OCR Interpretation

The enterprise. [volume] (Wellington, Ohio) 188?-1899, May 22, 1889, Image 5

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028272/1889-05-22/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

lia&ies' '
C D sandE AYide,
Prepare for Decoration Day. Vj
Change in time on the if. & I E.
Corn planting is about over for this year.
-Vy excellent prospects for a good
Crop of wheat.
The work on the street improvement it
being pushed rapldiyi ?' J '
W F Sawtelle has gone to Newburgh to
recelye medical treatment.
- All members ofHamllnPost are request
ed to attend the poet meeting to-night
Last Thursday at the meeting of the
boos ot Veterans. Henry Steviek was in
stalled as Captain and Jno. F. MeKee as
Quartermaster Sergeant.
Wadding cards are out for the marriage
of Mr. Barry A. Brown and Hiss Callie
Cancan, Wednesday, May 89 at the resi
dence of Mr. 0. Cannan, of Camden,
It Is wonderful how many are taken
with cramp in the bowles when they
enter a drug store. In any other business
house they appear to be perfectly free
from ailments.
The people at the county seat have to
end over to the Cheese City to find eut
what we say about the effect caused by
putting whisky out of town. It is sent
over in full measure just how we feel
about It.
Edward Swift, of Bulllvan was in town
Monday morning feeling jubilant over
draft of twenty-three hundred dollars
received from Uncle Bam as back pension.
. Ed was a brave soldier and had his health
Impaired in the service and he is well
deserving of It ', 4 .; ''- '-
The United States Marshal was in town
one day last week looking after Jonathan
. Robinson and Van Burnaw .who were
charged with violating the Internal rev
enue laws. Van Burnaw was excused as
he has sold nothing but cider which was,
not covered by the revenue laws. The
charge against Robinson was sustained
and he was compelled to pay the amount
lor monthly license for a retail dealer for
the month of April, with a penalty or nrty
oer cent additional tax. The closing
TjuairraDh In the letter addressed tot
business man ol the place by the Marshal
atvs "Robinson did not request ns to re
new his license and the presumptions are
that be Intends retiring lrom that branch
of trade. ' '
The Bee Line Company It treating the
passeng er station bouae here to a coat ot
paper. This bnlldlng was erected in the
days when the Cheese City was nothing
but a hamlet, and the men employed at
that time consisted of a station agent,
operator, two men outside for general
woik and one-man to pnmp water by
fated and carry the mail. There are very
few persons living- now that held any of
' the original shares of the Cleveland
. Columbus and Cincinnati railroad. Ben
ator II, B. Payne it the only one we can
call to memory Just now, hence the shares
held bvthe present owners came Into
their possession by gilt, devise or heirship,
therefore they cost them nothing,
and to continue such an aoclenl
structure would not appear to be a busl
sees policy to pursue. There is not even
t farmer within twenty miles of this place
but what hat erected new and more com'
modlbut buildings long since it was
I erected. The volume ot business trans
acted here warrants a passenger house
and ticket office in one neat and commo
dlnna building and not connected with
freight and express as it now is.
) Mr. John Lowlow the gentleroenly press
manager of Robinson's show extended ns
a special Invltltion to visit his exhibition
at 11 o'clock yesterday. On arriving he
kindly conducted ns through the three
mammoth tents. He took special pains
to inform as the country from which each
species of animals, fowls or quadruped!
were fiora and rare an abridged history
of each. The keepers were Justin the
act of issuing their rations to tbem and it
wat Indeed amusing to witness the differ
tnt ways they had of masticating their
food. From there we were conducted to
the circus tent where the numerous kinds
of horses were feeding. The tallest
measured twenty-one hands high and .the
smallest nine. We were then conducted
to tent No. 8 where there were national
itles ot people on exhibition. Two females
reported to be sisters, one weighing 640
pounds and the other 70, another having
hair from her bead measuring eight feet
and seven inchesnother being seven teet
eleven Inches In ttstue. The male living
skeleton and numberless other cariosities
well worth the time In visiting. Three
hundred and sixty men are employed,
ene hundred and sixty, horses, and the
cost of operating it hi twenty-three bun-1
Ired dollar daily.' fif( r - j ;J
1 r .. ., ... I .. J 5 .V-.! M tm
Bright Dongola Butfeonoes ! :
-2 0
Monday and Tuesday , were dark cool
Our business men had an excellent run
ol trade o show day. , ,J , I,
Assessor Goodwin makes hit returns to
the county auditor to-day. :.
The town wat well filled with people
by 8 o'clock Tuesday morning.
Special meeting of Hamlin Relief Corps
Tuesday evening, May 28, at 7:80 o'clock.
All members are requested to be present
The following named persons will grad
oate at the coming commencement exer
cises held here at the close of the present
term of school: Effle Cannan, Jennie
Robtuson, Katie Warner, Kittle VanAtor,
Agnes Haskell, Rose Becker, Maid
Baker, Grace Artz, Bertha Howk, Jessie
AUjn, Nellie Couch, Nellie Horr, Nellie
Whitney, Earl Barrett, John Meaker,
Scott McDermott, George Warner, Arthur
Hollenbacb, David Qammell, John Shel
don, Hallie Christie, Mason Smith, Arthur
Eglln Rollin Wilbur, Harry Dougherty,
Edward Smith, Henry Bowman, Carl
Rust, Erwin Arnold, Everett Johnson.
The new bank recently established in
Oberlln has created a savings department
In connection with the regular banking
business. Deposl ts can be made
in amounts of one dollar. The bank Is
kept open Saturday evenings until half
past eight o'clock to accommodate the
laboring class who draw their pay weekly.
On Saturday evening last twenty-four
hundred dollars were taken in after six
'clock In this department It would
seem to as that t department of that kind
would pay well to be connected with the
First National Bank at thia place. Many
a dollar would be saved where it is now
foolishly expended, then again it would
have a tendency to stimulate many to
save a little In order to have a bank ac
count when by the present system of
banking sach ideal never enter their
minds. ,
t V
Memorial Dty
Will be observed In about the usual or
der tinder the auspices of Hamlin Post
No. 819, G. A. R. assisted by Hamlin Re
lief Corps, No. 28 and CoL Herrlck Camp,
No, 223, Sons of Veterans. All ex-soldiers
and sailors are cordially invited to join as
on that occasion. . The post and camp will
meet at, the post rooms promptly at 1
o'clock p. m. . Carriages will be provided
for all cx-soldtert who are unable to
march. ' Business houses are respectfully
invited to close from two to four o'clock
p. m. and citizens generally are invited
to assist in the observance of the day. The
memorial address will be delivered by
Rev. Edwin 81dney Williams, of Minne
spoils, Minn. Come and do honor to the
fallen defenders ol the Union.
M. W. Lako, Post Commander,
' J. T. Hasihx, Adjutant
Onlv a few more dayt and we shsll be
called upon to perpetuate the memory ol
the deoeased veterans of the war of til
and '88. We cannot too frequently recall
the faithfulness ol the brave men who
save their lives for the maintaloanoe of
our country, and the rite of Memorial day
must be considered at but a slight token
of our remembrance ef them.
"With malice toward none and charity
for all" let us unite In this sacred duty.
Let us lift ouce more the curtain that
bides the dark past and see our fellow
martyrs die for liberty. They gave their
lives a cheerful sacrifice. Some died in
the hospital on beds of pain before the flag
was torn with shot and shell ; some on the
battlefield In the fierce maddening charge
some on the picket line under the leafy
trees close by the babbling brook; in the
orison pen where no pitying voice was
heard and no hand reached out to save
In the swamps fleeing from a fate worse
than death and some went down In the
mighty deep where the wild wares lssh
ceaselessly over their bones.
Maty sleep In graves marked 'unknown'
but the loving hearts and eager hands of
a grateful people will cast flowers upon
the toft green sward that covert their
dust Let every one render all the aid In
their power In this noble work ; let the
choicest, fairest and most fragrant flowers
be culled, and the white hands of the
lovl women of the land prepare the
wreatbt and garlands, the cross and
orowa, dropping bare and there ; like the
dew a tear for the dead. Only a few
short veart fleeting swiftly by and oar
children will be called upon ' to perform
this duty ; let as so live that the lessons of
memorial day will be impressed upon
their hearts and they will willingly take
up the work where oar hands have left it
and perpetuate for all time to come, this
touching ceremony for the dead,
Mas. L, Wiixabd, Secy
, Humors run riot In the ' blood at this
season. Hood's Bartaparllla expelt every
Impurity snd vitalises and enriches the
; Only Two
. . ,. .... 7: ' ' !! ''
Greeting - ......M ale Qnartet
B P Johnson, A D Eglln. E A Barrett, 0 B Bust
I. Declamation.-. ..8hamus O'Brien
Carl Q. Webster, Norwalk.
1 ' Recitation The Old Aeter's Story
Ella M. Huston, Honroevtlle.
S. Deelamatien.......-3atUe of Waterloo
Roll Wilbur, Wellington. '
i. Recitation ....A Blare's Auction
Grace Street, Clyde.
5. DeclamatloD...Ttie Frenchman's Story
J. 8. W illlams. Bellevue. . -
Bleb Tide
Carrie Tsebnny, Fremont. -.
Iluslo,8olo..:APeaoes(allySlaiaber. ,
HaA Benedict.
7. Declamation, How CostTess Fought for
Sberloan, Chiton Farden, Clyde.
8 . Recitation.-... ......... .The Elf Child
Franc Cary, Norwalk.
9. Declamation-.--.........First Settler's Story
Vergne Leslie, Fremont.
10. Recitation, How the Gostle came to Jim
Oaks, Nellie Horr, Wellington.
II. Declamation The Schoolmaster's Guests
Elmer W. Armstrong, Monroevllle.
1Z Recitation ..Sister and I
Grace Eckford, Bellevne. ,
Music, Medly......-.... -..Hale Quartet
Decision ot Judge...-- .....8. C. Derby
Awarding of Prizes.
Good Night
The Agricultural Society, under whose
auspices the Oratorical Contest was given
on Friday evening, May 17, may well con
gratulate themselves upon having been
the means of affording such an agreeable
entertainment The arrangements were
so nicely msdesnd executed, that all con.
fusion' was avoided, and although the
weather was very warm, and the opera
house was Oiled with people, it was so
quiet that the different speakers could be
distinctly heard and understood ; to the
young persons who finally
made It the
splendid success Ut was. great credit la
due. The music furnished by the orches
tra wu very flne; the solo, charming and
sweet, and the singing by the High School
Quartette, always good, was never better,
'what It lacked In quantity being made
np is quality." The recitations and dec
lamations by the young ladles and gentle
men chosen to represent their different
schools were without exceptions flne
lections, and were delivered in ' such ' a
manner as to elicit the highest commen
dstlon. The ease and grace, the perfect
sell possession with which they appeared
before to large and cultured an audience,
reflected the greatest credit upon their In
structors and each school represented
may well be proud ef their chosen contest
ant. Such exhibitions of rhetorical pro
ficiency, and grace and e'egance of man
ner can but stimulate our pride In our
public schools where such Instruction tnd
training it given, and It Is a source of
added pride and satisfsction that In these
schools, the child ol the poorest mechan
ic or laborer share their advantages
equally with the child of the opulent and
wealthy. The distribution of the prizes
was so obviously fair as to be beyond
criticism. 'Tet, at the gentleman who
awarded them remarked, "one could
hardly help wishing there were twelve ot
them instead of four."
C. W. Horr acted u president ot the
Roll Wilbur and Miss Nellie Horr, of
this place, were rewarded the first prizes.
J. 8. Williams, of Bellevne, and Miss
Franc Cary, of Norwalk, received the
twosecond prizes.
J. 8. Mallory artistically arranged and
decorated the stage. ,
The music was excellent.
Too much credit cannot be awarded to
Col. Couch for untiring efforts in bring.
log about and perfecting each a grand
Two hundred and sixty-six persons
came In on the W. & L. E. special from
Fremont and intermediate towns.
The net receipts will be about one bun
dred and forty dollars. ...... .
It may be truthfully said that the agif
cultural society hat made no mi stake thus
far In holding annual oratorical contests.
Bupt Ross and family and Prof. Hydi
of tha Fremont schools, were guests of
Dr. and Mrs. Houghton the day of the
contest ' " ' - ' '
8. B. Warner, J. 8. Mallory, Geo. L.
uoucn ana vtrm. viscner were among
those who entertained guests from abroad
connected with the contest , ,
Mrs, H, McDermott tnd 'daughter,
Elanor, served refreshment! to the Nor
walk teachenhand soma of tha contestants
and their friendt betore their taking the
train Friday evening. -
Dollars Per Pair,
Patrick'! church In this place, May 23.
1889, at half past ten o'clock, Mr. Patrick
J, Butterfleld, of New London, and Miss
Mary F. Nsngle, of Wellington, the Rev.
Father Deneny officiating. 1 ' ''
The ceremony wat performed accord
ing to the ritual of tha church, followed by
very Impressive ceremonies. About sev
enty Invited guests were present ' At ten
o'clock (he bride and groom, entered the
church accompanied by John Butterfleld,
of New London, and Mist Dora Naogle
at first bridesmaid and groomsman and
William Nangle and Kate O'Brien as
second, keeping time with the wedding
march which was beautifully discoursed
by the choir from New London. The
bride was nestly attired In ashes of rose
silk, tulle veil, and festooned with cream
roses. The lady assistants were attired In
cream nuns veiling and festooned with
red rotes. Rev. Fsther Vahey, of Cleve
land, being present, msde a few very ap
propriate remarks on matrimony and de
sired it to be distinctly understood that
the church recognized no legal separation.
"What God hath Joined together let no
man pat asunder." He severely criti
cised the present divorce laws now In
force in the States and said that In enforc
ing inch laws we made an attempt lo
repeal the divine law which could not be
done- A reception will be held this even'
ing at the residence of her uncle, Thomas
Roche, abuit two miles north east ot
town. The Extbrtrise extends congrat
ulations. .
' County Auditor Herrlck, spent Sunday
la town.
The Editor and family spent Sunday
In Greenwich.
CProf Webb, of Plymouth, attended the
contest last Friday.
Min. Edith Shield, of Plymouth, was
the guest It Edith Brink last Friday..
Mrs. D. P. Sheldon returned Monday
night from t visit to her son's Dr. Sheldon,
McComb, O. .
. Mrs, Mable Harris nee Wilbur returned
from Flrebaugb, Cal., Monday, to visit
her parents, J. W. Wilbur.
Mrs. F. A. Snow nee Roser, of Topeka,
Kansas, Mr. and Mrs. C M. Soser and
Mrs. E. A. Roser and daughter, ot Chica
go, I1L, are visiting relatives and friends
in town.
Misses Ann Baker, Nellie Kellogg and
Georgie Smith of Norwalk, wep the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Roser of
Forest Ave. over Sunday.
Miss Nellie Harvey, Miss Alta Morgan
and R. J. Geoplnger were sent as dele
gates to the Ohio Oxford League which
met in Cleveland the 13th and Uth.
Walter H. Bage returned from River
tide, Cel., Friday. Mrs. Bage content
plates remaining one year lor the benefit
of her health.- Walter became very much
Interested in orange growing while In
Rlversii'e. ' '
E. West snd wife hsre recently returned
from a very pleasant fishing trip to the
Islands, stopping at Kelly's, Put in-Bay
snd Middle Bass. The Deacon says be
would much rsthtr eat the fish after they
art well cooked than to ge out on the
water on a hot day and catch them.
Mrs. W. R. Santley, Mrs. J. T. Gardner,
Mrt. Orlando Smith, Mrs. Fletcher Park
Ins and Mrs. Chat. Bowers were among
those who attended the County and Dis
trict Convention ol the W. C.-T. U. at
Elyria yesterday and to-day.
Mrs. O. M. Stroup, Mrs. T. G. Yale,
Mrs. W. R. Santley, Mrs. W. C. Dawson
and Mrs. H. M. Pierce are delegate to the
Annual Meeting of the Woman's Home
Missionary Society oi the N. O. Con
ferenoeheld In Wooster, Thursday and
Friday of this week.
On Wsdoesday evening, May 15, within
the corporate limits, oneMack horse with
strap around neck, aged ten yean past
one white foot, weight about 1069 pounds,
with rat tail. Notice It hereby girsn that
said horse will be told tt public taction
at G. D. Foote ft Oat livery stable, Satur
day, June 1st at t p. m. unless the owner
calls for same and pays the legal expenses.
o. A. Williams, Harsnei,
Children Cry for Pitcher1 Castoria.
Whas Baby was akk,wgv her Oaatotia.. .
Whea see wat a Child, she arisd for CMarisv
Wkea she beoame mas, She ohm to Oastoria,
wshehadCUdishgntbmOtatorU. ,
LOST A pocket book Monday morn
ing May 20, containing money andean
order on Robinson's shew also tome
valuable papers. The finder will please
leave at Horr, Warner & Co's office or at
the Bank and be rewarded.
' A flne Gold Hunting case American
watch and 5ct cigar for a nickel at .E. T.
Farmer's Read This.
E. Benedict still hat 1500 pounds of
pure Manilla Twine wnlch he offers for
cash at 16 cents. Why buy interior twine
when yoa can buy the best?
New Arrivals. . New Arrivals.
I have just received a lot of summer
goods in the latest styles and would be
pleased to have all the ladies call. -i
' Mist A. G. BwinsEB.
, FORRENT-r-A Dwelling house. In
quire of H Wadsworth. 20-23
FUR BALE Child's bed. Inquire of
Mrs J P Eldt, Courtland ave. 20tf
' WANTED A young man to take orders
for the Daisy Butr gy Wrench. New and
practicable. Sells readily. Write for
terms. A. J. Thiiman, -
20-21 , V . - Elyria,Obi0.
Potato Bugs, Currant Worms, Cabbage
Worms, &c,aie quickly destroyed by
using "Hammond's Slug Shot" It is the
cheapest and most effectual artlclejknowo ;
usea wiu nareiy 10 man ana Deast lor ten
years. Bold by
zu-u Laundoo, W.mlecker & Co. .
SPRING ARRIVALS. A full assort
ment of New Sules always on hand, and
all kinds of Straw Work neatlv done at
the Millinery rooms of Mrs. 6. Cady
soum main sireet, Wellington, U.
R N Goodwin is still writlnmDcvclone
Insurance policies daily. Now if you want
vour property paid for when It Is damaged
dj cyctnnes piesse can ana see mm.
WATCH IT !-A gold watch and cigar
lor flye centsM Gibson's office of the Pos.
tal Telegraph Csble Co. In Horr, Warner
& Co.'s block.
Ensilage Corn at 1 per bushel at
Laundon,Wlndecker& Co.'s.
weather is very truing to the patience and
general nervous system ol the ladies who
work: at tbelr dally Housework snd busl-
nets men especially. Now one of the
very best remedies to use for a tonic this
weather Is to be tound at R J Robinson's
his old ttsnd on Liberty street where all I
iue coming arinis areiounu ana icecream
by the dish, quart or gallon.
98 cents burs a 14 foot hammock and 1
cent buys a folding fun at the Bazar Store.
Our new Chalies from.8c to &Vc Ex
cellent good value.
lAunaon, wm decker a to.
wishing to purchase good instruments I
Bennett, Wellington, O.
A large stock of Parasols and Bilk
Umbrellas at popular prices never were so
cheap, Laundon, Windecker & Co.
The best time to bay it now, the best
assortment and lowest prices will be found
at the Bazar Btore.
Breeder's Attention.
A young father of speed.-Nugget Jr.,
record 2:40 W, baa two colts thst can trot
better than a three minute clip, snd he Is
not six years old yet. I think this is as
good a record as any horse in Ohio can
show. Send for 18S9 catalogue
Address, A. M. Bassktt,
For pure appetizer milk shske go to
rtoDinson's. .
Hody Brussells Carpets II. 11.10 snd
fl 26 per yard. The best in the market
for the price. '.
Lsundon, Windecker Co.
R J Robinson's Ice cresm Is mannlar.
tured by a man of thirty years sctusl ex
perience in me ousiness. ' , ,
Go to the Buar Btore to buy a Ham.
mwK, omeuuiu bine, jinuurMM jaciuu
a., 1 : .1 I I f 1 I .
Cotton, Arrowanna and Hemp Hammocks,
Stretchers and Hooks. '
W.H.Towhsihd, '
Next door to Foote's Livery Stable.';
R J Robinson manufactures his Ice
cream from pure llolstein cresm and
ciew ice.
New Carpet, received this day. Best
quality Uartfnrdt and Lowrlls at 6Sc.
lAunaon, rvinai-cser a vo.
Ice cresm In bulk at R J Robinson's.
For Ice cool lemonade call on J BVer-
J B Vermllya keeps on band fresh csn-
dies and cbeslnute. tobacco and cigars.
also home-made taffy s paper and envel-
opre and shelving pap.-r in all colors,
oranges, lemons and bananas.
Patnmlze the old and rellah'e firm of R
J Robinson for ice cream.
Come and see our stock of Sateens. 1
Pattern in a niece. No two pieces alike.
Laundon, Windecker & Co.
Pure milk shake at R J Robinson's.
We bsve now in stock a very large line
of Ssteens of all qualities from 8c to av.
Laundon, Wlmlwker & Co.
Persons wishing to Improve their mem
morles or strengthen their power of at
tfntioo should st-nd to Prof IxisH'e, 287
Fifth ave., N. Y., for his prospectus fri.
For a nice clean dish of Ire cream al
ways goto R J Robinson's.
For a good drink of Iron Pbmhte ca!l
on J B Vermllya in hit new nturn. -
FOR BALK A choice short liom y ar
ting bull. Inquire of A. B. Havks. Pen
fleld.O. If you want a Cigar msle of puiese
lected lest tobacco smnkr the Mimi Rae
Cigar, sold at Owen Britton's Clurand
Tobacco Btore. Evry cignr WKiranted
perfect or money refunded
Wellington, O., April 26, 1889. ,' .'"
The latest designs f Baby Carriages
and told exceedingly cheap ai
WANTED All persons seeking the
best and cheapest plan of strnight life
insurance to call on R. N. Goodwin, agt.
Pratt's Rbeumatlo Liniment beats tbem
all.,. Bold by druggists. ., .. t . ,
We have t nice lot of Baby Carriages at
very low prices. Call and see tbem.
. A. G. A U. L. ConcB.
" ..Notice.' , , .
J. M. Crabtree will pay the highest
I market prices (or live
and dressed bgt
' Teal calyei, dry and greei hides and pelt
FOR SALE CHEAP-Double-. seated
family carriage, or will exchange for
young horse It sound ini gentle. Inquire
of E. Benedict - " j . 19-23
05r second Spring Stock ol Carpeta
just coming In and price 66c best Ingraina.
, r r Laundon, W'ndecker & Co.'
Just received, something new -In crock- ;
eryv W. E. Pbircb. . '
The Nickel Plate Restaurant
Has been refitted and cleaned up and it
now ready for the reception of boarders
and lodgers. ; Candies, Confectionery
Tobacco, Clears and Ice Cream a specialty.
Meals at. all hours. Your . patroaage it
so licited. AiuHiAg HAJU-Propf. ...
Truly Said
"That the Northwestern Mutual Life In
surance company is the best company in .
existence." R. N. Goodwin, Agent
Try Pratt's Horse Liniment Sure core
for all blemishes. Sold by druggists
A few more beating stoves very cheap to
close out W.E. Pefrce. :
Baby Carriages! Baby Carriage.
A full line of Child's Carriages can be
seen at A. G. A . L. Couch's. .
Call and tee the luttersprsy dishes; a
crste lust in. W. E. Peirce. . .
, Baby Carriages at A. G. G. L. Couch's,
If you have neuralgta. cold, sore thioaf,
etc, use Pratt's Family Liniment Sold
by druggists. , r .
Dr. Harriet E-Warren,
Office and residence in Post office build
ing. Calls answered stall heart. '
Offloe Bown 2 to 5 p. a.
Dobs Hnpg Pay
With intelligent people? From
the many windy and fraudulent
advertisements that appear in the
papers and from the reading of
such we are made to believe that
Buch business houses are Belling
goods for no profit, less than cost,
. -i , . ,
"mB "r11"' """-'o"
and making it up on anythinc else
b ' ulub ""
they may sell, these blowers aim-
ply say one thing and mean an'
other, in order in this way, delude
the publio into their stores and
then Bell their goods at a large
profit by it If they were honest
and not making money in thia
wise, then thev
would quit the
business at once, naturally. If
the farmer raised only grain for
grain what he planted he would
starve to death and so would such
merchant In his business. Com
mon sense would say,
Ilflf UfUMa TU-a I
I WCII, llUdl Ul I lldl. dilll
What are we Here For?
To sell goods on an hon.
est, honorable basis, with the
least and smallest living profit
and make people happy. There
fore bavins; visited New York
City, the Centennial, and took in
tbe sights of this great show,
placed us in a position to secure
all the Novelties and Bargains of
l . .1
lne season in ine way oi
. nTtXr nrvrkTn
:itVX -t.ilH.JIJk-
Dnrvrc 9 ounce
"V" 1 l IUW,
UHlil bid)
1 1 f I I fl H II m lTrt
WAII rflrrK rlli
Illlbbl III kilt a I Ul
Under these considerations and
the ate decline, ask the public to
call before they buy and cet the
low prices ot such at the store of 1
Wm. Rinijiger. ,
Wellington, Ohio, May, 1889.
or TUB
Al Wellington, la tha tut at Ohio, at tbtaloat
f bailUM, M7 A ISM.
Loa aas Dteeouta, . ' IISS,rN
Ortrtfmfta. Meant aad anMcaret SW SI
0. . andate amraelmlatlM SSJSI
put from apprortt mini mm. S.1M It
Du from Sum Buk aat Baakars. S9S0
tu.i wut., fanUur aat titan,. 11,10 00
Currant u peaiaa ant Ium pais l,on SS
FnaHama paM. I, SOS SS
Bi b of Mtterbuka l.OBS S
Practical Paper Comaef, alelala, aat
na ' Ut St
' ' CIS so
ant, i) it
iMailaaSOT aoaaa.
ktaetmptloa tut with V. S.
' total....
CaplUIMoek paid la ,
tavaliM rnt
Pi druses proSta, .
BoUmwI Baak BoWamSlag
latlfHnai teaoalta aabtaat M chock.....'
PianaS cottlSoam 1 SopoaH.. .,......,
DMtaaikor aUoalBaaka....n
Bios, mot
a awn
a.tu M
. n,nit
.; tm
SUM of Ohio, Ooatrtf Unuvatt
IHI Horr, Cuklot M'tM Iwt aaalM Mai,
Uuk.it ot ay aaawlaowaa kalMr. ,
Mnoiv iwoar uiat m anorv ntNaaai m aw M
rv. a, if,,nn, aniar. '
Sokarrniot aat atren hrtan m tlita IMh day at
Mr. w.
4. i, UAsajaLL, jiowy rubtta. .
I. V

xml | txt