Well. Don't you?"
to be continued.
I will sell my large
stock of BOOTS and
SHOES for the next
And I mean just what
I say. I will also sell
my large stock of
CLOTHING at great-
How the Cakes Sold In American Orotery
Store. Are Sleile.
Tho United Slates Consul at Bor
deaux, Franco, Mr. Boosevelt, gives
tho following as the mode of manu
facture of chocolate in that city:
The manufacturers import tho cacao
beans, which nro delivered here in bar
rels and gunny sacks containing from
ninety to ono hundred and sixty pound
each, principally from Puerto Ca
bello. ' Tho first Important step in
the preparation of chocolate is to sort
according to si.o and to clean the cacao
beans. They aro then roasted (a
process similar to that applied to the
green cofl'eo bean); tho roasting thor
oughly dries tho bean and renders fri
able tho thin brown shell. Cacao ac
quires different qualities according to
tho different degrees of roasting, as,
for example, tho Italians roast tho
beans to excess, which produces a bit
ter chocolate. Tho Spaniards go to the
other extreme and insufficiently cook
the cacao, which gives a moro greasy
but less bitter article. The ireneh
adopt a happy medium between the
two extremes, with the excellent re
sult of retaining an agreeablo equality
of taste and perfume, and giving to the
consumer an unrivaled chocolate.
After the cacoa bean is roasted, the
thin brown shell is separated from it
by winnowing. The beans, with a pro-
fiortionate amount of sugar and flavor
ug, aro then put into the crushing ma
chine to be reduced to paste. The
crushing and mixing is done by a ma
chine with a large granite cylinder re
volving over a heated marble slab.
When the paste is' thoroughly mixed,
it passes from this machine to another
which completely expels all air globules
from tho mass; it is then put into molds
and left to cool. The molds are in the
form of tablets, divided into fractional
parts, which are easily separated, each
small tablet being sufllcient to make
one cup of chocolate. The tablets, after
being careluliy wrapped in union, to
protect them from dampness or othor
causes, which may affect the quality or
'rjorfume. especially the latter, which ig
very volatile, ig finally wrapped in a
papor envelope, anu mus oecomes me
chocolate of commerce. Toledo Blade.
Acotlo ethor, a few drops admin
istered in water, is said to revive per
sons who have been maoV insensible by
inhaling illuminating gas. Chicago
(Jomeaiiil be satisfied
The merchant tailor
ing department will
he conducted by Mr.
A. J. Klecka.
Wellington, O.
improves with ace while ROAST
ED COITEE loses its AROMA,
absorbs water and grows worth
less; hence FRESH ROASTED
COFFEE is always stronger and
finer flavored. -We are the only
dealers that roast coffee in this
part of the country, and that is
the reason onr collce is so cele
We are sole agents, in Welling
ton, tor U. S. Maltby's Uld Kelia.
ble Brand of
They are shipped to us direct from
the packers at Baltimore in such
quantities that we can furnish
them at wholesale or retail, at as
low prices as they can bo brought
from the city.
We invite everylxxly to cull and look at
our bright, new stock of Imported glsss.
ware in Auilierina, Huliy aim various nth.
er colors. 1 1 in dazzling nnd encliuntint.'.
After seeing it you are new satisfied until
you liny.
New Buckwheat Hour, fresh crackers,
confectionery, the best tunned goods in
the State of Ohio, nnd everything belong
Ing to a Grocery and Crockery store kepi
on hand as usual. Also the best lime, ce.
ment, plaster jiuris, plastering hair and
salt at
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TIME TABLE-Id Ellrct Januirr 18, 1880.
Tol.do Lr
Oak Harbor Ar
r runout
Mouroovlllo Lt
norwalK ,;
Creaton Ar
OmHIa Ar
Orrrille Lt
At Million Ar
Valley Junction Lt
now unmMNana,,.
Boweraton Ar
Canal Dorer
Nw Comeritown,,.
M.rl,. ),,,.
Marietta.. .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.Ar
a. m.
7 4&
B 4
1 07
9 S3
9 88
9 67
10 18
11 OH
11 611
12 40
1 DO
l to
1 85l
I 10)
S S5
t 40
t 53
I 06
8 88
S 17
4 80
8 10
7 80
p. m.
IS 80
I SCal
1 47
8 08
9 IS
9 m
8 00
8 US
4 40
B 10
5 60
6 60
0 DO
7 83
7 45
p. mj
D uu
8 66
8 18
6 47
7 08
9 00
10 46
11 46
8 00
8 40
8 40
8 66
7 60
8 8M
8 66
9 1
8 47
ii as
I 19 60
Marietta Lt
iuw uoimiratown
Canal Dovur
Boweraton .
Now Cu in ber laod .. ,
Valley Juuctlon
MiiRHlllon , .
Wall I net on. .
Norwalk ....
Monnwrille .
Oak Harbor .
1 86
1 60
9 a
8 16
8 45
8 00
8 40
9 40
8 66
T 80
7 60
8 SO
8 00
8 47
9 4S
11 88
18 60
p. m.
No8 No8 (Ho 4 No 9
a. m
6 90
8 64
9 4S
10 281
9 461
9 68
10 16
10 86
11 16
11 64
p. III.
la mi
1 to
1 9.1
1 67
9 4:i
8 86
8 47
4 Oil
p. m
i no
8 42
6 911
8 20
6 65
4 00!
4 90
8 00
8 ST)
7 45
6 18
8 83
9 15
10 45
11 28
12 10
a. m.
13 26
4 I8..
4 Xtl..
4 6M..
5 6&L
8!) 27 kquwai.k a iu'rqh.
p. m
8 ui
6 47
6 85
6 15
11 40;
II 85
II 10
IQ45.Lt, ..Norwalk Arl
Ar Hnron It
Krlea Landing
8 90
8 82
8 45
7 on
7 85
7 67
8 12
8 Ml
8 60
9 22
10 10
11 85
11 87
11 35
p. m.
12 II
12 Si
19 65
1 66
7 S3
7 97
7 53
S 08
8 26
8 48
a. m
8 26
8 88
8 62
7 15
, m.
9 15
9 28
9 45
8 10
Toiedo With all llnea entering the city.
Jrrmont-Wilh L. K. A W. K. B.
Clyde-Wllh I. B. A W. R. R.
Bcllevae-Wltk N. Y. C. St. L. B. B.
Monrcieville-Wlth B. A O. R. R.
Wellliigton-Wlth C, C, C. Ok I. Ry.
Creaton-Wltk N. T.. P. 4 O. R. R.
Orrvllle-Wlla C, A. A C. R. R. and P. Ft. W.
C. R R.
MHalllon-Wlth P., Ft. W. A C. B. B. god C,
T V A W R R,
Valley Jnnc'tlon-Wlth Valley R. R.
Canal Dover-With C. A P. R. R. and C, I. T.
Newcomrratown With P., C. A St. L. B. B.
Cambrldge-Wlth B. A O. B, R.
Point Pleuanl-Wlth W. C. A M. R. R.
Uarlella-Wltb M. A C. B. R.
Thia mad li now open thronuh from Toledo to
Bowentown, connecting with the Peanaylvanla
Byatcra (or all polnta Kut.
Between Toledo, Cambridge and Marietta.
" " and Bowentown.
" " and Akron, Yonngatowa, and
" Pittsburgh.
" Chlraro, Akron, Yonngatown and Pitta
btirch. M. D. WOODFORD, JAMF8 M. HALL,
Oen'l Manager. Oen'l PMa. Ag't.
The only line with elrrant through car aenrlc
directly Into
USTew "STorls Cit3r,
AMD Til a
Wllh Through Sleeping Can.
All flrtt clan ticket, to point. Eut ar. good via
Niagara Falls!
And ticket, of like daw to
cq b exchanged, without ftidltloma coil for ft
plriuaut trip
Down the Hudson River!
Upon due notice to the Conductor be I ore rra blnit
The only line runulng aolld irilna to the
Mississippi Rivor
To StXo-vxU!
Direct connection. In Cnlon Di;pou for all PoInU
West and Pacific Coast I
O. M. BEACH. o. B. SKINSF.n,
A i lnS'irNl,n",'r ,n Trallli-Manager.
A.J. BMIUI, liuucral PaaaenKxr Amni,
Ci.ivkua.id. OLIo.
13 "WEEiisl
The POLICE OAZKTTE will he m.llrd. Mrnrclr
tWhr..n,onn'rro.,7;iMof'" m" 8Ut"
Llhml dlionunt allowed to Poatmaau-ra, Agent.
mim lS" Bu't",c',',,,,"l'e"'"-'. Addrea. all
Garden Seeds.
Garden Seeds.
Garden Seeds.
Garden Seeds.
Garden Seeds.
In "Union" thore ig strength I

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