Newspaper Page Text
THE ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 19, 1889.
LOST THEffi WAY. Sermon Jy flay. .T. DeWltf Tat Inioii Dnm From the Beading Awaj ol Sarah's Rervant, Harr Importance , ' ' or P.opl. Staying; i the Rphcr , ITor Whloh Tho Ar Intended. The subject of Dr. Talmage's reoent dis course wm: "People who have lost their way." He took tor his text: "And God opened hor eyes, and she saw a well ol ' water, and she went and filled her bottle with water, and frave the lad drink" Genesis xxl. 19. The eloquent preacher aid: - .' Horning breaks upon Boer-sheba. There is an early stir in the house of old Abraham. There has been trouble among the domos- v ties. ' Hagar, an assistant in the household, and her son,' a brisk lad of sixteen years, : save become imprudent and insolent, and Sarah, the mistress of the household, puts her foot down very hard, and soys that they will have to leave the premises. They are packing up now. Abraham, knowing that ; tae journey before his servant and her son will be very long and across desolate places, In the kindness of his heart seta about put ting up some bread and a bottle with water in It. It is a very plain lunch that Abraham provides, but I warrant yon there would have been enough of it had they not lost their way. "God be with you !" said old Abraham he gave the lunch to Hagar, and a good . many charges as to bow she should conduct -the Journey. Ishmael, the boy, I suppose bounded away in the morning light Boys always like a change. Poor Ishmael I He . had no idea of the disasters that are ahead of him. Hagar gives one long, lingering look on the familiar place where she had pent so many happy days, each scene asso ciated with the pride and joy of her heart JVVU UUIUKlt ' The scorching noon comes on. The air is stifling and moves across the desert with in ' sufferable suffocation. Ishmael, the boy, begins to complain and llos down, but Hagar rouses him up, saying nothing about her own weariness or the sweltering heat, for mothers can eudure any thing. Trudge, trudge, trudge. Crossing the dead level of the desert, how wearily and slowly the miles Slip. A tamarind that seemed hours ago to stand only Just a little ahead, Inviting the travelers to come undor its shadow, now is as far off as ever, or seemingly so. Night drops upon the desert, and the travelers are ' pillowless. Ishmael, very weary, I suppose, instantly falls asleep. Hagar, as the shad' ows of the night begin to lap over each other Hagar hugs her weary boy to her bosom, and thinks of the fact that lt Is her fault that they are in the desert. A star looks out, and every falling tear lt kisses with a sparkle. A wlngofwlnd comes over the hot earth and Ufte the locks from the fevered brow of the boy. . Hagar sleeps fitfully, and In her dreams travule ever the weary day, and half awakes her son by crying out In her sleep,. "Ishmael 1 Ishmael I" And so they go on, . day after day and tight after ' night,' for ' they have lost their way. Ho path In the shifting sands, no sign In the burning sky.- The sack empty of the Door, the water gone from the bottle. W bat -shall ahe dot As she pa' per fainting lahmael under a stunted shrub, of the arid plain she sees the bloodshot eye, and feels the hot hand, and watohee the blood burst ing from the cracked tongue, and there Is a shriek in the desert of Beer-shebat "We shall die I we shall die I" Mow, no mother was ever made strong enough to hear her son cry In vain for a drink. Heretofore she Had cheered her boy by promising a speedy end to the Journey, even smiled upon him when he felt desperately enough. Now there is nothing to do but place htm under shrub and let him die. Khe had thought that aba would sit there and watch until (me - spirit of her boy Would go away forever, ad then she would breathe out ber own life n his silent heart.; but as the boy begins to elaw his tongue In agony ef thirst end - 'struggle in distortion, and beg his mother to slay him, he caa not endure the speo tacto. 8he puts him under a shrub and goes off a bow shot, and - begins to woep until all the desert seems sobbing, ' and ber cry strikes clear through the heavens; and as ae gel of Ood cornea out on a cloud and looks down upon the appalling grief and ories "Hagar, what alleth thee I" She look up and sees the impel pointing to a well of water, where sbf alls the bottle for the lad. Thank God 1 Thank God t v '-, I learn from this Oriental scene, ia the first alaoe,' what a sad thing U is when peo- nlarin nut Vnnw their nliane. and cet.taA proud forthclr business. Hagar was an as sistant in that honsnhold, but she wanted to rule there. Bhe ridiculed and Jeered until her sob, Ishmael, got the same tricks, Bha dashed out heV own happiness and throw Sarah Into a great fret) and If she bad toyed much longer in that household she would have upset calm Abraham's equilib rium. My friends, one-half of the trouble in the world to-day comes from the fact that people do sot know their place; or, finding their place, will not stay In It When we come into the world there is a place ready for us. A place for Abraham. A place for Sarah.. A place for Hagar. A place for Ishmael. A place for you and a place for me. Our first duty Is to find our sphere onr second Is to fill It We msy be born lq sphere far ott from the one for which God finally Intends us. Bextus V. was born on . i . . t i . i . n I called him np to wave a scepter. Ferguson pent his early day in looking after the sheep; God called him to look after the tors, and be a shephord watching the flocks of light en the hillsides of heaven. Hogarth began by engraving pewter pote ; God raised him to stand in the enchanted realm of ' painter. The shoemaker's bench bald Bloomfleld for a little while) but God called him to sit in the chair of a philosopher and Christian scholar, The soap boiler of Lon don oould not keep his son In that business, for God bad decided that Hawley was to be one of the greatest astronomers of England On the other hand, we may be bora In sphere a little higher than that for which Ood Intended us. We may be born In a cas tle, and play in a castle conservatory, and feed high-bred pointers, and angle for gold Ash In artificial ponds,' snd be familiar with princes; yet Ood may have fitted us for a carpenter's shop, or dentist's shop, or s weaver's shuttle, or a blacksmith's forge. The great thing Is to find Just the sphere for which God intended us, and then to occupy that sphere, and eetnipy It forever; Here is - a maa God fashioned to make a plow. Ther is a man God fashioned to make a oonstita- tion.- The man who makes the plow Is lust as honorable as the one who makes the oon sUtutlon, provided he makes the plow as well as the other man makes the oon stltutlon. (There Is a woman who was mads to fashion a robe, and yonder la otiet In tended to M queen and wear It seems to me that In the - one cane, as ' In the other, uou appoints the sphere ' and the needle Is just as .respentobls ( ITU alffht U thAMMtlM ' 14a tan but that the world would long ago have been saved If some of the men out of the ministry were in it and some of them who are In U were out of lt I seaUy think that one-hall ef the world may be divided into two' qnar : tors those who have ... not found ttaoli sphere, and those who, having found it, an not willing to stay there. How many are-1 truggllng for a position a little higher than that for which God intended them. The bondswoman wants to he a mistress. Hagar keeps crowding Barah. The small wheel of watch, which beautifully went treading Its golden pathway, wants to be the balance wheel, and the sparrow, with chagrin, drops into the brook, because it can not, like the eagle, cut a circle undor the sun. In the Lord's army we all want to be brigadier gen erals. The sloop says: "More mast; more tonnage ; more canvas. 0, that I were a top sail sohooner.or a full rigged brig,or a Cunard steamer." And so the world Is filled with cries of discontent, because we are not will ing to stay in the place where uod put us and Intended us to be. . My friends, be not too proud to do any thing God tells you to do. For the lack of a right disposition In this respect the world is strown with wandering Hagars and Ishmeels. God has given each one - of us a work to da' - You. carry scuttle of cool up that dark alley. Ton dis tribute that Christian tract..: You give $10,000 to the missionary cause. You for fifteen years sit with chronlo rheumatism, displaying the beauty of Christian submis sion. Whatever God calls you to, whether lt win hissing or huzza; whether to walk under triumphal arch, or lift the sot out of thedhch; whether lt be to preach on a Pentecost or tell some wanderer of the street of the mercy of Christ to Mary Magda lene; whether it be to weave a garland for a laughing child on a spring morning and call her a May queen, or to comb out the tangled locks of a waif of the street and out up one of your old dresses to fit her out for the sanctuary do it and do it right away. Whether It be a crown or a yoke, do not fidget Everlasting honors upon those who do their work, and do their whole work, and are contented In the sphere In which God has put them; while there is only wandering, and exile, and desolation. snd wilderness, for discontented Hagar and Ishmael. ' Again: I find in this Oriental scene a les son of sympathy with women when she goes forth trudging in the desert What a groat change lt was for this Hagar. There was the tent and all the surroundings of Abraham's house, beautiful and luxurious, bo doubt Now she Is going out into the hot sands of the desert. O, what a change lt wasl And in ourday weoftcn see the wheel of fortune turn. Here is some one who lived in the very bright home of ber father. Bhe had every thing possible to administer to her happi ness. Plenty at the table. Musio In the drawing-room. ' Welcome at the door. Bhe Is led forth Into life by some one who can not appreciate her. A dissipated soul Comes snd takes her out ia the desert a Iniquities blot out all the lights of that home circle. Harsh words wear out her spirit The high hope that shone out over the marriage altar while the ring was being set and the vows given and the benediction pronounced, have all ' faded with the orange blos soms, and there she is to-cay, broken hearted, thtnldng of past Joy and present desolation and Coming anguish. Hagar in the wilderness. Here is a beautiful borne. You can not think of any thing that ran be added to it For years there hue not been the suggestion of S single .trouble. . Bright and happy chil dren 111 the house with laughter and song. Book to read, rvturrs to looit at. ijungcs to rest on. 1 Cup of domestic Joy full and running over. Dark night drops. Pillow hot Pulse flutter. Eyes close. And the foot whose well known step on the door sill brought the whole household out at even tide, orytn g:."FnUier'Bcoming," wiu never sound en thexr sill again. A long, deep grief plowed through all the lightness of domestic life. Paradise lost I widowhood I Hagar In the wilderness. Bow often It Is we see the weak arm of woman conscripted for this battle with the rough world..- Who is she, going dowa the street in the early light of tli morning, pale with exhausting work not "half '.slept out with the slumbers of last night, tragedies of suffering written all over her face, her lus terless eyes looking far ahead as though for the coming of some other trouble! Her parents called her Mary, or Bertha, or Agnes on the day when they held her up to the font and the Christian minister sprinkled on toe infant' face the washlnga of a holy baptism.' Her name Is changed now. I hear lt in the shufllo of the worn-out shoes, ae It in the figure of the . faded ealloo. find lt In the lineaments of the woe-begone countenance. Not Mary, nor Bertha, nor Agnes, but 1 In gar in the wilderness. May God have mercy upon woman In her tolls, her struggles, her hardships, her dosolatlon, and may the great heart of Divine sympathy Inclose her forever. Again: I find In this Oriental scene the feet that every mother leads forth tremend ous destinies. You sar f "That isn't an un usual scene, a mother leading ber child by the hand." Who Is It that she is leadlngl Ishmael, you say. Who Is Ishmael I A great nation is to' be founded; a nation so strong that lt is to stand for thousands of years against all the armies of the world. Egypt and Assyria thunder against it; bnt in vain." Uaulus brings up his army; and his army Is. smitten. Alexander decide upon a campaign, brings up his hosts and dies. For a long while that nation monopolises the learning of the world. It is the nation of the Arabs. Who founded Itt Ishmael, the lad that Hagar led Into the wilderness. Khe had no Idea she was leading forth such destinies. Neither does any mother. You pass along the street and see pass boys snd girls who will yet make the earth quake with thoir Influence, Who Is that boy at Button Pool, Plymouth, England, barefooted, wsdlng down Into the slush and slime, until his bare foot comes upon a piece of glass snd he lifts it, bleed ing, and pain -struck I That 'wound In the foot decide that he be sedentary In his life, decides that He be a student To wound by the glass In the foot decides that he shall be John Kltto, who shall provide the best religious encyclopedia the world ba ever had provided, and, with bis other writings ss well, throwing a light upon the word of God such as has ooms from no other msn In this century, mother, mother, that little hand that dors over your faue may yet be lifted to hurl thunderbolts of war, or drop bened lo tions. .That lUtta voice may blaspheme God in the grog shop, or cry: "Forward!" to the Lord' hosts, ss they go out for their last victory. My mind to-day leaps thirty years ahead, and I ses a merchant prince of New York. One stroke of his pen brings a ship out of Canton. Another stroke of hi pen bring a ship Into Xadra. He I mighty in all the money market of th world. Who I bet He site to-day beslds you In , the Tabernacle. - My ' antad lean thirty years forward from tbia time, and 1 find myself in a rsilel association. - A great multitude of Christian women have met to gether for a generous purpose. There is om woman Id the crowiTibAt seems to have Uu confidence of all the others, and they look U to her for her prayers.' Who Is she I Today you will find her tn,1he babtnth-scbool, while the teacher tells ber of Unit -Christ whs clothed the naked and fed the hangry and healed the sick. My mind Inap forward thirty years from now, and I find myself is an African Jungle; and mere is a missionary of the cross addressing tbo native, and theii .'.'it: . ' 1 : '.; -J ' 'l ' 'orward thirty Tear from now, and I find; myself looking through the wicket of a prison; I see a face scarred who every crime. His chin oo his open palm, his elbow on his knee a picture of despair. As I open the wicket he starter and I hear his chain clank. , The Jail keeper tells me that he has been In there now three time. First for theft, then for arson.- now for murder. He steps upon the trap door, the rope is fas tened to his neck, the plank falls, his body swings into the air, hi soul swingsooff into eternity. Who is ho, and where 1 bet To day playing kite on the city commons. Mother, you are to-day hoisting a inrone or forging a chain you ore- kindling a star or digging dungeon. : ' ' ' " ' A good many years ago a C hristian momer sat teaching lessons of roliglon to her child ; and he drank in those lcsKons. Bhe never knew that Lamphlor would come forth and establish the Fulton itroot prayer meeting, and by one meeting revolutionise the devo tions of the whole earth,' and thrill the eternities with his Christian influence. Lamphlor said it was his mother who brought him to Jesus Christ Bhe never had an idea that she was leading forth such destinies. But,' oh, when I see a mother reckloss of her Influence, rattling on toward destruction, garlanded for the sacrifice with unseemly mirth and god lessnesR, fay'y tripping on down to ruin, taking her children In the same direction, I can not help but say : "There they go, there they go Hognrand Ishmael l" lteu you there are wilder doserts that Beersheba In many of the domestic circles of this day. Dissipated parents leading dissipated chil dren. Avaricious parents leading avari- olous children. Prayerleas parents leading prayerless children. They go through every street, up evory dark alley, into every cellar, along every highway." Hagar and Ishmael I snd while I pronounce their names, lt seems like the moaning of the death wind uagar and Ishmael 1 I learn one more lesson from this Oriental scene, and that l, Wat every wuaernoss has a well In it Haw and Ishmael gave up to die. Hagar heart sank within ber as she heard nor cnuu crying: "naiori water! water!" "Ah," she says, "my dar ling, there is no water. This Is a desert' And then God's angel said from the cloud "What alleth' thee, Hngart",And sne looked uo snd saw him pointing to a well of water, where sh filled the bottle for the lad. Blessed be Uod that there is in every wilderness a well, if you only know how to find It mountains for all these thirsty souis to-day. "On that lost day, on that great day of tho feast Jesus stood and cnea: " any man thirst, let him come to me and drink." All these othor fountain! you And are mere mirarea in the dosort Paracelio. you know, spent his time in trying unna out the elixir of life a liquid which, If taken, would keep one perpetually young In this world, and would change the aged back again to youth. Of course, he was dlsap- riinted; he found not tho elixir.' But here tell you to-day of the elixir of everlasting life bursting from the "Rock of Ages," ana that drinking that water you shall never get old, and you will never be sick, and you will never die. "Ho, every one that thlrsteth. come VS to tne waters." , ail here is a maa who says: "1 have been looking for that fountlaa a great while, but can't find it" Ana Here is soma one else who says: "1 bellsve all you say, but I have been trudging along in the wilderness, and can I una ine iounuun." Do you know the reason 1 I will tell you. You never looked In the right direction. "O." von ssv. I have looked every where. have looked north, south, esst and west, and I haven't found the fountain."; Why, you are not looking In the right direction at all. Look up, where Hagar looked. Bhe never would have found the fountain at all, but when she heard the voice of the angel aba looked up, and she saw the finger pointing to the sunolv. And 0. souL If toAlsy, wit one earnest Intense prayer yon would only look up to Christ, he would point you aown to the supply in the wilderness. "Look unto Me all ye ends of the earth, and be y saved; for I jam God, and there la non else." Look I took I as Hagar looked. Yes, there 1 a well for every desert of be reavement Looking over the audience to day I notice signs of mourning. Have you found consolation I O man bereft O woman bereft have vou found oonsolationl Hearse after hearse.' We step from one grave hill ock to another grave hillock. We follow corDses. ourselves soon to be like them. The world Is In mourning for It dead. Every heart has become the sepulcher of some buried Joy. But sing ye to God, every wil derness has a well In it; and I. come U that weU to-day, and -1 begin to draw water from that welt Jf you have lived In the country, you have some time token hold of the rope of the old well sweep, and you know how the bucket came no drlDDlnr with briirht cool water. And I lav hold of the rope of God's mercy to-day, and I begin to draw on that gospel well sweep, and I see the bucket coming up. Thlrstv souls I here is one bucketof life I come and drink of lt: "Whosoever will, let htm come and take of the water of Ufa free ly." I pull away again at th rope and another buck conic up. It is this prom ise: "Weeping may endure for s night but Joy cometh in the morning." I lay hold of the rope again and I pull sway With all my strength, snd the bucket comes up ongnt, WSOI "" LAKE ERIE E1ILR31C , TIME TABLE In Meet June ', lies. r OMnutlTiXniaDTIM. v . -, foledo Osk Ilsrboi.., Fremoat Clyde Bcllew. Monrosvllla ,., Norwslk ..., Wellington..., Craston Orrvillc "Lt! Akron Yonngtlown.... Pittsburgh Orrvlll Msssillon Valley JQnction'.'.'.'.LT Canal Dorm Cambridge . . jn annua Ar Vsl lay Junction Hherrod.rilla.... Bowerston Art nt hoaiiLtfuL and cool. Here is the prom ise: "Come ui to me. all ye who are weary and heavy la-fn, and 1 will give you resu" The old adAoloirera used to cheat th nannlA nrith flin Iflfta that thov could tell from the position of the stars what would occur la the tajnre, and If a cluster of stars stood in on1 relation, that would be a prophecy of evil ; if a cluster of stars stood In another relation, that would be pronh cy of good. What superstition!. But hers I a new astrology, in which I put all my faith. By looking up to the fitar of Jacob, the morning star of the Kedeemer, I can make this nrowbocy in regard to those h nut thlr trust in God: "All things work together for good to those who lovei Ood." 1 - rend ft out on the ky.i f resd it out In the Bible. I read u X..t ft, .iHtfctnM- "All thine work to gether for good to those who love Ood." Do p ... . 1 1 U .. U.,.nn. you love nimi nAjosma mo ivumiu theal It Is a beautiful flower, but lt gives very litt'.e frugranco until after sunset Then It pours Its richness on the sir. And this grace of the gosvel that I commend to you this day, while lt may be very sweet during the day of prosperity, It pours forth its richest aroma after sun down, and it will be sun down with -you and me after awhile. When you come to go out of this world, will lt be a desert march. or will it be a fountain for your soul I - " f ', 'A A Christian Hindoo Was dying, and his hMthaa omnradna cam around him and tried to comfort him by reading some of th pages of their theology, but he waved hi nana as muoo as vo say i "loou'twau w hear lt" Then they called In a heathen prltmfc, and be said : "If you will only recite the NuintraltwUl deliver you." He waved his hand aa Brack as to sayt "I don't want to hear -that.1 Then they said "Call nn jaggeraaot" He shook his head much as to say: "I can't do that" Then Ithey thought perhaps be wss too weary to speak, and they said: "Now, if you can't say 'Juggernaut,' think of that god" H shook his head again, as much as to sayt "No, no, no." They then bent down to hi 'pillow and they said: "In what will you ;trustl" His face lighted up with the very glories of th relent ikl sphere and h arted lout rallying ail his oying energies. -vesu.- u coin UMlay m (lie lountain tne loun (tain open for sin and uncleannes. I will toll ton Uie whole atirv In ten or three I sentence. Pardon for all sin. Comfort for dusky otiuntonaooes are irrwUatcd with tb lad tidinnof great toy add salvation. Whi 1 hoi , Did you hot bow hi Voice to-day la I .all trouble. Light for all darkness. And the first song of the service! My mind leM , every wilderness bo a wull t It , EASTWARD. No Not KoNolf ...Lt ..Ar 7Lt ....Li ....Ai s. m. I" 8 41 ion tit, 10 10 11 00 115 1140 113 8 40 7 8B 18 40 11 1 8B 8 03 8 SO 4 tt 7 0D 8 SO 8 45 a w n m i uu 1 t 8 80 8 IS 8 90 8 0s Itl 4 1M 03 ft 85 1 604 I oo' 40 Mil 7 m n. n - . ... 618 8 53 810 189 841 855 7 4 8 SO IW to TOO 714 7 45 7 85 S (XI 8 1IH p. m . T SO 10 00 Ne.l km. 80S 8 4S 4 10 885 7 54 11 M 6 700 7 14 8 00 8 40 8 1(4 Druggist and 8 00 8 40 8 10 WESTWARD. No4 No8 No8 Nol0 Bow.riton Bberrodtvlll. Valle j Junction Marietta Lt Csmhririge Canal Dover Valley Junction.. Navarre Masaillon Orrrills . Ptttabnrgh YonnKatown Akron , Orrvlll. Crsstoa , Wellington Sorwalk Monroe villo Bellevue Clyde Fremont Oak Harbor Toledo Art ..Ar ,..Lv -..-.Lt s. m. 1 15 6 80 8 55 7 0S 7 56 8 SO 8 16 8 801 io io 156 1140 1150 18 04 IS lb II 55 1 00 15B p.m. 10 50 1105 11 18 8 45 817 10 55 18 15 IB SO 1 1 1 50 7 80 io a 18 SS 1 S9 8 80 818 4 05 4 1H 4S5 8 08 Bff! 8 80 p. .m IP. m.js. m 8 501 403 .4 80 U SO 8 W 8 57 4 85 5 1 SD0 l! 80 80 e 88 lis 70S 7 41 8 80 8 40 ail 818 8.55 '10 880 8 4 8 05 7 7 85 7 51 808 8 88 8 45 940 HOTO-ALBUMS Yery Choice. SCRAP BOOKS-A full line. PAPETEEIES-Iu late designs. FINE STATIONERY and writing materials. NEW PUBLICATIONS, selected with reference to perma nent value and to meet all tastes. LIBRARY SETS of standard works. CHEAP BOOKS A large assortment. CYCLOPEDIAS and DICTIONARIES. FAMILY BIBLES, TEACHERS' BIBLES Oxforu and Bag6ter. AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY DEPOSITORY. FINE ILLUS- TRATED BOOKS. POEMS in leather bindings. JUVEN ILE BOOKS in great variety. Optical Goods, Art Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, and DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES. West Side Public Square, WELLINGTON, OHIO. HURON DIVISION. NORTH 28. 7 1 O V TH K IB No. 8 7. 8-05M 3 50 410 4 50 80CTH NeJ No. 85 Lt. As. No, 18 MonroeTllle 1159 7 05SX Norwslk Io 10 780am Milan 1 48 8 00 " Huron 8 15 8 57 9 80 8 08 8 80 DallT. Train No. 8 mo to Moneoevl Ha onlr. bnt snuwiiimeorL.il. a m. h. K.v so. between Monroevtlle snp Toledo, for accomodation of naaaenKerc. ATsin n o. is loaves i oiano 7 too d. m.. carries aaMnitcra from Toledo only to points west of .Inffuwav. . Tblaroadi snow open throne h from Toledo noweratown .connecting wuntnsrennsyiTsn ttrstemroisnpoiDisaasi . TBBOdaa CaatsaTicB PetwtenToledo,CambrldKnd Msrlettr . - ana noweratown . " ad Akron, Vonngitown, at ' Plttebnrdh . " Chicago Akron.Youngitownand Pllay nnrsn . at .D. WOODFORD, JAMI6H HALL Gen'l Manager. Oea'IPsss. SCHOOL OF MUSIC Comnlpte course of stndv In Voles. Plsnn. Onmn. Violin. Guitar and all Orchestral in. struments. rrencn, Herman ana Italian lan luates. FALL. TKKM KEPT. , 189, also a rmmmer term. Lessons lor out of town students will be arranged between trains. iBiaiogue ires, ALFRED ARTHUR. Director. ' , 106 EUCLID AVE.. CLEVELAND. 0 9 BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER 1 Optician, An Ordinance to Prohibit Ale, Beer and Porter Hotwes and other places where Intoxicating lienors are , . sold at Retail. Belt srdalned by th Council of the Tillage of Wellington. 8EC, I:-Tnat it shall be unlawful for tnr person or persons to keep within the limit of the vlrlaf e.fcnv ale, beer, and porter bouse or any place where Intoxicating liquors are sold at retail for any purpose, or In any quantity other than upon prescriptions Issued In food faith by reputable physicians, or for exclusive' ly known mechanical pharmaceutical or sacra mental purposes! but this section slisll not apply to the msnnfscturlnf of Intoxicating liquors from the raw material In laid village and the sale thereof by tbe manufacturer at the manufactory In any quantity of one gallon or more at one time. 8E0, II: Any person or persons violating any of the provision of this ordinance shall upon conrlctloa thereof.be flned lor the Unit offence not less than ten dollars, ($10 .00) nor more than fifty dollar (8i) 00) and for each subsequent offence, aot less than twenty-five dollars (825.00) nor more than one hundred dol lars ($100.) 8EC, III: That the ordinance pissed June 2lnd,18H8to Prohibit Ale, Seer and Porter House and other places where Intoxicating liquors are sold at retail, be and the same Is hereby repealed. SEC. IVi-That this ordinance ihall take ef fect lod be in force In ten dajl alter Its pas sage and legal publication. , K.N. tioodwln, lerk. Passed June Sd.lflRO. . Wellington, 0. June, 3d, A-D. 188. - --.-. K.E.Hl'STED, , 4Mt. Mayor. Moihla mmedr fOT th CM Of Dyspnea, ln(tlirtlon, io ana i bw- natlam, Cwrb,Uropsy.Brofula,PimpW and roe atruptloas snd Blood, L ver and kWdeydlseasi. It purine to Wood and through H aeta upon all orwaa and MsuM ot the body, and atiwurth an, build up the system wail U STauloatos ufaVf kt the most oonomloal Wood ,Prtfleri and blewwnt to take. PrK ill W bottles Ifc ,rrcym i m fails, VfU. 'i i i )rw 10 mur t--.TT tat M Ibc lfcnDluMi,H4nb. 'UI. II '4 Mr, Kail, kM aU SivxW. ao4 MMry Mn J. W. WILBUR, Manufacturer and Dealer in Creamery ai Ciieese Factory Apatis AND DAIRY SUPPLIES. Headquarters for ' GASOLINE STOVES, Have Bix different kinds, alio! which are of the latest and most Lm. proved patterns. Call and see them before buying. Every ' Stove is guaranteed to give satisfaction. Special attention given to Eave Spouting and general jobbing. WEJil.IKrGtXQN't OBCCO. Wellington Monumental Works. T. J. THOMA; DEALER N Granite (Monuments a Tombstones km. mm mm i.-a:s-iw' 1 ,- of every style am Vbawiri;Vs3 land Granite a specialty. Call and see 1 as before purchasing. We DO NOT deal ia tho (so called) everlasting "White Kft Bronze. It will stain, rust and crack J fy'WM Do not take our statemenl for it but TZP'a 'feysgj come with us and we will show you tha 24-ly ' defects. A present of $50 OOill Cash will be giv ti to any person who will show us a Monument of American Granite we have furnished that is crumbling orshows signs of decay TO THE WOMEN! WHEN w understand all - the anatomy and phys iology o( women, and learn of the diseases peculiar to their sex, there Is a feeHng ot sympathy created within i b re ait for the breast for her well-being and jl reservation of her health. WEAKNESS. , On account of th Intimate connection of these diseases with the ' stomach, brain, heart and liver, through the come the more difficult Thus at a symptom of her disease! she ins have neu ralgic . HEADACHE, dizziness, unnatural emotions and various dclutionsmount Ing to manja, or may have local paralalia, nausea and vomiting, perverted appetite, a dry, hacking cough, palpita tion of Hie heart, oppression and (aintnets. nain in the back sympathetic spinal system of nerves, tfie 1 and kidneys and every imaginable disease diagnosis or locating of her diseases be- . I ss caused by reflex action. , . Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup a compound ' , : 1 : Containing Podophytum,' Cascara Sitgrgda; Unicorn Root; Elnck Cohosh and Poke Root, with tonic and diuretics, with balycllio Acid, Nen lives, etc., etc., scientilWally combined and pleasant to take, all of them being specifics m their K-tion, a well m laxative and alterative, that will restore action, subdue Inltumniution.and prove all lit the most astute physician or pathologist could suggest, llihburd's Khi-umalic Flakier tpplled to the smsfl of the back, or aUlomen, or to any parts that way be painful aiul weak, will be found very bens6clal. Reason tesclies tiie lemon. . IT NEVER FAIL8. ' . - IT NEVER FAIU8- ' IT 18 A SAFE FAMILY MEDICINE. BkSoss k contain no poison or opiates, Ch.Wr.-n, (nvuli.li and dilkilc from IH In.) !! h malcin. sad trmlc thajr can in. No bom. sboul t without it. Alvmra la mam,Stnwt, Simrui If yoa caimot prorors It ol yoor droirxlat swid dlrrtt to us. ?jctXB 6M'hi Jj. PUivti-m 15c TESTIMONIALS WORTHY OF CONFIDENCE. Tt-n vfn I h:ivj U-rt. a trrnl (V.tor fmm Ktijk, nvjr.ili hctUhj anJoUtt r ...i-.ihj. Ilib iil't Khvum nic Srnp mtf me i t.i unn.tn. M A. l. NtM.i.Hf J ici.vit Nski.'' It tUi Mrv4 wcr f rWtlrvsrttArt. fMiritWt! wrw blno RnJ twt4a im ft wU womuv, and I cmmkH My Id ims.U m miN 01 Doin orrup ana riBwrrn. . 9. U Mr.! Dhh, W hitch 11, Mich. HIbtwd! RhisMHc ftvrup )uu no vqn&i. tWM Vm WIUKMH M IB OUT Mnill Mb, Mattmpw XVIlfv, ' Miikirnni Mm h. Jifiik ii tbt Ut.t luinily ir.i 1).. ii in w.-ii 1. lit 1, A OURE CURE tr.OW ri1iUMATI2 '(' i t or .:i .0 .lOl'ud'i .in i I . r.-