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C. SAGE &. CO.
Haye been established as general insurance ogenta in 'WeHlngtM ft over sixteen years. The agency suc ceeded to the" business of the old firm that formerly had represented the Etna, Hartford, National, German American and other eastern compan ies for over forty years, in Welling ton. Under the present regime has grown an insurance business which is now a prominent factor of the com mercial record of Wellington, enjoy ing also a reputation as one of the im portant insurance agencies of the stute of Ohio. The principal companies for which Messrs. Sage & Co. are the agents are Hartford, National and Etna of Hart ford, Conn.; German American and Home, Fire and 'Marine Insurance companies of New York; Springfield Fire and Marine of Massachusetts and North Jlritish, Royal, and North ern Assurance of London, England. The firm also do a large business lor the Firemen's fund, and they en joy a large patronage from the farm ers in the Ohio Farmer's Insurance company's policies. This last com pany has made a niagnificient record in this and other states. An abstract from the forty-ninth annual state ment shows the following satisfac tory financial state of the company: Reserve for re-insurance. $sc,i),::ofl .16 Reserve for bosses and all other liabilities 72.000 00 Net surplus 1 10.17S 15 Total cash assets .$1,042,487 51 Net cash income for ISOfi. $573,000 59 Total expenditures for 1800 $51.2.201 47 All the companies for which C. Sage & Co. arc the agents carry tor nado insurance. The Fanners' In surance company are especially liber al in their adjustments and for some time past have done the largest farm insurance business in this country. WELLINGTON BOX CO. This company owns a woodworking mill which is one of the largest and most progressive manufacturing in dustries of Wellington. It is ably managed bv Mr. L. II. Wadsworth, who is a young man, thoroughly up-to-date in his executive methods. The mill is a representative plant of its kind, being built of brick, two stories -in heighth and equipped with the modern wood-working machinery. The engine has a power of (J0 horse power. The plant is located on the north side of the Big Four railroad. The principal product is cheese boxes, but a specialty is also made of all mill work. Promptness in filling orders has gained the manager popularity and an extensive trade, which is un equaled by any other mill of this kind in Lorain county. Work ordered at this mill is executed with dispatch, evidencing the business foce of the management and care for the custom er's interests. When the mill is working to its full capacity, from fif teen to twenty men can be employed. It has always been, thus a liberal con tributor to the living expenses of Wellington. In special manufactures this mill can compete with any wood working factory in Lorain county. Efficient men are always employed and the foreman are experienced me chanics who thoroughly know the business in all its details. This mill manufactures all the cheese 'boxes used for the factory cheese shipped from Wellington to all parts of the world. As one of the progressive in dustries of Wellington. I can recom mend it to my readers all over the country. ' JOSEPH BIN EHOWER. Prominent among the fire insurance agents of Wellington and Lorain conn tv is Joseph J'inehowcr. He has been in the insurance business fofovcr years und enjoys in his ripe experi ence n well deserved reputation for fair dealing with his customers. His list of companies in fire and marine. live stock, accident, tornado and mutu al "companies, comprise many of the famous insurance companies of this country. Among these may be noted. Phoenix Insurance Company of Hart ford, Ct.; Fire Association of Phila delphia, Pa.; Orient of Hartford; Phil adelphia Underwriters of lliiladelphia. Pa.; Coopers Fire Insurance Company of Dayton, 0.; Pennsylvania. Fire In surance Company of Philadelphia, Pa.; Greenwich Fire Insurance Company of New York; Reliance Company of Phila delphia, Pa.; and New Jersey Plate Glass Insurance Company ( of Newark, N. J. Mr. Binehower tas Wen established in Wellington for nine yenrs rfnd he also has a branch agency at New Lon ,don, 0., where nn extensive business is written during the year. Mr. Binehower is one of Wellington's representative business men, he is a justice of the peace nnd takes the ut most interest in the wellfnre of Well ington morally nnd materially. In ad dition to his insurance business. Mr. Rinehower also does a Inrge business in real estate and makes a specialty of farm properties. I recommend him as a man whose word is his bond, one thoroughly up to date in his business methods and a gentleman whose falT dealing and honorable conduct is pro verbial among all his costumers. WILDER & VINCENT. .This lending establishment for gro ceries, fruits and provisions Is located on Main street, central to every house in Wellington and to the farmers who come to town and generally tie up their horses to the long row of hitch ing posts lining the euro on eadh side of this thoroughfare. The plate glass front of this store is ihe.fiiest in Wellington, and. the win Yow 'display is always attractive. Ia j he interior one sees a large stock of taple groceries of every kind and de eription, and this firm alone could apply the entire town from their stock, Goods are displayed neatly, he shelving, counters and cases being iO arranged that the customer can tell it a glance where the goods they wish o purchase are located. This is in i'act an up to daite grocery establish ment. It gets the oreatn of the trade :n this community. The business methods of the firm are liberal and -.rngressive. Roth partners are men fhoronghly experienced in the gro ery line. They know what to buy 1'or their ciKstomers.iiud always cater o the wants of their patrons. They handle only the best of everything in heir lines, and the fact that any com modity has been supplied by Wilder & Vincent is accepted hy the experienced housewife as sufficient evidence of its good quality. All classes in Welling ton and in the country are customers of this firm. All are treated fairly i ml with uniform courtesy. It is a pleasure to deal with this firm, be cause one enn always be sure that the roods purchased from them are re presented honestly. The firm are lib eral contributors to the well fa re of the town. They are interested in every movemenit for the town's upbuilding, and a one of the most progressive among the retail business houses I nm nleased to recommend them to nil my readers. R. N. GOODWIN. Insurance agent, general insurance adjuster and notary public has been established in Wellington for over 30 years, lie represents the insurance .ompaiiy of North America, Philadel phia, Fa.; Phoenix Insurance Company iirooklyn, X. Y.; Continental Insur ance Company New York; Glenn Falls Insurance Company New York; Ni agara Insurance Company New York; Winnie Island Underwriters' Associa tion of Providence, li. 1.; London As surance Association, London, England; Manchester Insurance Compauy of England, Travelers' Accident Insur ance Company, Hartford, Conn. , and Northwestern .Mutual Life Insurance Company. Mr. Goodwins special rec ommendations are losses adjusted and paid promptly. He writes policies for tornado and all other kinds of insurance. lie is the agent for the sale of the celebrated White Bronze Monuments and statu ary. Over 2,000 designs can be seen at his Office from which patrons may se !ect. Mr. Goodwin is also prepared to furnish stone monuments when de sired at reasonable rates. Mr. Goodwin has resided in Welling. ton for 36 yenrs, has held the office-of justice of the peace two terms, been secretary of the Agricultural Society for 11 yenrs in succession and clerk of the corporation for 14 years. He is a member in good standing of the Royal Arcanum order nn'd also a vnlued and prominent member of the order of Chosen Friends. He is one of the rep resentative business men of this re- gion and enjoys a wide popularity both in social and business circles. For one thing he is especially noted and that is for his strict, integrity in his busi ness nml private relations with others, and as has been iJrendystated, his promptness in adjusting and paying losses of those who insure in his solid and reliable companies. HOYT &. PETERS. Monday last 1 visited the furniture store of Jloyt & Peters. I his in my judgment, is the leading furniture es tablishment of Wellington. The building is one of the finest business structures in the town and is central ly located on Main street, nearly fronting the beautiful square. N. J. lloyt of the firm has been in business here in Wellington for forty years and two years ago associated with himself 1). J. Peters. ISoth these gen tlemen 1 fouud to be practical men and their thorough up-to-date raison detre and understanding of the wants of patrons throughout all seasons is evidenced in their stock ot furniture. The stock embraces everything in the house furniture line ami is all of the very best of its kind manufactured. The establishment has two stories and the stock is arranged so that every article in both warerooms can be ex amined advantageously by the custo mer. Among the articles I particu larly noticed fine quartered oak bed room sets. The latest styles and de signs. Rome handsome, couches, up holstered in artistic and rich looking ribbed velvets are very ornamental to a room as well as being most useful. Then I noticed some elegant tables in oak, ash, maple and cherry, beautiful things for parlors or reception rooms'. A lovely design in white enameled iron bedsteads, with brass trimmings, such as rails, post knobs and orna ments are snnitary and very orna mental. The stocks include book cases, cabinets, mattresses, hair, spring and woven wire, chairs of all kinds, of different woods and designs and tables of every description. One of the most admirable of the latter and the latest thing out, is he patent extention "Recilious" dining-room table. It is a massive looking piece of furniture made in quartered oak, yet so skillfully adjusted and nicely bal anced that it can be manipulated eas ily. This is one of the finest stores in Wellington and deserves the largest patronage from all the region around about this town. The members of the firm are progressive merchants, abreast of their modern epoch and cater to please their customers of ev ery class. I recommend all my read ers to look at this stock of furniture. Now is the time f:r you to purchase the best at more reasonable prices than you can later. On the walle I noticed some elegant pictures, reproductions of fam ous paintings in engravings and col ors, handsomely framed. These are ornamental and educational things that no family should be without. They set off a room and also teach the children a knowledge of art by observation, that no amount of text book instructionr could give them. Taking this store in its whole en semble, I can advisedly say that it is equal to any store of its kind in northern Ohio. This business has been sold to H. W. Bennett, who will succeed the old firm of Hoyt & Peters, and also add the un dertaking busimess. RANSOM &. WILBUR. This firm was established in Well ington three years ago and they are one of the leading dealers in hard ware, stoves, tinware, paints, o!Ls, ranges, etc. They occupy a handsome muldtng on Main street, fronting the square, the stock they carry is un usually Iiurge for a store of this kind in a town of the size of Wellington. I noticed their lines of hardware and stoves nnd ranges are adequate to the nrgest demand. They carry a com plete assortment of oils, ropes, white ead, the celebrated Horn Ranges, that rained a medal at the World's Colum bian exposition, Victor, Michigan and West Side Foundry Co.'s stoves and the Baxter, one of the best household stoves made in this country. The firm are also manufacturers of tinware nnd cornice work of every description. They carry a large stock of nails, boil er flues and gas fitters supplies, and make a specialty of hut air furnanees and steel roofing. ' '' . THE NICKEL PLATE. Pearce's "Nickel Plate" restaurant and holer is one ot the popular insti tutions of Wellington, it is patroniz ed by all classes. Air. Pearce. sets a first-class -1able and the cooking" is very superior. The. sleeping rooms are comfortably and neatly furnished, exquisitely clean and always thor oughly well ventilated. I boarded at this house and can advisedly recom mend the table and the sleeping apart ments as eqpal to any hotel, rated at $2 per day, throughout this region. In connection with. the restaurant Mr. Pearce keeps confectionery, ice cream, "soft" drinks, and cigars, tobacco's etc. The interior of his store always presents the same neat ensemble as the dining room and sleeping rooms, spic-span clean and attractive. For persons who prefer comfort and good living to mere style and sperfieial ap purtenances, I can recommend this place as most satisfactory and rest ful. The rates by the the day, week or month are very moderate. Meals also are served to transients at moder ate charges. Both Mr. Pearce and his wife are courteous and obliging to all their guests, their kindly hospitality unaffected and genuine. THE FRENCH PRINTING CO. The business of this company was first inaugerated by E. L. French, in June 1894. In August 1800, E. L. French and his brother A. E. French purchased the Courier and established the name, French Printing Co. In January 1897, the old established En terprise was purchased, and together with its entire office outfit and nssets consolidated with the stock of the French Printing Company. With that reorganization Mr. C. 11. Lebeck was admitted to a membership in the (inn Since that time the French Printing Company has been one of the import ant business elements of Wellington. The policy pursued by the concern, both in publication of the Enterprise and in the book and job printing de partments, has been liberal and pro gressive. All the pnrtners are young men, and up-to-date in their con duct of the printing and publishing business. They are most careful and industrious in filling orders intrusted to them. The Enterprise has been . very entiuential paper, having an ex change list covering a wide territory, eust nnd west, north and south. It ha ever liberully given its columns to the advertisement of the town. The book and job printing departments have never wholly depended upon home patronage, but these young men have reached away, for over the land, in all directions, far printing of all kinds, and today, their printing orders come in every direction all over the country. Mr. E. L. French, of this firm is a pract ical man, understanding both the printing trade and the conduct of the newspaper business in every particular. The equipment of presses, type, paper cutters etc., is extensive, unusual in a town of Wellington's size. The job printing department is adequate to any amount of work, and the styles of type are new und artistic. Tho concern has facilities, type, presses etc , for do ing the finest book and job work. l hey employ none Dut expert job prin ters and pressmen and therefore ac knowledge no superior in this line of their business. I can cordially recom mend the French Printing Company to an ruy readers. In Conclusion. My thanks are due to all those who have contributed to make this "write- op" of Wellington. I have found the business men generally courteous and in .uu sympathy with mv efforts. believe one and all business men of Wellington are ready to put their shoulders to the hub and with a push altogether set once more In motion the wheel of prosperity. ;, Rambles. SEWS OF THE WEEK. Gathered from A Quarters. CONGRESS. Sbhat. June 22. The eonsldsratlon of tha wool ohedute developed the first serious dis agreement on the republican side ot the cham ber and led to a warm personal exchange be tween Senators Carter and Foraker on one hand, and Mr. Allison, In charge of the bill, on the other. The duty on first-class wool was agreed to at 10 cents per pound and on second olass wools at 11 cents, which Is between the house and senate ratos in eucti case. The rate on thlrd-olaus wools went over. Most ot the other amendments related to the classification of wools. The bouse wus not in session. Si.iatb, Juno U The paragraphs of the wool soEiedule of the tariff biU relating to raw wool caused much discussion but wero finally completed. The day was dovotod largely to a disousslon of the effect ot tariff rates on the price of wooL Mr. Quay made a strong effort to have the house ad valorem rates on third olass wool adopted, but he was defeated IS to 41. The committee rates were then agreed to, 4 oents a pound on third cUss wool valued at 10 cents or less, and 7 oents a pound on third olass wool valued above 10 cents a pound. The schedule was oompleted up to paragraph 864, relating to oloth, knit fabrtos, eta The house was not In session, B I mats, June 24 Very little progress was Made with the manufactured woolen goods schedule. It was a day of constant roll calls and of cross-fire debate on the effect of the duties In advancing ratos. Many amendments were proposed to reduce the rates, but these were rejected by decisive majorities. LeBS-than ve pages wero disposed of during the day, carrying the senate through paragraph S70, re lating to carpets. Houss. Owing to the sudden death of Mr. Cooke, of Illinois, an air of sadness pervaded the bouse. The desk he hud ocouplod was draped in mourning and covered with white roses and magnolia blossoms. The customary resolutions were adopted and a committee to attend the funeral was appointed. Then, as a runner mark of respect to the -memory of the deceased, the- house adjourned until the 28th. MAT!, June 25.-TUe wool, silk and to bacco scasdulus of the tariff bill were com pleted. All the schedules of the bill and the free list having been gone over the bill will now be gone through a second time, passing on tne items pnssoa over. These are very numer ous and Important, Including hldim. gloves. coal, tea an beer. After that the internal ruvenue featuros of the bill will be all that re main. The laouse was not ia hokhIou. Sbsuti, June 2d. In t'ae midst of a passion ate speech oj thii turiff senator IVtlfnrw was strloken with lantlysls of the vocal ehorJs, wtuon ,brouj?ht his vehement utteraneoH to a oiose witu a sontciicu half pol.en. The tuna- tor was not pnysliRlly incapatliuted. except in the sudden loss of the power of spceoh. His associates were quickly by his side and he was miniatured To. He left tho chamber and was taken horns by friends. The debate proceeded, but no furthor progress on the tariff bill was made. Tne house was not In seseion. WASHINGTON. CoL Clement D. llebb, aged 08 years. retired, of the mar inn corps, died at Washington on the 33d of pneumonia. Representative Edward Dean Cooke, of Chicago, dropped dead at his hotel art Washington nn the 34th. . .The act amending the act providing lor the entry of lauds in Greer county, Ukiabttma, so as to extend until Janu ary 1 next the time allowed settlers to perfect their entries, has been signed by the president. Secretary Algor has assigned three- omcera to goo places as military at taches In Europe, Cant. Tasker H. Bliss, commissary of subsistence, goes to Madrid; Lieut. John R. . Williams, Third artillery, to Berne and Lieut, J. U Chamberlain, First artillery, to Vienna. The neivly appointed minister to Turkey, Dr. Angell, has notified the state department that he will sail from New York on the 17th of July fer his poet, stopping in London en route to confer with Mr. Terrell, the retiring minister. Irving B. Dudley, of California, has been nominated by the president to be envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Peru. President McKinley has nominated Col. Caleb H. Carlton, Eighth cavalry, to be brigadier general. EAST. The death of James T. Kilbreth, col lector of the port of New York, oc curred at Southampton, L. I., on the 28d. He had been ill for some time with pneumonia. F. K. Cordley & Co., stock brokers, assigned to Charles K. Cobb, of the firm of Nichols Jk Cobb, at Boston on the 3th. It is believed that tho lia billties are in tho vicinity of $!50,UOO. During the eommenceiuont exercises ef v llliams college, at Williamstown, Mass., o: the 33d the honorary degree of LL. D. was conferred on Sanford Ballard Dole, president of the republic of Hawaii. For the week ended June 25 business failures in the United States numbered S16, as compared with 317 for the cor responding period of lS'.Hl. and 84 in Canada, us aguiust 24 for the. sumo time last year. For the week ended June 20 the gold shipments from isew lork amounted to 54, 800,000, which is a larger amount than has gone out in any one week since the first week of the present movement, that ending May 8, when the exports were fcU.000,000. xne rapiibis opeueu a summer as sembly, on lines similar to the Chau tauqua movement, at Conneuut Lake, Pa., on the 3Mh. J. A. Willman, who was burned by a explosion of alcohol at Sharon, Pa., on the 24th died in the Buhl hospital oa tne IoUowing day. At" Albany and in Buffalo, N. Y., articles of incorporation of the Pan American Exposition Co. were filed on the 3."th. It has been decided to hold tne exposition m lSUD, commencing May 1 and running for six months. The site selected is at La Salle, on the Nlagaia river, a few minutes' ride from Buffalo. Retaliatory measures have been de cided on by the executive committee of (he Commercial Travelers' National league against the republican party in Mew York City for the passage of the anti-scalpers' law. . The death of Walter U. Lanslt, one of the most promising cattle painters of this country, occurred at his real dene ia Dorchester, Mas., on the 28th The Hudson (N. Y.) Iron Co., whose plant has been closed for three years, Is la the hands of a receiver. Tha as sets are 133,000 in excess of the liabili ties, For nearly So years and until tha transfer of tho iron Industry to other fields the company paid an average dlv Idend af 13 ner cent ' Devolson Wood, aged 65 years, pro fessor of mechanical engineering and technology at Htevens Institute, . ken, N. J,, died in that city on the 20tb nit He was connected with the Ste vens institute for 25 years and was an authority on mechanical engineering. WEST AND SOUTH. Two brothers, Frank and Albert nodge, aged respectively H and 11 years, of Ironwood, Mich., were drowned in Montreal river, west of Hurley, on the 34th. Gen. George W. Harrington, aged flu years, died at Kalamazoo, rtlieli., on the 25 tlu He fought in the civil war. was a Llbby prisoner, and was made general after the battle of Gettys burg. He was also prominent in G. A. R. circles. During a storm on the night of the 24th a Missouri, Kansas & Texas pas senger train ran into a couple of box cars that had been blown from the siding near MontroBO, Ma The engine was partially demolished, and aycung man who had sought shelter in one of the ears was killed. William L. Winans, aged 75 years, of Baltimore, is dead. Mr. Winans was a member of the celebrated Winans firm that constructed the St Petersburg & Moscow railroad in Russia. The assignment of the Groat Western Printing Co., of St Louis, is announced. Failure to make collections is said to be the cause. Assets 883,000; liabilities not given. At his home in Chattanooga, Tenn., Hon. J. B. Bible, United States district attorney for east Tennessee, one of the most active politicians in that state, was found dead in bed on the 25th. John S. Moyer, bookkeeper and cash ier .of the New York Insulated Wire Co., has been indicted, at Chicago, on a charge of embezzlement. He is un.er arrest, unable to procure a 811,000 bond. Moyer has been in the employ of the company since 189:1 The amount of tha alleged embezzlemont is said to be about 810,000. While resisting some tramps who tried to hold up the passengers on a Burlington train at Chalco, Neb., on the 20th ult, (I. R. Pond, of Corning, Ia., was shot Six tramps operated in the gang and five of them were caught All heat records were broken in Georgia on the 27th ult and a number of fatalities resulted from tho hundreds of prostrations reported. Two deaths occurred in Atlanta. The thermometer registered 104. Only a few walls are left standing of what was one of the finest rice mills in New Orleans. Fire on the 28th ult totally destroyed the Ernest rice mill Loss 8180,000. There was a great deal of stock in the mill at the time of the fire and the loss on this cannot be esti mated. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. According to the London Chronicle, Qneen Victoria has devoted a large sum of money for the relief of Thessalian refugees. Guatemala has signed a troaty for the provisional union of the flvo repub- dies of Central America. Several sunstrokes and two deaths were reported from heat, at Paris, on the 34th. As a contrast to this a heavy snowfall was roported from Albevts- ville, Savoy. The great naval review took place off Spllhead, Eng., on the 20th ult Off the coast were 100 British war vessels, mannud by about 45,000 men, which were reviewed by the Prince of Wales. A number of ships from foreign navies took part, including the United States armored cruiser Brooklyn. How Is It Possible? " Yon can't we how mine meat, as ?:nml as any mmW at home, can he snM or lu conts a package (enough fur - t larKe Hem '. J Many carloads of the material for None Such Mince Meat ire bought at one time, at first y Hands. AH the paring, chop 'iphig, seeding, stemming and ji' cleaning are done by perfected lr machinery. Such immense 3 quantities are sold that a mite ll of profit on each package of 4r 11 is enough. All Tre-r( ,m it. Bi. trv Mul get Ut genuioe. R?d4 ronr nam fend a41rr.n an1 oircttan this natw ,it,t w vill mail von free a hunk. "Urg. Pnnklni' Th .nli .ff ) t'llll. ' lt Am- nf Lh tllAKt iiud. t 4 atar auiaeroai autnorioitne oar. ME&HEIXAOI'Ll CO, STKACTSK, K. T. English Spavin Linament removes all Hard, Soft or Calloused Lumps and Blemishes from horse,. Blood Spavins, Curbs, Splints, Sweeney, Uing-Bone, Stifles, Sprains, all Swoll en Throats, Coughs, etc. Save $50 by use of one tattle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish Cure ever known. Sold by E. W. Adams, drug gist, Wellington, Ohio. CUP.R YOUlt STOMACn. You can quickly do this by using South American Xervine. It can cure every case of weak stomach in the world. It always cures, never fails. It knows no failure. It will gladden your heart v1 put sunshine into your life. it is a most surprising cure. A weak stomach and broken nervea will drag you down to death. South American Xervine will help yon immediately No failures; always cures; never disappoints. Lovely to take. Sold by E. W. Adams, druggist, Wellington, a . Educate Your Bowels With Cucmreta. Candy Cnthnrr.tr, cure eonstlpnUoa forever. 10c. 25c If C. C. C f all. drturctxtN rWund motey. ' To Cor Constipation Forvr. Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic lOeorSe. II C C. C (all to cure, druggists refund nosey. T M Trot. W. H. PtV. saa make spaciaItT C Eptlepty, ha witbont doubt treated and car ed more case than anr living Physician; bis P access is astonishing. Wu liave heard of cases of x years' standing 5 him. Hs publishes valuable) work on this dis ease, which he sends .with a large om- 110 ia ma ausuiuw vire, iica to nnsunerera who may send t eir P. O. and Ks:rress address. We advise nnv ono vi isliinsr r. .:rj to address " ROBES 0VE$r Call and .sec ,S. II. i'.uuyon when you want Kubes nnd Milieus, he does all kinds uf laiiuing u. id dying, also makes ill kuuU r.f iiinvi's Mid M;'.tens. at ery low 1'riees. . H. Eunyon, KLUXOTOX, OHIO. Tiie Home Savings Bank Co. WELLINGTON, O. Transact a general banking business buying and selling notes and bills of exchange. Money loaned on satisfac tory (oII:iti!'ul, mortgage or personal security, fnierost til 4 jwd on all savings deposit:), interi'st mvdited an nually. YOUR l'.USINlS .OMITTED. .Safety deposit boxes situat' d in our inani vuiiit at $1.00 per year. Wm. ViNciiMi, Pres. U. E. Si'itsskk, Yice-pres. .1 il. lirryr. Cashier. .'ilileaL;!; t i k iuiil nut be .U'Cfptt'd OM BIG FOUS TRAINS- "meted to refuse l!;ins.-!rul nille tick ets of Coiiiinlni:-. Sandusky tit Hocking ;'r -ojuniiiiis, Mi'.iwri-r c: ttocking) ;!ailuny, v !ie!i pre:,ei:iHd fur passage mi their l,rai-.s, ;.nd the t:-ieling pub- io mv cm.'tiu.ed ih-it no exeeptions a ill lie iiiinle io llii.- rule. 'I his action is taken on nceetint of no- i'ce served mi 1 lie "Big Four" by the .K'fivvr of il.e C.liiiiibus, S-.ndusky & I locking Ly. DKEADFULLY-XKUVOUS. dents: -I was dreadfully nervous, and for relief took your Karl's Clover lioot Tea. It quieted my nerves and strengthened my whole nervous sys tem. I was troubled with Constipa tion, Kidney and Tiowel Trouble. Your Tea soon cleansed my system so thor oughly that I rapidly regained health and strength. Mrs. S. A. Stveet, Hart ford, Conn. Sold by E. W. Adams, g Cure that cough with Shiloh's Cure. The best Cough Cure. Relieves Croup promptly. One million bottles soW last year. -10 doses for 25 cents. Sold by E. W. Adams. h Karl's Clover Root Tea is a pleasant laxative. Regulates the bowels, puri ties the blood. Clears the complexion. Easy to make and pleasant to take. 2." cents. Sold by E. W. Adams. i He not Deceived. A Cough. Hoarse ness or Croup are not, to be trifled with. A dosK in time of Shiloh's Cure will save von much trouble. Sold by E. W. Adam?. Ladies. Take the Ret. If you are troubled with Constipation, Sallow Skin anil n Tired Keeling, take Karl's Clover Tea. it is pleasant to lake. Sold by E. W. Adams. k Dyspepsia Cured. Shiloh's Yitalizer immediately relieves Sour Stomach, Coming up of Food Distress, and is tho groat kidney and liver remedv. Sold by E. W. Adams. 1 A list of .'o'intry Homes i!or,g th? South Shore of f ake Erie opt i, r Sum mer Benr'!ei; v. :!! ! :r.ii:'ed to any one enclo- i!-'' :t :.v, ( !! s;.:ii; to B. F. Horner. ' r'eera! of the N.;i'.-! 1'L-e Ohir . An ArtUlie K );.: nier Onilncs" is ; Nickel !'l::!e N resorts that. !;:' Horner, Cn-nti-al ; Cleveland. ., fcr a e .--en-. Agent hi. Cleveland. 54 'il " Mllll- I by th-, ;. vr.LV.tiiin :. ss H. F. ai:s.e; t'.V. Acent, Located on il.e S,.ii:ii; sii,.-. Erie contiuguoiis In the 'i, ilnatl a ro many Co:i;,;ry i,i will Hi'eoij-nn.date sui!;i:r of Lnke el Plate .'. s that aiders. Send to 15. Horner, norii! l'assen- rrer Agent of the Nlfke! riai.j i:,iiul ut Cleveland )., and he will fo,-',vard you list on receipt of tt two cent stump. 56 Incontinence of water during sleep stopped immediately by Dr. E. Det chon's Anti Diuretic. Cures children and adults alike. Price $1. Sold by E. W. Adams, drnrcist. Wellington. Ohio. T tr OH 'V " TU-re is a limn of I'nitdc Who are injured by the use of coffee, '.n't ntly there ha been placed in all ,he grocery stores a ne preparation 3 tiled GR.UN-O, made of pure grains chat take the place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receives it with nit distress, and but few can tell it from coffee. It does not cost over .is much. Children may drink it with jrent benefit. 15 cts per package. Try it. Ask for GRAIX-O. Dost Tsbaccs Sf It asa Saokt Tom lift Jhrsy. To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mar. letlo. foil of We, serve and vigor, take No-To-3ac. the wonder-worker, that make weak mm itronit. AH druggists, 60c or II. Cure rnaraa ed Booklet and saittfs frea Addrcaa Her-ng Itemedy Co, Chicago or Not York. IIS AN mm