Newspaper Page Text
i-tita. : i ! WELLINGTON , ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26, 188k JfdHWilftilVfnitl. 4. W. HOUGHTOH, M. H. HOUGHTON. Bisnoi' I W. Wiley, ot the Methodist Church, who presided at the Conference, in Wellington in 1878, died while on an Episcopal tour at Foo Chow, China, Friday, Nor. 21st. He was a graduate of the Uni versity of New York, and practiced medi cine four years before being sent as a medical missionary to Foo Cbow, China, (the city where he died,) remaining tnere Ave years. Ho was elected President ol Pennington Seminary, N. J , in 1808, and Editor of the Ladles Repository in 1864 and Bishop In 1872. He visited China and Japan In 1877,' and among bis published works, are; "China and Japan," "The Re. liglon ot the Family," and "The Fallen Missionaries of Foo Chow. Our notice of the dffiiculty of Rev. Mills with bis serenades was from an account received troin Oberlin by tele phone, and was, as we supposed, accord ing to the facts. Later, we learn that the fault was not altogether on his side. In deed, It would seem that he was more sinned against than sinning. The conduct ol the young men In sending letters and warnings to leave the town under an implied threat to kill him li be did nut, were disgraceful in the extreme. Mr Mills' statement before tbe magistrate was frank and manly. He did not Are into the crowd but over the heads and had no purpose to do anything but intimidate, fearing that they purposed to da him personal violence. We umko this notice liecuuse we do not wish to do anyone injustice. We thluk there was no occasion to tear personal violence and that it was a mistake in Judgment to lire at ail, but it must be admitted that he hud great provo cation. The facts are becoming general ly known through articles In the daily press and be will require no further vindicution. Oi'K Democratic friends indulged in a jollification lost Thursday afternoon and evening, having music and a procession, with banners and speeches in the town hall, and a small cannon for a salute. Hon. Bloom, of Shelby, and D. L. Wads worth spoke in the afternoon, and gentle men from Cleveland in the evening. We cannot treat ourselves to-the pleasure of a description of the procession as we like, in all cases, to tell the truth, and we fear that our friends would not greatly enjoy seeing an unadorned description of It in print. We must confess, however, thai after the announcement from different members of tbe party ot the rich things in store for us, we were mildly disappoint ed with the exhibition. The crowd was respectable In numbers, considering that they are not very plenty In this section, and the order was unusually good, tor which they deserve to be commended. We hope they may bear their victory and wear their honors with becoming modesty and dignity, and set us the pattern of pol itical honesty and patriotism they have so often painted for us, and so both tbey and we have nothing to regret by reason' of their triumph. The British Lion and the British Wolf. The wolf of want is said to be at the doors of England's cottages, and a demand Is made that the British lion drive out the British wolf. It Is the problem of tbo civilized ages. Among enlightened men there is a constant tendency to centraliza tion ol wealth, which means that few rich people grow richer, while the many poor remain so or become poorer. Tbe greatest minds have studied the problem without solving it, and it Is becoming a question of awful magnitude and of equal complexity, even in republican America, where land Is abundant and cheap and population is sparse. It will grow In interest as time passes, and some genius must come forward with a solution of the looming, portentous problem, or "tbe Indigene of tbe mssses will sooner or later bring about the collapse of our vaunted greatness." What Is the remedy ! Political ana economic science can prove beyond a doubt that land nationalization would not help tbe poor, except, possibly, lor the briefest period. Home men are tpendthrifts and some are prudent; some have genius for businesss and soino have almost no sense in that direction; some can do twice and thrice as much work as others. The theory of cquallza. lion ot possessions is a wild dream. Reduce men to an absolute equality in property and they would not remain so while tbe clock should tick once; and if men would stop long enough to think seriously upon the subject they would see it to be so. Nothing yet suggested Is a specific for the evils which all candid men recognize. It is natural that in times ol peril wealth should hide Itself from danger. Hence the violence of socialism and anarchy never relieves poor men. The incendiary can burn a city, but who Is helped by it? The poor man's cottage goes up in flame just as the mansion of tbe millionaire does, and the poor man is poorer because of the Are. Relief of tbe abnormal condition of the poor in civilized countries will come at last, not from tbe violence of the un thinking, but from tbe philanthropic genius of men who love their fellow-men and have penetration enough to under stand the question, and creative power enough to devise, or investigating power enough to discover a remedy. In tbe meantime U weald be a wonderful relief to the poor if tbey would cut off all ex. cesses. Tkonsandj of them spend in strong diiiik the money which they ought to spend in biead. Rich men should not be hated and blamed for the poverty of poor men who squander their earnings. W. C. Advocate. Ex-Uovkunoii CiiAUUERLAiN closes an article In a late N. Y. Independent with the following paragraph: "I think this canvass has shown the moral power and influence of the secular p-ess. The tendency lately seems to be to re gard a newspaper as a mere purveyor or conduit of the news. The attitude of dis interested curiosity (to use Matthew Arn old's phrase) is assumed or affected by many journalists. Blill, the duty is accep ted by many managers and editors of seeking to instruct and lead the people. In this canvass I think the decisive influ ence In defeating Mr. Blaino has been the moral firmness and courage of three great secular newspapers The New York Times, The New York Evening Post and Harper's Weekly. I think these journals have shown s fHr higher moral tone, a far finer moral Instinct and feeling, than the majority of the clergy." The above presents a case of apparent conscientiousness in politics perfectly in comprehensible to the finite mind. How any man in bis soler senses can write such inconsistent and ridiculous stuff without a suspicion ot lack ot honesty and decency is past finding out. A man who knows the moral character of Cleveland and Blaine and can seriously talk about the election ol Cleveland being a victory due to the "moral power and Influence of the secular press" must, if honest, be too far gone in lunacy tor any responsible judgment in public affairs. The papers complimented for their moral firmness and courage have been guilty of the tin8t utter disregard of truth and fairness and have shown an entire luck ol moral perceptions in that they have supported and defended a man, the rottenness of whose moral character is confessed, and for whoso offenses they have proceeded to offer excuses and upol ogles and belittle their criminality. They have, exceeded In partisan meanness tbo vilest Democratic campaign sheet; and then to contrast and exult them above the clergy as having "shown a fur higher moral tone, a fur higher instinct and feeling," is the refinement of Inso lence and dishonesty. A religious journal on glit to be ashamed to publish such a slander against virtue and morality with giving It editorial rebuke. Art Exhibition. We were fortunate enough to be in Cleveland during tbe ten days when Dolph, the famous animal painter bad his work well displayed on the walls of Ryder's Art Gallery, embracing tbe larg est collection ever shown there by sny one artist, many of which met with a ready sale. Barnyard and stable scenes, with horses, cattle, sheep and poultry in all their everyday attractiveness. Cats and kittens in every variety of playful altitudes, and in the enjoyment of domestic content. Dogs and dogs, but cats in abundance. Juengling, tbe famous wood engraver, of New York, has reproduced two of the finest representations of cats, and about 25 of each will be printed for sale and Die cut thtp destroyed, the author abominating the possibility of having his work cjhro moed and used as advertising labels and cards. The pleasure of a study oi numbers of these paintings, which we have not spaco or ability suitable to give any accurate account of, is not to be described. Paint. era -of horses especially are at great expense for models; the stables of one of these we once visited were in the same block with the studies. Some of Dolpb's human figures were magnificently, some historically and soino quaintly costumed' The sheen of a sutin dress with train, adorning a lovely woman posing before an artist who was painting her, the subject of one of Dolpb's finest efforts, was marvel ously imitated. He owns $7,000 worth ol costumes. We presume his cats come reasonably, and tbe doves and fowls In bis rural barn and dooryard scenes would not be difficult to obtain. At the same time of this exhibition at Ryder's, was another of equal Interest to lovers of pictures at the Household Art Decorative Rooms on tbe north side of Euclid Avenue next tbe Nottingham building. As there are three establish. menu similarly named in the city, we mention this where tbe choice collections of etchings, by Whistler, called the "King of etchers," and the work of the famous London Etchers, Seymour, Haydcn, David Law, Hubert Herkomer, Oho Bacher, Bio. cum, Courtny and others were shown. Landscapes, German and Yenltlan scenes, some Introducing tbe most elabor ate architecture in church and cathedral pictures with water-courses, bridge or viaduct, and the accessories of trees and shrubbery, were so carefully worked out in minutest detail that enormous labor was put upon them and a large sum ol money required for their purchase. A great many smaller pictures of equal merit, and happy conception in subject and work, were within the reach of mod erate purses. War's dread alarms, carry terror to tbe hearts of peace-loving citizens, but it is safe to say that the number ot lives annually sacrificed to liver complaint, In Its various forms, greatly exceed those of the most destructive battles. Ueorge L. Martinet, of Nlcaraugiia, wrl'.es: "Dur ing my last visit to New York I was KiMented with half a dosen bottles of iihlei'sHerb Bitters, and I cheerfully testify that less than two bottles cured me of liver complaint of five years' standing." Furred tongue, aching bones, headache, disappear as by magic by using Cheney's Stomach and Liver Regulator. Citizens' Mutual Relief Association of Ohio. Wellington, O., Nov. 14th, 184. ' Our members will remember that, last June, charges were filed by Chas. H. Moore, Ex-Superintendent of Insurance, against our Association, setting forth that we were doing business contrary to law, etc. Sept. 23d and 24th the case was heard by the Supreme Court upon petition, an swer and testimony ol both parties. Our Annual reports to Sup't of Insurance, the records of our Association and all of our books of accounts were also put In evid ence and briefs were submitted by the attorneys on botli sides. After examining the arguments of the attorneys and carefully reviewing the tes timony, records and businoss of the asso ciation from its organization to Sept. 1, 1884, covering a period of ovor ten years, the Court vindicated the legality and honesty of our Association in its organization and managemeut by over-ruling the petition of the Attorney General to oust our Asso ciation ot its right to do business, and confirmed and sustained us in amending its articles and by-laws so as to extend its powers, rights and franchises to all members. Having thus been tried In the balance, by the highest tribunal In tbe Slato, and not found wanting, our Association must commend itself to all, as worthy of confi dence and patronage. It has already been the means of wiping many a tear from sorrowing eyes, by pay ing over $000,000 to the widows and orphans of deceased members. Each member can cherish a just pride In the part he has taken, in building and fostering an institution so worthy and beneficial. Our Association was never stronger than it is to duy. Never had a brighter future. It is, by far, the largest and strongest association in the Stale, and with the continued hearty co-operation of its members, and the application ol the same vigilance, zeal and enemy that hits characterized its unparalleled success In the past, It will still maintain its growth and perpetuity In tbe future. Yours Respectfully, W. R. Wean. Sec'y. Two Dangerous Soattens. Spring and fall arc times when so many people get sick. Tbe changes in the weather are severe on feeble, and even those naturally strong are ant, as tbey say, "to lie feeling miserable." Then they are Ju-t in condition to be s'ruck down with some kind of fever. A bottle or two of Parker's Tonic will invigorate the digestion put the liver, kidneys and blood in perfect order, and prevent more serious attacks. Why suffer, and perhaps die, when so simple a medicine will save you? Good for both sexes and all ages. 40l4 White Seal Burning Oil costs a few cents more a gallon than common oils, but it gives a more brilliant light and burns much longer. No explosion has ever occured from its use. Read their adver tisement in another column. Bad Drainage causes much sickness, bad blond ana Improper action of tbe liver and kidneys is bad drainage to tbe human system, which Burdock Blood Bit ters remedy. M.L. Blair, Alderman 5th ward. Scran ton. Pa., stated Nov. 9, 1883: He had used Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil lor sprains, burns, cuts, bruises and rheumatkm. Cured every lime. Men and Boys, Attention I Don't buy any clothing until you have seen some made by Tucker, Calder & Co. Read their advertisement Facta Worth Sotlng. The people oi Northern Ohio have learned one thing very thoroughly; They have learned that they can save enough by buying their winter supply of clothing in Cleveland to make them whole on railroad fare and a day's time besides. That Is, tbey can do this it they buy of the right bouse. Stclnfeld, the "old reliable." 243 and 244 Superior St., possesses advantages in buying bis goods which render It out of the question for other houses to come anywhere near him on price. He lor instance Is selling men's suits and over coats at (9, $0, 98 and $10, that are guar anteed good value and to give satisfactory wear. Of course he has qualities of suits sua overcoats at atelier prices and also at less than $5 that are well worth the money, but cannot be expected to give the same service as a better garment Children's suits snd overcoats, great bargains at $1, $1.50, $3 and upwards and large assort ments to select from. Prices were never so low as now. To parties that wish suits, pants or over coats for themselves, boys and children, and do not want to visit Cleveland, such can write for Stelnfeld's fashion plate Imok price list and self measurement. Will send goods, per express, with privilege to return goods if price or quality is not perfectly satisfactory in every respect. we know we can suit you in price, style and qnality. All our goods are marked in pluln figures snd over twenty-five years' experience as clothiers give us many ad vantages which our patrons therein par. ticlpate. STP.rNFEi.D, me Old Reliable, Clothier and Tailor. N. B. Parties wishing suits, pan ts o overcoats made to order we will send samples to select from. Guaranteed fit. Also a complete line of hats, caps and gentleman's furnishing roods. If you send for goods the price is tbe same as If here. THE MARKETS. Clieese. Demand good. No change in prices We quote: Yonng America 12tf to 18, Full Cream.. ..12 to 12W, Ohio Standard 10tfll. BniPMKirra ro Week Ehdiko Nov. 24. Cbeese3 ,843. .boxes, 113,610. .pounds. Butter 85. .pkgs. 23,089. .pounds. To Sugar Makers If you want the Latest and Beat EVAPORATOR Cull snd examine tho Anti Silica Self-Skim ming Excelsior. it otimMb In fltvle. Durability fttid Conventeiiue. The only on (It deftlfrawl fur the Mvlnn of fuel Make Ultt nnrPIt inNjud siim v-v mti aim iiioiu tunii stny oilier wind covere me i.mv sroiiaa. aibu CORN SHELLERS MD FODDEH CUTTERS O. E. TOWNSEND. iM VI7 Sm.l III We have put in a full line of Terry's Scissors & Shears, And request all our customers to call and examine them. They are sold to us under a "Warrantee Un limited." and we cheerfully recom mend them to our trade. We keep them in Terry's Cylinder Case, ana can without trouble, Bhow tnem to our friends. Our stock is com plete. 4yl MALLORY PRICE & CO. Tie People all Know THAT THE H. & K Oysters are always the first choice. Come to the Old Reliable GROCERY UOUSE, where tht-y have been sold for ihe last fifteen years, mid you will 11 ml them, as ever, fresh direct from the Ray, neither wlleil nor drugged. It Is the fame placn you got those Choice Crackers, the Best Roast ed Coffee in town, Choice Teas, new Buckwheat Flour, Corn Meal, Graham, best brands of "Wheat Flour, Health Hour, Smoked Hams, Bacon, Lard, Cleveland Bread, Cookies. Sweet Crackers, Celery, Potatoes, Apples, Oranges, Lemons, Figs, the best assortment of Candies in Wellington, and everything else that goes in the make-up of a First-Class Grocery and Provision Store, together with the best assortment and largest stock of Glassware, Hang ing and Stand Lamps, Plain and Decorated Queensware in town. Also keep in mind that you can buy at the same place the best Lime, Cement, Plaster Paris and Plastering Hair. Please call at Bowlby & Hall's. i 0STJTTE r 0 Itnetftter'e Stomach Bitter Is a fine blood depurrnt, a rational eslbartle, and a auberb anti-billooa ipMite. It rallies the falling; enrrxlta of til doblliUtfd, and rhecka prematura decay. Fcrer and ague, bilious remittent, dyspepsia and bowel complaints art among the evils which It entirely removes. In tropical eouatries, where the hirer and bowels are orjrans moat nnfiTorahhr affected by the combined In fluence of climate, diet and water, It U a cry neceaarr aalri-ubrd. For salt by all Druggul and Dealers generally. team Cxpat-teatc t'lLEC OMETREATMENT Of Nervous and mlnal Do blllty, Barl Daoay, Lew ot Memory, an., o. SHU Youttnrl ReHpee dttcetorBelrTraatment. ratline and Monrr. and anrfd Oneokerj. HOOK and Trial Para of KwrnMlta Pftr.lt. addre-f Dr. T. WILLIAMS. Mllwantea, Wla.. SUFFERERS from HrrTone.rhronlv an4 Ml went tll.raarf, rlrala ami Heart AnV'lle.Aaai l.aaeja, Hrnmm DrMUly, ttrohvai IHt u (va. taiUaae and Weuaiieu ol the aiftrfae7e,atla. (r at Urinary Uraaa,nk jrour llrutalal lul Z3r. OHAB. W. aKtOTT1 W0lS BINOWNIO SMCINg NO. II, COCUEERIP.Oti rWlth PliorhornB,l A BLOOD, MUIM k NKKVE TONIC. If roar DraaUt am not It him tn mrf.r II iorroe. SI. per bo tile, (ee a. II eel and Iron a the Oreatet Medical DIaivwry of mode a l ave. 5 or neranblel. wttb full iMrtloelura. ediliew HAS. W. aOOTT M.D., Kaneoe City, Ml r Dr. MCOTTMLITMB tLLB. rr free! A (EIABlESElf-CUE A (btoHU Beeeerlptlori of oae of th at noted and raceeaefBl epeclalleta In IheUJf. faow retlred)rortheeareofereMleMlltf( li Manh4, Wtmhn eea mnd Jeae;.Het Uplalaaaaled enrelopeA.LrafarlauoanSlllt Addeaee PH. WARD 4 CO. l-eMiee, Mo. Tha liar. O. H. TCAVia, of Bourbon, Indiana, tara: "Both mraelf aaevlfe, owe oar Urea to n'llion a Mvammmywu vwv. . vi u, nwiMr m "7 6if?ftS B Est m - office of c; -w". Kco-s-isr " Assistant Commissioner for the' Stats of Ohio1 -IN CHAKtfR OK TUB ' ' ' . To the Dairymen and Cheese and Suiter Dealers of Ohio: Your cooperation, is earnestly solicited in the efforts of the Ohio Commission to make a creditable display of dairy products and machinery at the coming Cotton Centennial Exposition to be held at New Orleans. ' Arrangements Ivave now been perfected for forwarding from the designated depots to New Orleans, free ofcluirge, all articles intend ed for exhibition. On the arrival of exhibUs at New Orleans, tliey tvill be conveyed, without expense to the owners, to the' Exposition building ami will be arranged in their proper classes, and no pains will be spared to display them to the very best advantage. Arrangements liave been completed for the sale of dairy prod ucts in the Centennial Exposition buildings after and during the Exposition, so that all butter and cheese, after exhibition, can, no doubt, be readily sold at their full All articles intended for exhibition should be forwarded to C. W. Horr, Assistant Commissioner, Wellington, Ohio, or to S. J. Stevens, Assistant Commissioner, or letters advising tliat shipments case be promptly sent. All package should be plainly marked by cards, tags or labels. The Commissioner in filiarge oftlie Dairy Department for the United States has offered a very large and very liberal list of prem iums. JSotmng surpassing them ever been offered in the United States. For further particulars reference is made to the full list issued by C. E. Marvin, Sup't Dairy Products, World's Exposition, Rocliester Minn., which ivill be forwarded free of charge to anyone requesting the same- Arrangements nave been made, nati, for holding butter in cold few days that it may have to be the same is jonvarded to New Orleans. All articles should be shipped depots by the 22dof December. Any further information desired will be most cheerfully f urn- unra on application, lorresponacncc soiicnea. Ass't Commissioner for the State ft f lilSilil Go to Ihe Furniture Ttooms of A. G. & a. The largest and finest assortment evei shown in Wellington. Come and see our Fancy Patent Rockers and Easy Chairs, bamboo and willow ; Camp and Office Chairs for ladies, gen tlemen and .children ; Stands, and Ottomans, Wall Pockets and ITow is the Having now FALL AND WINTER GOODS il bought at the lowest prices of the season, and which are very low. we are prepared to give our cus tomers the benefit of the were bought, we say to our customers that tnis being a season of low Erices we realize the fact that roods must be sold correspond ingly low. Our stock consists in part of a full line of BBHfSS liANOTSlS in all the new shades, with BR00ADE WORSTED GOODS at 6 1-4 to $1.00, in New Colors, a line of New Shades in Plain Dress SILKS for JO to 75 cents. Another invoice oi BLACK GRO GRAIN BROCADES, WATERED, SURRAH, RADZIMERE, and the new novelties in :Afif!iiHT Also a Ml stock of VELVETS in Plain, Striped and Brocaded, in colors to match New Shades. Our Stock of Ladies' and Gents' UNDERWEAR is Full and Complete And will be sold very cheap, we call attention to our 50 and 65 and $1.00 Goods cheap at 65, 85 and $1.25. We have them in all sizes. Our Flannel Department is full and they are cheaper than ever bought before. Wool Blankets, Comforts, Flannel Sheeting, 6cc Sec. y We have taken advantage of the low prices on Cotton and Domestic Goods, bought them from first hands and can Bell them CHEAPER THAN BEFORE. We call attention to onr stock of dents' Furnishing Goods in all the new styles and novelties, which are to be sold cheap. . Mittens, Jackets, Gloves, Hose, Ties, Ac. Baldwin. Lanndon, Windcckcr & Co. value. Cincinnati, Ohio. Postal cards have been made, should in every in variety ana magmtuae nas both in Wellington and Cincin storage free of charge during the held at the collection depots before in time to reach the forwarding C. T. HORR, of Ohio in charge of Dairy Dep't. L. C0XJ0E Brackets and Toilets, Foot Rest fancy Goods, at lowest price time to buy. a full stock of low prices at which they ifH'