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-4SeJL V WEVEtAND o ' I ' VOL. xxvii. WELLINGTON. OHIO. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1893. NO. 40 WINTER -1 HEWS FROM ABOUT US. NOTES FROM THE SPECIAL COB- Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report RESPONDENTS TO THE : ENTERPRISE. The Enterprise. SWIM II Bstag ift MV Before you invest a cent in clothing of any kind call in and see the extra values we are giving in men's, boys' and children's suits and overcoats. We have the latest styles in misses' and children's caps. Our line of stiff and soft hats is the finest we have ever shown. i Fe carry the largest and these are the two your money than at any other clothing store 1. We buy all our goods for spot cash. 2. In buying for turers to 5 h These advantages are yours. apman gg Robinson LEADING CLOTHIERS OP LORAIN COUNTY. TRAVELERS' REGISTER BIG FOUR. In eOect Aug. 20. 18S3. Standard time. ooiu mr. I (! :Wp.m No. ooin wrt R 6:M . ra ZT h:lh U 8:2V " T 12:10 M " 2S 10:lAs.m " 3 H:2U " " 81 loc It 11:30 " 1J 4:inp.ra. " 2 4:M " " 3 8:10 " 80 loc It 1:22 " Noi. , 2rt, 80, 27. S, 81. dally except Sunday. Nos. 8, 12, 21, V, 7, duly. No. ii, Sunday onlv. W. & L. E. In effect Sept. 3.1HM. Standard time. (HIIRO RAKT. OOINO WMT. No. 9 io.foe.m5o A 10:27 a. m No.T 4.8iSp.m No.t 6.42 " No. 7:4.,p.m;No.6 2,62 p.m B. & O. Time Card. ooiko sabt. No.A No 14 No 10 MoW p. in. p.m. a. m. Chicago tv 4 !4 6 40 7 3U 7 40 a- m. p.m. Foatorla M i 25 J lo a.m. a.m. Chicago Jt 1 I" 4 Jo 7 00 Oreenwloh 2U 4 l 1W 8 03 Hova 1 4t 4 40 4 0! Oft Sullivan 1 " 4 4 1? 27 Homer lot 4 M IM Udl t 17 6 OH 4 SB 11 10 Oeaton 2 SO 6 21 4 48 11 40 Sterling 2 M 6 4 M 11 60 Akron 3 25 6 15 ft M Cleveland 00 7 in PltUbum I ft 1160 10 30 Shelby 4 21 Mananeld 4 44 Columbus 8 2fi Homo mi. No. No.No.1aNo4 a. m d. m pm. Chicago Junction.. Oreenwlcli Nora Sullivan Homer Lodl Great on Sterling Akron 2 00 1 40 10 f H SH 30 3 2S t 07 son 161 J 60 2 90 210 I 40 120 IS 04 p. m. 2 41 12 n It 40 12 1140 II 3U 11 40 II 20 i H 8 m 850 740 3 n 2 30 d. m Oolumbui .. Chleasa .Ar . Ar I Aft 11 Ml 2 IN 11 SO d. m 40l . m. 7 40l Notice. Have medicinei faU- ed to cure you? t Ixeoi of Wellington art We.th.BDder.lirD- ed, having uaed Dow'i New Imperial Pit ot Eleclrlo Belt, are pleaaed to lodorie U ai all It la claimed to be for the cure of i .ni Hlaaaaoa. Sullereri need not hoitte, but try this belt apd be tonTo., A.B. Merer. Bert Goon, D.o.wd. Ton". sixLiio-w ar-t OFFICB IS MALLOBT VUKK. A FAIR TRIAL of Hood'iSar aaparllla guaranteet a complete cure. Itls an honest medldne, honest ly advertised and it honestly CURES test assortment of lactam f alitoi. When in need of an umbrella, a rubber coat, mackintosh coat, a trunk, a valise, your winter underwear, a pair of Sweet, Orr & Co's over alls or anything in our line call and see us reasons why you can our two stores we are able extra inducements offered by big large buyers. GEO. T. BIGGS & CO., ELTEI., OHIO. "Wish to call attention to their new line of DRESS GOODS. "We have just received a large nnd handsome assort ment of the Newest Styles, And Latest Designs of both the Foreign and Domestic markers. These embrace both plain and fancy weaves with an elegant line of BLACKS. We find that we are in need of more room to properly dis play these goods, so, in order to secure this, have laid out for Immediate Sale the following goods at prices which speak for themselves: 44 pieces, former prloe 25o. and 85o. per yard, now 19o. 53 - 60o. and 60c. - - 39c. 122 " 75o,fl&$1.25 - " 60c. These goods are all desirable and it. will pay you to look them over. Have just received a nice line of For Rugs, Art Squares and Carpets, which we are very wil ling to show. GKEO. T. BIGGS & GQ., Broad and Mill Sts , Elyria, O. get more value for in Wellington. to take advantage of the wholesalers and manufac About the Recent Happenings and Special Events In Their Im mediate Vicinity. " BRldrHTON. Oct. a.Tbe rain o! Saturday freshened np things eoni iderably. Corn la all cot In this vicinity, the re cent froet doing lti ahare of the work. One of , the children of A. Sturrow ii quite alck with diphtheria. The place li quarantined. Ed. Howe opens bia ahop In Wakeman this morning. Quite a good many of our cltlzent at tended the fair in Elyrla last week. M. A. Loomla, of Cleveland apeot a few dayi in town last week, the gucat of Mr. and Mrs. U F.Greene. We are glad to learn that George Clark is soma better. Mlas Laura Loomis la at present stopping with Mrs. Goo. W. Greene, M. and Mrs. A M. Johnston, with their little son, are In town, the guests of Mr, and Mrs. Dell JoLnston. There will be preaching next Sunday In the M. E, church at the usual hour by the new pastor. Sunday-school at 9 o'clock, as usual. . Mrs. Greene, wiih her little children, of PeaboUy, Marion county, Kansas, is visit ing in town with her sister, Mrs. Mitchell Burge, for a week or two. There will be a literary entertainment. Sunday evening, October 8, in the M. E. church, given under the auspices of the Epwortb league. A very One program has been arranged for. Rover. ROCHESTER. Married, at Elyrla. September 23, Dell Durry, of Troy, and Miss Pearl Blair, of this plaoe. Mr. and Mrs. Durry expect to make Rochester their home. Geo. Rolf has been putting a cellar nn der hi house and otherwise improving bis place. ' Geo. Bartholomew has been repairing his house and shop and is now prepared to serve the public as shoemaker. Mr. and Mrs, BathoJomew suffered In the. recent Ore In this place, losing their home, but are now settled and doing well. Mrs. Geo. Garrison visited her boys, Roy and Ted Garrison, of Berea, last week. Harley Beardaley, ol Denolson, lows, is visiting bis father, Philander Beardsley, and his brothers In this place. It has been s number of years since Mr. Beardsley left to make bis home In Iowa and his Wends will be glad to learn that be Is prospering and doing well, beiog engaged in the bote) business at Dennlsoo. a II. Feltoo, of this place, has fcea quite alck, but la convalescent. Waller Crandall, Jr., bas been engaged tn teach school in the Beck ley district this winter. Curt Larrabee anl wife, of New Lon don, werecalliugon friends in this place Sunday. There is need of a milliner in this place. It Is be hoped someone In that line of business will decide to locate here this fall. Seventeen tickets were sold at this place on the excursion to Cleveland last Thurs day. " LITCHFIELD. Isie Johnson sod Nellie Kadiewent to Leltny Saturday morning, where they will attend school. 8idney and Alta Wilson will attend school tn Medina this winter. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Leach and daugh ters, Nellie and Carrie, left for Chicago Tuesday. Mrs. Flemtnlng aod son, Willie, spent Sunday at Harvey Leach's. Bherm Gardner, Harlan Kern an and Yuba Morehouse started for the world's fair Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Orlo Nlckersoo have gone to Boston to attend the wedding of their son Hiram. Miss Llbble Beaton Is spending few days In town. Mr. Nichols and family, ol Medina, spent Sunday In town. Ada Nlckersoo returned from an ex tended trip In the west last week. Wrlsper, the horse S. Rice recently bought of Orlo Nlckersoo, now owned by 8. Rice, A. Crow and F. Barlow, woo first money at Wooster In the S minute class; also at M Ulersborg. She will trot at the Akroo fair this week. Mr. Rice paid $329 for two horses, said Wilsper being one of the span, and we understand that they have been offered $1000 for Winner. What's the matter rl Litchfield horsemen 1 Byril Bnrcu spent Huoday at home. Mrs. Emery Wilsoo and daughter. Gus to, ere visiting In Klpton. Mab. ' 1 Snip VlnM. Rny Crane vines from B. 0. Mann, Rochester, Lorain ooonty, Ohio, at one-half Ilia usual price, grown by one ol tne mnet extenalve vine Kiowcmln the U. 8. Strong, well rooted vines, all true to name or money refunded. Ready lor fall or spring anitins. ABSOLUTELY PURE HUNTINGTON. Oct. 2. Charles E. Clark, of Warrens burg, Mo., and Joseph T. Haskell, of Wel lington, visited their sister, Mrs. Mlln Smith, over Sundsy. Mrs. Shunk, of Norwaik, visited at El- wood Russell's last week and went with them to LeRoy over Sunday. Mrs. Leaveret Clark and her mother, Mrs. James Clark, went to Akron last week. Mrs. James Clark will spend the winter with ber daughter, Mrs. Dr. Lee. Mr. and Mrs. Smith, from Blandford, Mass., yislted their aunt, Mrs. Minerva Dirlam, and other friends In town lost week. They were en route to Chicago and the fair. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Loveland, of Bright on, spent Sunday in town. Bertha Saner bas been spending a few days with ber grandmother, Mrs. Lein inger. Miss Mary A. 0. Clark snd Mrs. J. T. Haskell called on friends In town last week- PITTSFIELD. Oct. 3. Miss Uattie Parsons, of East Hampton, Mass., is visiting at S. D. Whit ney's. Mr. and Mrs. R. Howard, of New Lon don, spent a few days at E. Campbell's lost week. Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, of Ontario, Can ada, visited friends in town last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Root and dangbtei visited John Bath and family, of Elyrla, and attended the Elyrla fair. A. U. Sheffield and H. C. Eldrldge, ot Toledo, spent a few days In town last week. Miss May Hlnes and Harry Gillet are at the "White City." A. Mills and family lett for California last Thursday, Mrs. Harriet Gillet accom panylng them as far as Minnesota to visit relatives there. Mr. and Mrs. D. Beckly, of Rochester, visited at Fiank Sheffield's last Friday. Tom. Probate Court. J. U. Reed appointed guardian of Oliver C. Hadaway. Jos. M. Ellis appointed administrator ol estate of Emellne C. Tenney, late ot Ober lin. Inquests of lusacy held In cases of Catherine Bender, of Lorain, snd O.J. Humphrey, of North Eston. Patients de clared insane and ordered conveyed to Toledo. The following accounts have been filed snd will remain on file for exception until the 14th day of October, A. D., 1893, at 10 o'clock a. m. The final settlement accounts of the executor of B. O. Newton, the ad ministrators of Mary Panscbow, Robert G. Kennedy, Theodore II. Clark, Clara Taylor, R. H. Camp, William Rick; the guardians of Will Clancy, George Phllpott, William Squires, Margaret Baker, Henry F. Remington, Mary Lyndes, Also the partial settlement accounts of the execu tors of J. A. Chapman, Austin Kingsbury; adminlatrators of Henry Morehouse, H. B. Ward In, Burt D. Crane, James Weeks; guardians of Lorln Clancy, Anna, Emma, William and Harry Mackey. OBEBXIN. The first accident of the foot ball season occurred to John White, of the academy. His nose was fractured In two places. At the examinations to the church chlors last week the First church took In twentytwo and the Second chorea eleven applicants. Both choirs are large and do ing excellent work. The enrollment of scholars In Ike petbllc schools Is aboct the same as last year, the total number being IttO. The high school Is about fifteen short and the A grammar la not quite so lull as it wss last year, but all other grades, with the exception of the lowest primary grade, are larger. There cas be no health for either mind or body ae Ion as the blood is vitiated. Lleanae tne vital current Irons all import ties by the ue of Ayer's SarsapaiUla. This medicine recruits the wasted ener gies, strengthens the nrrves, snd restores health to the debilitated system. mm The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standar-.- 11 uvvfeia w. c. a. muw PROHIBITION la Kuaaa Oa of Ita KwulU Sera In the Superior Character Developing la per Young Men Beer and Labor-The Saloon! and the Unemployed. Rev. D. C. Mllner, president of the Kan sas State Temperance Union, writing of the condition of prohibition lo Kansas, says: "The growth of public opinion is shown by the large number of people, Including nienol prominence, who were originally opposed to prohibition, and are now its de voted friends. I have an extensive ac quaintance in the state, and while I know hundreds of people who voted against pro. hlbltion In 1880 who aie now In its favor, I do not know ol a single person who then voted for it from conviction who Is now against It Sentiment In favor of prohi bition baa been greatly strengthened by the wide belief that the banUhmeut of the open saloon makea It safer for the boys sod young men of Kansas. The writer recently heard s man who never professed to be a prohibitionist, and who lives in a city where liquor dives have been tolerat ed, say that the young men of Ms city who weie boys twelve years sgo are far supe rior In average character to the generation that preceded them, and that he attributed the change to the absence of the open licensed saloon. &n outlawed traffic can not be so aurt;tive as a licensed schsol ot vice." BEEB AKD LABOR, Labor day was celebrated in this city on the 4tb nit by s procession which num bered five divisions, containing about 5000 men, and repiesenting various labor or ganization and industries. In the lourth division the brewers were represented by GambrlniM, with his mug of beer, seated upon a large beer truck and, moat Inap- -propriately, surrounded by a group oi girls. The brewers wore bunches of hops in their costs. The brewers, who repre sent no truly legitimate industry, were quite out of place In such a parade. Es pecially in a time like the present, with many of the very poor suffering tor breed, workiugmen should havedeeied them any place in their ranks. They piey upon la bor and gather lo from multitudes of worklngmen half dimes aod dimes, daily, tor beer, which ought to buy brea j instead for hungry, impoverished families. In Maine, they would be sent in the proces sion of thieves snd criminals to Jail as en emies of the general public welfare. TUB SALOONS A.ND THE UNEMPLOYED. In a recent address at a labor mass meet ing in Chicago Bishop Fallows, speaking to the unemployed worklngmen, said : "The churches sre now coming to your relief and, for the first time, they are going to call the saloons to help the unemployed of the city. Yonr money has been freely given to them in times of prosperity, snd It la now but just snd right that these sa loons should largely contribute to yonr help lo the time of your adversity. While I am not ao advocate of the boycott, yet if these saloons do not respond to a call like this, I would give them the everlasting go by," The Chicago Tribune commends the bishop's remark as "sound and sensible,' snd adds: "A Urge part ef the work legmen's wages bas gone Into the beer saloons sad whisky shops, and they have returned no equiva lent They have made Imnienee profits snd hays helped to Impoverish their cus tomers byretfoclng the means of family support and the capacity of the wage-' earner for work. It ie their dnty now to look after the ooemployed worklngmen and help, support tbeaa motil times ar butter aod work is plentiful." It would be far better If there were no saloons to tempt to drink expenditure, tad thus prey upon the workingmen and their families; but as they exist and are legal ized. It is well that they be called upon la these times of nrgcat need to make some, what ei restitutlos) In the way of liberal contributions to relief funds. Nalloosi Tesnpsrsnce Alliance. f8 Gin t. Bakiti 1 i 11 I j IV ev; -v .. c 3... ,T"T.fW ,J .1.-.