WELLINGTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY. MAY 6; 1896.
l' 4 "
i) ' !
The latest style in a variety of shapes, strict
ly "up to date" and at the lowest prices.
Pattern that are
and cuffs separate or attached. The very
best material is used in the different
grades from 50c to $1.25 and the quality, fit
and workmanship are guaranteed.
Excellent styles, the latest patterns and su
perior workmanship are a few points of merit
in favor of the most complete assortment of
spring and summer clothing ever placed on
sale in "Wellington. Call and be convinced.
!. SdlTExclusivc Clothiers.
UP TO DATE
Have you examined our complete
line of ladies' and gents' fine foot
wear for spring. We have the right
kind of shoes at the right prices
We have an especially fine line of
ladies' Oxford Ties.
BENEDICT SHOE CO.
"in effect Pet. 20. 1S. Standard time.
Z7 5:27 "
"37 ...... 9:22 '
" 25 9:fi0a.m
s 8:S "
51 loflK 11:00 "
No.2 5:10 am
"23 8:12 "
SO 11:34 "
6 8:50 p.m
"24 6:27 "
'2 8:16 "
" 62 loett 2:38 pm
W. & L. E.
" ineIectDeo.8.18il5. Standard time.
TloYiw west-:l a.m.! i:n a.m.; 2:&a p.m.
OoIdS wst-nsw a.m.! 4j3fip.mi U:10p.m.
. ann ii:" p."1-"
DENTISTRY. A. W. Ilatel, Dentist.
Office in Harvey Block, Welling,
ton, Ohio. I48
-n IT. PERKINS, attorney and' coun
JKi aelor-at-law. Office over Crabtree's
market, West Main street.
r 'C. HASKELL, attorney-at-law and
v t notar? public. Loans and collections
wdo a specialty. Office in bank building,
t!?TT A IIEKUILM.. Hour arm ieeu
-V,.ore. Free delivery to all parts of the
corporation. Railrond street.
TTARRY L. KING, Dentist, Otterbacber
JJ- block. Assisted on 'inursdays by
l)t Dr. C.T. King, of New London. (12
entirely new, with collars
"E. SUTLIFF, dealer in coal anthra.
Ve cite. Massillon. Jackson, etc. Terms
cash. Office West Liberty street. Tel
P SAGE & CO., insurance agents. Fire,
Vt life, accident and tornado. Kepre,
sent best companies in the United States
TVR. FRANK GREGG, Mallory Block.
XJ Office hours 8 to 10 a. ra.. 1 to 3 and
7 to 9 p. m. Residence corner Barker and
Taylor streets. 35
TJ N. GOODWIN, insurance agent and
notary public. Deeds, wills, con
tracts, etc., written neatly and legally.
Over Serage's shoe store.
T VANATOR. Notary Public. Deeds
-' Mortgages, Lenses, Contracts, Etc.,
neatly drawn at reasonable rates. Collec
tions and the execution of pension vouch
ers are specialties. Crosier Block, Well
fj. Li. liLissm, attorney-at-law ana no.
V- tarr Dublic will attend to all lciral
business in Lorain, Medina, Ashland, and
Huron counties and elsewhere, that may
be entrusted to him. Prompt attention
given to collections. Contracts, uecds, mort
en ires, etc., legally and neatly drawn
Office over Goodrich's clothing store, west
side public square.
"Wright's Celery Tea regulates the
liver and kidneys, cures constipation
ana tick neaaacno. zso at all druggists
NEWS ITEMS FROM OUR NEIGH
All About tlio Recent Hnppenlng and
Event of Special Interest to Head
ers of the Enterprise, Gleaned
by It Corps of Reporters,
Dr. W. C. Bunco gave a lecture on con
cuniption and all contagious diseases
last Tuesday evening at the M.E. church.
The ladies society of the Congregation
al church met with Mrs. Bentley last
Miss Junita Lee, an elocutionist, will
give an entertainmen at the M. E.
church next Tuesday evening. Admis
Miss Kate Benedict closed a very suc
cessful term of Bchool in district No. 3
Burton Betts, of Oberlin, spent 'Sun
day with his parents, i
J. Jordan, wife and sods, of Brighton,,
attended services at the M. E. church
Sunday and took dinner with II. F. Shef
field and wife.
L. Chapman and wife, of Wellington,
spent Sunday with.E. E. Cole and wife.
Mesdames Will and Chan. Avery and
daughters, Edith and Phobe, visited Mrs.
Mark Whitney. Friday.
Mrs. Luna Hall and son and daughter
are visiting nnr parents, Mr. and. Mrs.
Henry Mills, of Lorain, spent Sunday
Mrs. Wm. Preston fell and sprained
her thumb last weefc, and was unable to
attend to her household duties for a fow
Wo were glad to see Mrs. Edward Rog
ers out to church Sunday. She had been
unable to be out for over a year.
Frank Colman, of Lorain, spent Sun
day with his wife.
There will be a businnss meeting of
the Epworth league at the parsonage to
night. Remember the contest' Friday evening.
May 4. Mrs. Dr. Smith, of Cleveland,
and Mre. Porter, of Rochester, were at
W. H. Beeman'a, Saturday.
Mr. A. D. Beckley spent last week in
Rochester, with his daughter, Mrs. Dell
Frank Diffendoffer and his daughter,
May, from Haysville, spent Saturday and
Sunday at H. O. Beckley's.
Mr. Rogers, of Cleveland, was a recent
guest of C. C. Bliss. , ;
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Campbell, and
children, from New London, are visiting
Mrs. Nellie Cole Chaffee, of Wooster,
was the guest of her parents last week.
Mrs. H. Tillotson was ia New London,
Some of our young people attended a
social at Rochester, Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Knapp and son, of
Wellington, spent Sunday at Emory
Mrs. Hannah Laborie and Miss Nellio
Murray wore in Rochester, Thursday. .
0. II. Dirlam and family, and Mrs. J.W.
Weeeler, were iu Sullivan, Sunday, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank French.
May 4. Mr. and Mrs. Casde spent a
few days visit with their daughter, in
Shelby, last week.
Ina Sago spent Jast Wednesday in
Litchfield, and last Saturday in Oberlin.
M. R. Smith was in Centerton for a
couple days last week.
Mrs. George Sumner' of Cleveland,
came out to see her mother, last Friday.
Mrs. Lottie Shunk is visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. Elwood Russell.
Mr. George McQuate's father and
mother from Polk, are visiting with his
Mrs. Pearl Hardy, of Chicago, is spend
ing a few days with her cousin, Mrs.
Mrs. William Ingraham from Sullivan
was laid to rest oesiue ner husband
in our cemetery, Sunday.
Little Lena Cole returns to Wooster
to-day with her aunt Nellla.
Rev. .Edward Myers witn his; mother,
sister, and little daughter, are visiting
at Frank McClollan's in Wellington.
Elmer Long went to the hospital in
Cleveland, last Friday.
Mr. Walker returned from Lorain, last
Tuesday, where he has been visiting his
Mrs. Jacob Secrest is spending a few
days with her daughter, Myrtle Cole.
Wm. Kline and wife from Pennsylvania
are visiting their aunt, Mrs. George Mo-
way 4. rne sciiooi Doara which, was
announced to meet on last Saturday
evening failed to do so. Presume the rain
Lula Johnson has been quite sick, but
1b improving now.
Etina Dirlam spent Sunday in town.
The snppor at A. J. Burrell's, given by
tho Maccaboes on last Friday evening
was a great success.
Mrs. Bon Pratt ia visiting her sister in
Mrs. L. Breyloy spent a few days in
town last week.
May 4. Rice Brothers shipped
car loads of stock Saturday.
Superintendent Ileichil attended tho
teachers' institute at Wooster, Saturday.
Owing to the intitute. no school
was held in the high school room, Friday.
A large number of our citizens attend
ed the lecture at Nova, Friday night.
The surplus hay is being picked up by
Ashland and Homerville parties at $12
per ton for No. 1 timothy.
. The Disciple C. E. Society will give
the first Ice cream social of the season,
Saturday evening, May 9.
D. C. Tanderhoef has closed up his
jewelry establishment and gone away to
At tfie last meeting of tho school board
Bert Whitcouib was hired for another
year to teach the grammer department.
George Hantz, a former resident of
this place,' has purchassd twenty-seven
acres of 0, E. Berry for $300.
The creamery has an assistant work
man in the person of Miller McConnell.
The receipts of the creamery are 3,500
It was stated last week that there was
no insnranco on Ashley Parmley's barn,
but we have since learned that he carried
an insurance of $100 on the barn and
$200 oh the machinery.
The people of Sullivan wero startled
Friday' morning by the news of the
sudden death of Mrs. Martha Ingraham,
a widow lady, who tor many years has
lived alone in her house just north of
J. B. McAdoo's store. Sho was Lot seen
Thursday and some of the neighbors be
coming apprehensive tlmt something
was wrong, decided, at about 1:30 p. in.,
to investigate Entrance was gained
through a window and she was found
lying on the floor, unconscious, where
she had fallen while making her bed
shortly after rising in the morning. Dr.
Webb being present, pronounced it a
case of corebral hemorrhage. But sho
was beyond all human aid and passed
away early Friday morning without hav
ing regained consciousness.
May 4. C. ABallou went over to Hom
erville, last Friday night to organize a
brass baud. Arrangements were mado
complete. The instruments will be or
dered at once of McMlllen & Co. of Cleve
land, and the band equipped witha first-
class outfit. Mr. Ballou hai been en
gaged as instructor and leader.
One hundreds and fifty ferrets have
been received at the Freyman & Farns
worth ferret farm. Many callers present
tliecfiiolves. daily ta view the little ani
mals. It is not often that so many are
seen together at one time.
Decoration day will be observed here at
this place May 30. Hon. Wm. Clark, of
Cleveland, will dcliyer the address.
Everybody come out.
The ice cream social at J. Porter's last
Friday evening was largely attended, be
ing about ouo hundred present. All had
a very enjoyable time.
The business meeting of the Baptist C.
E. society will meet with Miss Estella
Beardsley Wednesday eve of this week.
All are cordially invited.
Mrs. Dr. S. S. Smith, of Cleveland, is
the guest of J. Porter this week.
Rev. Lash arrived hero Sunday morn
ing and filled all appointments. Ho is
the guest of friends in town this week.
Stanley & Ashcroft have moved their
stock of goods into tho recently occupied
by R. Potter.
Reports of the Lorain county C. E. con
vention Sunday evening by Miss Julia
Coats, Miss Josie Phelps and Miss Edith
Callin. All report the convention a
success in every respect.
F. W. Clifford made a trip to
Cleveland Monday on businees.
Tamer Clask was born August 30, 1814,
in Beaver, Pa., and died at Rochester, 0.,
April 28, 1890 in her 82nd year. When
small child her parents moved to
Wayne county, 0. In December 20,
1832, she was united in marriage to Wm.
H. Boone. She was the mother of seven
children, all living but one, who died In
infancy. In 1842, she and her husband
moved to Huntington, Lorain county, 0..
where they lived until her husband's
death in 1884, since which time her home
has been with her eldest daughter, Mrs.
J. B. Lang, of Rochester. Sho was a
member of the Baptist church of Hunt
ington, having united id1 1854. She was
a devoted and faithful wife, a loving
mother, a kind and affectionate neigh
bor. ' We wish to express our thanks to our
neighbors and friends for their kindness
in our mother's sickness and death, also
to those that assisted in singing.
' Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Lang.
When Baby was rick, we gave her Cantoris.
When shs was Child, she cried lor Castorla,
When she became Mlsa, she clung to Castorla.
Whan she bad Children, she gave them Castorla.
Highest of all in Leaveaicg Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
May 5. Farmers are a little more
cheerful now than they were a few days
ago, for we have had a few days of weath
er without rain.
Last Friday we had one of the most
terriflic thunder showers. The lightning
struck tho house known as the Rood
house, running down the chimney,
burning the pipe in two and burning a
hole in tho floor, but no other damage
was done. The water fell1 in torrents, ac
companied with some hail. The shower
did not extend over a very large terri
tory. Miss Pearl Johnson is visiting friends
John Branchflower has returned to
Jackson, Mich., his home.
V. Burge, wife and two children were
in Cleveland Saturday,
Chas. Peet was in Cleveland last Friday
to see his doctoi .
Mrs. M. Peet is very low.
Mrs. II. Moshier is failing very fast.
They have sent for her daughter, who
lives iu Michigan.
Miss Anna Grundy has gone to Oberlin
to work for her uncle Will Grundv.
Mrs. 0. McLaflin is visiting her mother
An illustrated hymn social will bo held
in the M. E. church Friday evening, May
8. After the entertainment a 10 c. sup
per will be sorved. A cordial invitation
is extonded to all.
A Former Resident f Wellington Ten a
Letter to the Enterprise,
Ed. ENTEp.rr.isE: Today is tho first
day wo could call a nice day and any
thing like spring. The ice has left the
lakes and rivers and the water in the
Mississippi in its mad rush carries in its
downward course millions of feet of logs
from the pineries above. The trees have
commenced to bud and the lawns show a
mantle of green.
Minnesota in one sense is a queer
state, for when winter ends it dies a sud
den death, as it has dropped from winter
to summer in throe days. There is one
consolation in the fact that people know
when winter is gone and when it is gone
it is gone for good.
Minneapolis seems to have gone daft
on the bicycle craze. The wheel seems
to have struck the popular chord and has
come to stay. Every one that can afford
to buy rides a wheel, and incidentally a
good many that can't afford it from the
way they keep tho bicycle detectives
looking for stolen wheels. The bicycle
show which was held in the exposition
building April 0 to 11 was a decided suc
cess, judging from the number of people
who attended. It is estimated that
40.000 neople passed through the build
ing in tho six days. There were bicycles
and there were bicycles. The six pound
er, the $1,000 diamond studded wheel
and tho wheel with tho pearl handle
bars were there. There was a race be
tween Baby Bliss, a (XX) pound man, and
tho horseless carriage, the former win
ning by a long distance. Baby Bliss, as
he is dubbed, and the monocyclo can be
seen most any evening on Nicollet be
tween First and Tenth streets. Nicollet
avenue has an asphalt pavement from
Washington avenue and Tenth street
and the scorching that is done on that
thoroughfare would make Wellington
boys turn green with envy.
The summer resorts will be running
full blast In a few days. Notably among
them are Lake Minnotonka, Lake Har
riet, Minnehaha Falls, which by the way
is as far np the Mississippi the boats can
ascend, and last, though not least, is
Fort Snelling, which receives its share of
attention from pleasure seekers, it being
tho soldiers' home, and it also played a
prominent part in the early battles
fought by the pioneers with the redskin.
I see by the Enterprise that Welling
ton is to have electric lights soon.
Good! Next waterworks and then the
street car lino and then she will be in it.
I sincerely hope 6he will fully recover
from the recent calamites which have be
fallen her, and may prosperity reign in
Wellington. M. U. Gkeene.
Soothing, healing, cleansing, DeWitt's
Witch Hazel salve is the enemy to sores,
wounds and piles, which it never fails
x cure. Stops itching and burnlnct
Oures chapped lips and cold-sores in two
or throe houres. J. "Ai liougnton.
It not only is so but U must be so,
One Minute Cough Cure acts quickly,
and that's what makes it go. J. W.
A hlch liver with a torpid livor will
not bo a long liver. Correct the liver
with DeWitt's 'Little Early Risers, little
pills that cure dyspepsia and constipa
tion. J. W. Houghton.
Tho English language would become
an emaciated servant were all the words
stricken from it which define thoughts
that do not harnionizo with the findings
of ultra-theorist. To reason backward
analytically from a result to an initial
fact and arrive at an unbiased conclu
sion is a rare feat. Too many sophistB
will go around certain links in a chain,
or break them and substitute others of
their own forging, rather than to be con
vinced against their preconceived opin
ions. A certain economist, mindful of the
wide-spread want existing in the world,
asserted that there was no such thing as
overproduction? because if every man
enjoyed the liberties of perfect political
adjustment he would be able to consume
all that was produced. But various ex
tremitts have taken up tho schollium
and given its literal appeciation to the
matters and conditions of mankind.
They hold that underconsumption is
the fault and that no combination of
capital and brains is capable of creating
enough of any article to more than furn
ish every individual who needs that arti
cle and would buy it had he the price to
How extravagant this statement ! There
are few mills in the United States alone
which, wero they to run at their fullest
capacity, and employ all of tho idle men
of the nation, would not nroduco for
every man, woman and child of the coun
try, ot least three cook stoves, four bicy
cles, ten pairs of shoes, eight suits of
clothes, two sowing machines, two har
vesters and of every other commodity
used by man, about four;times, or of that
ratio, as many as he would need. It per
haps never occurred to these philosophers
that men on the whole find less trouble
in supplying their wants than they do in
exchanging their capabilities for enough
to Insure and protect 'fiia developments
of thetruo merits of their children.
We are in the middle of a line of evo
lution. Man is a fertile creator, but has
not yet solved the problem of cheap liv
ing. When food, shelter, heating, light
ing and" power, have been bo produced'
that their cost is but a mere effort of la
bor, man may hope for the privilege of
disposing of all he may produce and not
Along this track another political vivi
sectionist declares that there is no such
thing as "intrinsic"; that the only value
a thing has is its utility multiplied by
the demand for its service. This is a
revelation whether it be true or fallacious.
Every reasoner of the age has taught that
the intrinsic worth of all ; material are
latent qualities which it possesses,
whether known or not, which make it
useful to man or give it prominence in
its relations to the other things of the
A peck of "potatoes will go just as far
and have just as much true meat about
them, whether they cost 50c or $1. De
mand cannot alter tho transparency of
glass.or the substitution of coal render val
ub less the intrincisity of wood as a fuel.
Because one thing is discovered to be
more useful than another does not alter
tho unit of the inferior; it simply estab
lishes a comparative intrinsical ratio.
If iron was worth 2 before steel was
made, it is worth 2 yet, though steel may
be rated at 10.
The use of tho word intrinsic is abso
lutely concrete, though its application
may be relatively abstract.
Let reason be fair for it Is one of those
exact materials in which the smallest
flaw will reduce its intrinsic adaptabili
Every man having a beard should keep
it an even and natural color, and if it is
not so already, use Beckingham's Dye
and appear tidy.
Boils and pimples are due to Impure
blood. Remove them by making the
blood pure with Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Big Four to St. Louis.
No Tunnel Eouto.
The National Republican Convention
will be held in St. Louis, Juno 10, 18m.
There will be many thousand people in
that city on that occasion. The Big
Four offer to the public the most com
fortablo and luxurious line to St. Louis,
with elegant through Wagner sleeping
car Rcrvice and unexcelled dining car
service from New York, Boston, Buffalo,
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati,
Indianapolis, Washington and all
eastern and southeastern cities. Trains
leave Grand Central Station, New York;
Central Union Station, Cincinnati, mak
ing direct connection with all southern
lines without transfer and arrive at St.
Louis over tho new Merchant's Bridge,
avoiding the disagreeable tunnel
E. 0. MoCORMICK, , D. T). MAUTIX,
Pis.rrafflo Mgr. Oen'l Pass. &Tkt ARt
Clnclnatt. 0. .25
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