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Cleveland, o. ERPRI THIRTY-SECOND YEAR. WELLINGTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1898. NO 4 SB THE LAST CALL on Winter Go.ods. For the next thirty days we must and shall dispose of all heavy-weight garments. Some of the lines are broken, but . we still have a good assortment of styles and patterns. Overcoats and Ulsters will never be lower in price. It will pay you to purchase now for future needs. We can, for a short time, supply any size in heavy underwear at 50 c. to $1.50 per garment. Gloves and Mittens of the kind that will stay by you may be found here in great variety at the very lowest prices. . Remember, that during the month of January you should visit the Exclusive Clothiers for genuine bargains. DAUGHERTY, HELMAN & CO. APPLES IN ANY QUANTITY. Pure Buckwheat Flour, Corn Meal, Graham, Fresh Candies, Dried Fruits, Popcorn, Hickory Nuts, Pumpkins. A full Line of ancy and Staple Groceries. Try our 8c. Oil for a good, bright light. WM. CROSIER. HOWK & JONES, Dealers in all kinds ot Hard and Sof Goal Stove Wood of All Sizes. Baled Hay and Straw. Livery, Feed, and Sale Stable. KM Ordara Will Baoelve Prompt and Careful Attention. t, TELEPHONES: Bell. No. 801. Home, No. 71. DR. W. L. HOLBROOK. SO YEARS EXPERIENCE." Bridge Work, Gold and porcelain Crown. Our . reputation is a guarantee. Mrs. Ilolbrook helps. .IF D.H.&CO.SELL IT; IT'S GOOD. OAK GARLAND Heating . . Stoves 1 1 THE WORLD'S BEST, -AT- Ransom & Wilbur's iaMat lliilHailliliiil If You're in a. Hurry . For Groceries, there's always a wagon at bur 'door', ready to bring them to you. Plenty of clerks here enough to fill your order without neglecting others. Everything that's choicest in Grocer),' and prices no 'higher than yosMl ay for inferior grades.' 1 Real Good Coffee and Tea We are particular in selecting our Coffees and Teas. We keep them fresh and up to the standard of strength and quality. If not exactly right any time, bring it back and we will make it right or return your money. When we learn Just what you prefer, you'll get it every time. land Vincent. LOSING GKOUND THAT'S WHAT'S HAPPENING TO BRYANISM. Some of hi Former, Ardent Advoate Deaert Bryan The New York Journal Sete the Example. It iB gradually becoming apparent that the silver cause is not command ing the strength ana unanimity or sup port that it did in the campaign of 1806 The New York Journal, which was Mr. Bryan's organ in the East, has deliber ately abandoned him, as was long ago anticipated. This means more than the mere action of this Journal, for a' change of that kind would not have been made unless those dictating it have seen that the plan would be a popular one. The fact is, there is a strong rebellion against Bryan and Bryanism in the East and certain parts of the south. Word comes from the Middle West that this sentiment has long been felt there. The silver pro position is losing its hold upon a large class of the communities which in the last national campaign supported it, v hich is in view of the fact that pros perity has come without a return to free coinage, and they have begun to realize that the iesues u ion which the campaign of 1898 was made were false ones. The assertion was very fre quently made during all that campaign that prosperity could not come to the people of the. United States without an enormouB increase of the currency of the country, and that this could only be done by the free coinage of silver. Now that the' prosperity has come in the face of the refusal to accept the silver proposition, it is apparent that the campaign of 1896 was waged upon false assumptions and false statements. The apparent determination of Mr. Bryan to make silver, and silver only, his hobby so long as he remains before the public in the attitude of spokes man of the Democratic party, has led a good many democrats all over the country to the conclusion that some broader man, and one who will not confine himself exclusively to the sub Ject ot 16 to 1, is likely to be a more successful party candidate in 1900. t -' Now that Senator Hanna is elected, and assurance given that his vote and voice and co-operation will be at the service of the Republican forces in the Senate, the effort to pass a currency hill will be again resumed. The Senate is still closely divided, espec ially in view of the fact that the Ore gon seat has not been filled, but there is good reason to hope that a combina tion of the Republicans' votewith that of the few democrats who refuse to co operate with the silver forces will le sufficient to carry through the Senate some legislation along the l'nes recum mended by the President in his mes sage. It is not expected that extreme legislation upon this subject can be had during the present Congress, but the simple plan outlined by the Presi dent in his message, proposing to re tain in the Treasury the greenbacks and Sherman notes redeemed in gold, and permit national bunks to increase their circulation 'ip to the par value of their bonds, appeals so strongly to all classes, except those who are deter mined to make money of the country of the "flat" character, that there is a good deal of hope that a measure fram ed along these lines can yet be passed by this Congress. The discussion and the vote in the Senate on the Immigration Bill shows very clearly where the Republican party stands in the matter of intelli gence and law and order. The leading men of the party have spoken but clearly and vigorovsly in favor of a law which shall exclude from the United States the ignorant, the de praved and the unsatisfactory classes which have, during the past few years, made up such a large proportion of the immigration. The Republican party, it will be remembered, passed a mens ure of this kind during the closing months of President Cleveland's term, and it was vetoed by him. Now' that there is a Republican President in the White House, there is little doubt but that the measure will become a law and that the world will be given to understand that the party in control of affarrain the United States does not desire tq recruit the citizenship of this nation with ignorant and degraded men, and is not willing to permit this class to come into competition with intelligent American citizens, or As sist in controlling national affairs. A Protest. In the article which appeared in the Elyria Republican, written by sE. 8. Tripp, in regard to electric lights and waterworks, he callB the Mayor and l iuncil scoundrals. This accusation is an un'alr one as I believe our Mnyor and CounciLto Imj men of ability, and arc (5.6ing what they think best for our Tillage.'-'... ..'''; ,..'...' Reader. rft00000a000000000eooaa CORRESPONDENCE. ; SULLIVAN. The interesting meetings whtch have been in' progiess at the Congrega tional church, will be continued this week, The public installation of officers of the L. O. T. M., will be held in the Maecabee's hall Saturday evening Jan. 29.' E.; A. Gorham met with quite a seri ous accident last week. While coming out. of the barn he slipped and fell in juring his hip. ' Those who attended Chapel exercis es. lust Wednesday mornini? at. tha High school, were well repaid for go ing by being privilged to hear the or iginal oration on. "The New Woman," by Miss May Mann, a member of the class of '98. There is great rejoining at the home of Mr. and Mrs; Will Stone over th arrival of a bright baby girl born last Sunday morning, Jan. 16. , M. A. Grissinger made a business trip to Spencer last week. Mr. Clair Drake is here with his new wife visiting his mother. George Johnson, who has been a res ident of Chagrin Falls, 0.r Js negotia ting for the boot and shoe stock held by both merchants, and expects to start a shoe store in Sullivan, Prof. S. S. McBride, from West Farmington, O., is in Sullivan, 0., vis iting the old friends he made while superintendant of our high school. Prof. McBride was the second Super intendent of the high school. His old pupils are delighted to see him ; all are graduates that were in his cIbbs. ' ROCHESTER. R. Potter visited his daughter, Mrs. M. Chamberlin at Ashtabula Harbor last week. . Mrs. T. Gardner was called by tele gram to Pittsburg, Pa, Thursday p. m. to the bedside of her sick husband. Mr, and Mrs. Hunt of Northfleld, 0. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ashcraft Sunday. , Mrsi 'E. D. Tinker and her grandson, Wall'lc is visiiing at- Mrs. J. M. Har- ton in Cleveland. Miss Sady Biddinger is visiting her sister in New London. The corn social, Tuesday evening, given Dy the Baptist Sunday School, was a success both socially and finan cially. All had a very enjoyable time, The Ladies' Aid society of the Con gregationnl church meet with Mrs, Frank Perkins Thursday, Feb. 3. All are cordially invited. A very pleasant birthday party was uiven by Mrs. Stanley, Friday after noon in honor of her little daughter, lJhot'ly. The afternoon was spent in g imcs and other amusements. Little Ph'ieby received several pretty presents A delightful supper was served and tde little ones spent a very enjoyable afternoon. CAMDEN. The Women's Foreign Missionary circle connected with the Baptist Cliuirh. served dinner in the Church riii Mliiv, .Inn. 11. It was a success social!) mid h'nancially. Mi' .Mm Hinder, an old resident of Mi i iilnee died at his home Friday Jan. 21. T. e L. O. T. M. say the Sir Knights know how to serve oysters. Horn. Jan. 15 to Mr. and Mrs. R. W Allen, n daug iter. Mr. J. Gru-ulv of Penfield, spent last Friday at Will Matcham'a, Well Children that are not vcrr robust need wartnfafr building and fat-forming food something; to be used for tyo or three months ia the uu-tna they may not suffer from cold. COOTT'S tZOULDlOU of Cod-liver Oil with Hypophos nfift't nf Limfc and Soda supplies exactly what they want. They will thrive, grow strong and be well all winter on this splendid food tonic Nearly all of them become very fond of It. For adults who are not very strong-, a course of treatment with the Emulsion for a couple of months in the fall will put them through the winter in first-class con dition. Ask your doctor about this. '. B tun yon tt SCOTT'S Eaniltlon. Sn thai th bub tod fuh art on th wrapper. All drwfliti ; yx. and li.oo. SCOTT ft BOWNB, Chambu, New York. Ira Ayliffe was home a purt of las' week. He is well pleased with his pos ition as fireman on the L. S. & M. S rail road. Mr. and Mrs. Will Whitney and daughter of Elyria, spent Sunday with his purents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Whitney. Mr. Marvin Bailey has bought Mor gan Hill's house and lot and will oc cupy the same in the spring with his son-in-law, D. E. Plum and family. Mr. and Mrs. A, E. Hale of Carlisle, spent one night last week with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams. Saturday evening, Jan. 15 the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Whitney pre sented a very bright appearance when their oldest daughter,' Maud B. whs united in marriage to Mr. Carl Schmitt of Riceville, Iowa, Rev. V. D. Willard performing the ceremony in the pres ence of the immediate relatives. Maud will be greatly missed in her home, in in the Church and in the Young Peo ple's Society. HUNTINGTON. Miss Tesjie Smith is in Penfield for an indefinite time. Mrs. Wing Hicks of Columbus, is vis iting Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Hicks. Mrs. Albert Nooney of Wellington, visited Mr. Earl Rogers' family last week. Born, Jan. 16 to Mr. and Mrs. Stone daughter. Mrs. Anna Dodge visited in Welling ton a few days last week. Mr. Charles Bluebecker of Polk, is visiting Mr. Henry Smith's family. Mr. T. D. Phelon was in Elyria one ay last week. Mr. Daniel W. Phelon, formerly of this place, died of hemorrhage of the brain ot his home in Lynden, Kansas, Jan. 16. Mr. P. Z. 8tedman is on the sick list. Miss Jessie Minerof Wellington, vis ited Miss Bertha Chapman recently. Mr George Nimock is in Fort Wayne, Ind. Quarterly meeting in the M. E. Church next Saturday and Sunday. BAKER'S CROSSING. Mli. Jind Mrsv Emor Knupp: and ittle son Harry have been spending a week in Cleveland, guests of Mr. and Mrs, Harry Moon.. Miss Myrtle Calkins has returned to Wellington, after having spent some time with her sister Mrs. Anise Farn- sworth. Services at the Universalist church on Sunday morning were not largely attended, owing to the weather. Some of our neighbors were in New London Saturday. . A. Waideck, of Akron w.as in this vicinity Saturday. He made a large deal with Hichard Bros, for hay and grain. W. II. Beeman was in Elyria Monday Miss Neel Murray is home from New London for an indefinite time. Incontinence of water during sleep stopped immediately by Dr. E. Det- chon's Anti Diuretic. Cures children and adults alike. Price $1. Sold by K. W. Adams, druggist, Wellington Ohio. IS Mav 98 Pile Permanently Cured In from Til to Five Day Time. by the use of Lo-Mo. One bottle guaranteed to cure any case of Piles regardless of how long standing, w hat you have tried, or what your physi clan may claim. Money refunded if per manent cure is not obtained in the most severe cases in less than 5 days, After all others fail get Lo-Mo and be cured. Price, 75 c. per bottle. Sold by all first class druggists, or sent pre, paid on receipt of price. Addresi Harry Logue, Williamsport, Pa Mr. I. H. Griawold Appointed. The name of Irving H. Griswold has been kjent to the senate by President McKjftley for confirmation as postmas terof Elyria. It is believed thatM Griswold will make a capable postmas ter, and that his appointment will give general satisfaction to the patrons of the office as well as the republican voters. The Editor Fooled. From a Plunkville Bugle: "This morning as we and the wife of our bosom were eating our humble repast our office boy came in in great haste with the information that a man from Indiannpolig was at our office waiting to interview us on the financial que tion. Pleased at this supposed metn politan recognition of humble talent: we put on our cat, and putting one of BillJ4 Watson's justly celebrated cigar in nnr pocket to do the honors to th city reporter with, we hastened to our sanctum to find what? A man win had come down to see what we could do on our bill.' We hope those of our subscribers who are in arrears will come nobly to the front in this hour of need." J-Indianapolis Journal. Toe Royal la the higheat grade baking powder known. Actual teats show it goes one third further than any other brand. pig POWDER Absolutely Pure ROYAL UMUNO POWDf R 00., NtW VOK. Public Sale. We will offer for sale on the old Clark farm, one mile and a half south and one-half mile west of Wellington, on Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 10 a. m. sharp, the following described property, to-wit : 1 9-year-old gray mare, 1 8-year-old brown mare. 2 5-year-old geldings, 1 dark brown filly, cominff 4. sired bv Conyoy H j 1 1-year-old colt, sired by Convoy H j 1 2-year-old heifer, 3 ewes, buck, 13 stock hogs, 2 brood sows, 1 with litter of 9 pigs by her side, 1 good Shepard cow and watch dog, about 50 Brown Leghore hens, 1 2-horse wagon, 3 buggies. 1 nair of bobs. 1 flat-bottom sled, 1 good fanning mill, 1 good corn cob and feed urinder. a mowinir ma chine, 2 hay rakes, 1 shovel plow, Syr acuse plow, 3-section drag, 2-section drag, 1 cultivator, double work har ness, 3 single harnesses, about 8 tons Timothy hay in the mow, oak bedroom set, 10-foot, square top, solid oak ex tension table, 1 8-foot, extension table, square top, 2 oak rockers, 3 set cane seat chairs, 1 set kitchen chairs, 2 high . i'-chairs, Domestic sewinsf m6e.hinlou- ble stitch; washing machine, folding bench wringer. 2 cook stoves, 1 Round Oak heating stove. 1 barrel vinesrar. fruit cans, jars and other household articles too numerous to mention. Terms of sale, 9 month's time with nterest at 6 per cent from date of sale on approved security. 2 per cent dis count for cash. All sums under $5 cash. Duffy Hull. ' U. S. Worden. Henry White, Auctioneer. JURORS FOR FEBRUARY TERM Grand Jurors. Adolph Herngater, Lorain. Henry Dickson, Ridgeville. J. 0. West, Huntington. R. B.Lersch, Elyria. W. C. Harrison. Eaton. Henry Holl. Amherst. Henry Hageman, Lorain. Chas. E. Gott, Wellington. H. K. Belden, Grafton. Thomas Gayters, Russia. C. A. Findley, Camden. A. L. Dudley, Henrietta. John Burgart, Avon. Wallace Harrington, Columbia. Chas. Cahoon, Elyria. Pktit Jl'RORS. G. F. Foster. Amherst. J. L. Reed, Ridgeville. Dan Eason, Elyria. , Geo. Keyser, Lorain. F. N. Smith, Elyria. I. L. ComstO'ik, Wellington. T. S. Tompkins, Columbia. E. C. Branson, Wellington. E. T. Munsun, Russia. Wm. Freeland, Lorain. Louis Clark, Brownhelm. Ernest Barker, Henrietta. H. W. Price, Camden. S. M. Pouris, LaGrange. , Frank Clifford, Rochester.. Frank Eschtruth, Sheffield. PoHtponed. Owing to the inclement weather of last evening and consequent lack of attendance at the New Century Club, the exercises were deferred to a spec ial meeting to be held on Tuesday evening of next week at the usual hour. All are requested to be present. By Order Committee. , Only a Hnby. Soim'thing to live for came to the place, Something to die for may be. Something to give even sorrow a a-rare. And yt-t It wa only a baby. . Cooing mid laughter and gargl and crtet. Dlmplus for tenderest kiiwea. . ; (.'hoax of hope and or raptureti and alglm ('ho of fear and of blixHeit. I.HUt year like all yvara the roue and thu thorn. Thin year a wiMwnivi nmy be. Hot hmtven atooped undtr the roof mi'tho morn That It brought there only a bhby. ... lUrrlut 1'reavolt Spofford.