Newspaper Page Text
THE ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY MAY 14, '90.
re THE ENTERPRISE. J.B. Smith, Propria tor. t WELLINGTON, OHIO. tntewa stthe Fntt-offloe at Wslllagtsa as Seoond CUs BiMker, Moordlns to BUtuM. TSBMS. . OneYear 1 SlxMonths nir Month! ........ ..l w 75 40 Advertising treeenti per lino, each Intertlon. Space and Column lUUi made known on ippll tuion. . : Ex-President Cleveland U devoting great deal of time to the Farmers' Alii ante at present. John G. Carlisle ia making a fltfit for a seat In the senate to fill the vacancy caused by the death of James B, Beck. Ir Senator Sherman's bill passes the house there will be two pension agencies in Ohio. One will be located at Cleve land and the other at Cincinnati. The dependent pension bill has become law. It provides that all persons who served ninety days or more in. the civil war and received an honorable discharge shall receive the sum of $8 per month on arriving at the age of 60 years. A move is being made by a number of white people in Georgia to have the pub lic school funds divided. What taxea the white people pay into the treasury for school purposes they want, and the color ed people can have theirs. President Harrison has appointed resident of New York to be collector at Bandusky. New York men appear to meet; with particular lavor with the politicians during the present year. We mii?ht say that there has been no appoint ment made lor a successor to Geo. C. : Bash, postmaster at this place, and per haps the President might Induce someone from that state to come here and take the office. The new school book law provides that the school commissioner advertise for bids to furnish school books lor the entire state. lie is, under bo circumstances al lowed to pay over 75 per cent, of the low est wholesale price of books at the pres ent time. The publisher will furnish the books direct to the school boards, who will pay transportation on them and pay for them out ot the contingent fund. Each board shall then arrange ior the sale, through, agents or local dealers, of the book to the children. They are In no case allowed to chare only 10 per cent above contract price. It seems thit this is a much needed step J n the right direc tion. ' The Supreme court of the United States has decided that a state has no power to interfere with the Interstate commerce laws, or In other words a state bss no rights which the interstate com merce is bound to respect. The temper ance laws ol the state of Iowa lorbid the sale of liquor in the state except under ceitaln restrictions snd thessme is pro hibited from being brought into the state. But the Supreme court says It msy be taken Into the state and sold from the or lginal packages without violating the law. Now this very same court tendered a de cision a few years since to the effect that it bad no right to Interfere with transpor tation companies in the states for refusing to grant colored people the same rights that were coo f erred upon white persons. One decision 1 hardly consistent with the other. The states are evidently en titled to some rights in the way of protec tion from being oyer-ridden with whisky bummers and It Is high time these right were defined. Washington Letter. tfrota ear Regular Componet.) Washinotom. D. O, May 0, 1890. , ; A Republican caucus ot the House has decided upon adjournment not later than July 1. Ot course to make this decision operative it must be approved by the Sen ate, and as the Senators have not the same reason for wishing to got away from Wash ington early this yew as the Representa tives, they may not be willing to hurry themselves any, and It may be somewhat rater than the date set before adjourn menV actually takes place. , . It ha been practically decided by the Republicans of the House that the river and harbor bill, carrying an appropriation of something like 125,000,000, ah ail not pass at the present session. A number of other measures Involving more or leas besvy appropriations will also be quietly shelved, and It will not be surprising U the Democratic campaign ot 'extravagant ' appropriation" sbsll be turned agaiust that party in the coming Congressional campaign by the fact ot the total amount of money appropriated by the first session of the 5UI Congress being less than that appropriated by the first session of the 90th Congress, when the Democrats hsd a majority io the House. . ' ; ;i ? .The bill authorizing the Secretary of War to d 'llvf r lo the State ot Colorado all Aags carried by Colorado regiment in the lute civil war bss bfewe a law.' ,' , The sudden di alb of Senator Beck n Saturday leal, and his fune rai o the Ben ate ' chamber on Tuesday made a Wg bole In the Concessional work, lltrte Or ho business being doiiew Mouday aad, Toes- day. 4 ' f ')' i .". The member of the Senate Committee on Pensions do not take kindly to the Mor rill service pension bill which Ui lions passed as' a substitute for the dependent pension bill passed by the Snnste, and it Is probable that a report recommending non concurrence, will be made to the Senate. That, if adopted by the Senate, would throw the matter Into the bands of a con terence committee ot the House and Sen ate, and would probably result iu a com promise bill containing something of each of the present bills. Secretary Tracy has sold the residence in which the disastrous fire occurred that deprived him of wife and daughter, j - The meeting of the Republican Na tional Committee which was called for the 7th In this city, has been postponed until Mondsy, the 12th, to oblige several mom bers who found it inconvenient to come earlier. Southern Democrats are very much in terested In the probsble successor to the late Senator Beck. It Is supposed here that he will be elected by the Kentucky Legislature, which is now Jn session, next week. Representatives Carlisle and Mo- Cresry are both considered as candidates. Assistant Postmaster-General Clark son has gone to Iowa to attend the tunar al of his father. Senator Quay's visits to the President, which are quite frequent those days, are disturbing the Democrats very much. Senator Edmunds, who has been ailing all winter, Is now reported to be very ill at bis residence In this city. W. C. T. U. Column. "For God shall bring- every wort Into Judg ment ana every secret ining, wneuior ii oe good or whether It be evil." Kool. 12:14. "Kver true to oar original principles total abstinence tor me inoiviuuai, ana prouiui tlon tor Stats and Nation." The annual meeting of the Woman's Christian Temperance Uulon of Welling ton was held May 6th, at which time the following officers and superintendents were elected: President. Mrs. W. R. SaBtlcy. Vice- Presidents, Mrs. Palmer, Mrs. W. R. Wean, Mrs. T.J.Yale: Recording Sec Mrs. A. J. Hamlin: Corresponding Sec., Mrs. W. B. Follansbee; Treasurer, Mrs. Wm. Bennett; Superintendent of evangelistic work, Mrs. P. Rodhouse: Supt. of social purity work. Mrs. J. W. Houghton; Supt. narcotics, Miss Susan Pierce; Supt. hygiene, Dr. Warren: Supt. Sabbath observance, Mrs. Gardner; Supt literature, Mrs. W. B. Fol lansbee. ANNUAL REPORT. The meetings ot the Temperance Union during the past year have been, on the whole, of more than usual Interest, and at times almost crowded with business. There have been eleven regular meetings snd one special, with a fair average at tendance. ' The "Mothers' Meetings' have been, as a rule, held on the third Tuesdsy of each month and, though not so fully attended as deslrablt, have been full of profit and Interest to those who were there. But one death stuong our number has occurred thst of Mrs. Craddock, laat May a beloved sister and faithful worker, and at one time Preiident of our Union. Me morial resolutions with reference to her were drown up and published In the E.s TEnrnisi. The literary department of the Union, under the direction of Mrs. Follansbee, bu been laithlully attended to. We bare contributed from the treasury of our society lo various objects to the Fair and Lakeside work, to the expense of publishing bulletins for temperance In struction In our common schools, lor press work, for helping to pay for tbe temper ance temple at Chicago, and also to assist In delrsying the expense of tbe liquor prosecution In our town last October, be tide small sums to several otbet objects. Seven new names hsve been enrolled on the list of our members and several more subscribers hsve been obtained for tbe Union Signal. Occasions ol marked and unusual in terest hsve been, it st-ems to us, more fre quent than often occur fn the course of one yeaer in connection wish our work first, that called out by the liquor trial above referred to, and later tbe delightful crusade anniversary in December, an occa sion of rare Interest and one long to be remembered; and last, but not 'east, tbe evangelistic meeting under tbe direction ol Mr. Romlck of Delaware, Ohio, this spring, which. It Is believed, resulted In much good and spiritual profit to both those in and out of tbe church. Thus we step forth from tbe old Into a new year of our Union's existence, thsnk. ful tbsl some good has been accomplished, and trotting that larger teal and greater efficiency msy be granted u for the com ing work. Mr. A. J. Hamlih, Sec. The Spring Medicine.. Tli popularity whivh Hood's Ssrsaps. rllla b galued as a spring medicine Is wonderful. It possesses Just tbose ele ments ot health-gl 'ing, blood-purifying and appetite-restoring, which everybody seems in need at this season. Do not con tinue lo a dull, tired, unsatisfactory con dition when you may be so much benettl ted by Hood's Sarsaparilla. It purifies the blood snd makes tbe weak strong. , Some of the Grand Army boys, may be Interested in the following, from Alex. B. Pope, A. D. C, Commander, Dep't Tenn. and Gs. He says: "We have had an epi demic of whooping cough bere, (Btewart, Tenn.,) and Chamberlain's Cough Remedy hs been the only medicine that bss done any good.",.. There- is no Uunger from whooping cough, when this remedy Is freely given. It completely controls tbe dismui. 50 cent bottle for sale by Fred U. Felt Druggist 'I V i .jjoosorai I Of si I the different schools In the country, have thousands die every year of bright' disease of die It id my , who could .be llv. ing toTuy If tin y had Used Sulphur Bit ters. They ar unrqiullid In die' world for all diseases ot the kidneys. New Ha ven Union.. ... , t nvxaiukft ... ii 'W Worth ftojaew'itreiit anpleas abtness" referred "to two 'weeks ago has been settled, ;o far aa known. No at tempt has been made in these columns to give full details, as other newspaper writers have made such wretched work in their alleged efforts to get the facts, that tbe Outlook for a k correct 'statement was rather discouraging. . . .At the last session of the National Congregational council a committee of nine members was ap pointed to consider the, relation ot the benevolent societies supported by that denomination, to esch other.' Thst com mittee will hold a meeting- tn Oberlln beginning on Tuesday, May 10th, for tbe purpose ot formulating a report on tbe question submitted to them Dr. C. D. Noble will deliver a lecture next Friday evening to the young men at the Town Y. M. O. A rooms, on "How to Keep Ont of tbe Hands of a Doctor." A company which would be flattering to the best of men assembled In the TownY, M. C. A rooms last Friday evening to bid farewell to Dr. Busted, the retiring president, who goes to Meadville, Pa., as General Secre tary. ; . . . .Mrs. Caroline M. Morrison, for merly a well known Oberlin lady, has been appointed superintendent of the hos pital at Springfield, O, at a salary of f 00 a month. And her son, Dr, Jay M. Mor rison, a practicing physician of that city, formerly a Lorain county boy, has been appointed resident physician of the same Institution. fNewa " C , , : ' 1 MEDINA Mr. Root's entire factory will soon be lighted by electricity. A dynamo trom tbe Brush works in Cleveland is now be ing placed in position, and and will be in operation within a few days Nearly $800 has been raised la Akron for the Sharon tornado sufferers. There ere divorce cases on the May term docket for the Summit county court ot common pleas. .....The opening session of tbe Ministerial Association of the Cleveland District, North Ohio Conference, attracted a fair sized audience at the Methodist church Monday evening. . A prolusion of flowers decorating the pulpit, and a Urge chart indicative of Welcome were among tba attractions of the auditorium.' After prayer, singing, and Bible readlngan ad dress by Dr. W. H. Painter closelenlisted the attention of all present. Singing at this and all subsequent meetings of the association wss spirited and appropriate to the subjects .presented...... John Nye wss released from the Cleveland work, house on Wednesdayofilhls week. The county Commissioners at their meeting on last Mondsy accepted $253 on his fins and costs, which amounted to $309-03, and ordered him released The Board ot Directors of the Medina county Agricul tural Society completed Its work In revis ing the premium list for the coming year. at the adjourned session laA Saturday. There are not many and no important changes on the list from former years. Th revised list will be printed and pub lished In a few weeks Judge Graves decided tbe Mathews case last Saturday, by overruling tbe motion to revoke letters of administration to Jackson Mathews, the administrator appointed In this county. Tbe holding la to the effect thst the estate of the decedent should be administered In Medina county. The case will undoubt edly be taken to the common pleas court Gazette. District No. 8. An Explanation. Editor of Exrtsrsiss: As the ex directors proposed to give the facts In regard to school matters in school district Ne. 8, I will ssy they gave some things whlch were not true, for when they ssy that I had spoken to Judge Onions (supposing they mean Mr. Chap man) they told that which Is utterly false, for aot one word erer paased between Mr. Chapman and myself in regard to school matters. They also said that they pro posed to have tbe "Cleik of the district," take the enumeration Instead of an ex- clerk. ' I hope thst they will hsve one who bss life and ability for doing It, so thst the township clerk will not be under tbe necessity of appointing some one to take It as wss tbe case of last year when Ihtr ex-dlrector .Warreq God was clerk. After the lime for taking the enumeration had expired aad Mr. Got! bad made no move lo that direction, the township clerk dropped me a car requesting me to take It and I did so, aad .alter Mr. Gott hsd learned of the lact that I bad taken It, It was rumored that he threatened to make me pay the money over to him, which I had recited lor taking It, ke thinking I suppose that his authority and office wore superior to that ol the town, ship clerk, , ., , A. U. Dorcuoti.' "Turtd All the time," Sir many poor mn and women, who seem overworked,' or are dehllimied ly change of season, climate or lite. If you could read tbe hundreds of letters prais ing Hoorrs Barsaparlll which come from people whom It baa restored to b.alii. you may be convinced of Its merits. As this Is impossible, why not try Hooi'sSur sspsrilla yourself and thus realize Its benefit T It will time and build up your system. K1'" V"U. a good appetite.: nv.-r-onme ihut tiled fn ling, as one woimn expresses it, "likn a nw creature." 8. - There is one remedy, which ''ov.rv family should keep at hand. Mr. ''John Carpenter, of Goodlnnd, Indiana, says of lis "I tried Chamberluin's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, for diarrhoea and severe crumps, and pnlns in the stonicb and bowels, with I hi- beet results.' In die woiat cases I oivnr bad to jriva mere than the , third, dutm to - rtfuvt s icurr. . lu inoat cartrtne dose will (Io;m BtwUlis its other good qnalltiffi, It 1 - plensnut 'lo take." ' 25 sod 50 cent b-rttlea far sale M FrielVdrag::.;,- , Frosted fMi ,iwy be "enfed In (W r iWn day by tU w- of Salvation HJfl, the jjrcut pain deilnrti. i-'wr suiu al ull druggists 23 cents. . . I - sia Makes the lives of many people miserable, and often leads to sell-destruction. Distress after eating, sour stomach, sick headache, heartburn, loss of appetite, a faint, "an gone" feeling, bad taste, coated tongue, and irrego ' , n . " " ' larity ot the bowels, are Distress tome of the more common " After symptoms. Dyspepsia does tatlnv riot get wen of Itself. It baling , nqnjreg earefol, persistent attention, and a remedy like Hood's Sorsa parlUa, whloh acts gently, yet surely and efficiently. It tone the stomach and other organs, regulates the digestion, creates a good appetite, and by thus filck overcoming the local symp- u " vi. toms removes the sympa-"Oauacno thetle effects ot the disease, banishes the headache, and refreshes the tired mind. " I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had but little appetite, and what I did eat aJAora distressed me, or did me nearr Bttle good an hour DUrn after eating I would expe rience a falntness, or tired, all-gone feeling, as though I bad not eaten anything. My trou ble, I think, was aggravated by my business, which Is that ot a painter, and trom being more or less shut up In a Sour room with fresh paint Last e")' . spring I took Hood's flarsa- OlOmacn rills-took three bottlos. It did me an Immense amount ot good. It gave me an appetite, and my food relished and satisfied tbe craving I had previously experienced." Gioboi A. Fade, Watertown, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold br all drnliU. f 1 ; ix f or . Prepared only bj C L HOOD CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar Work for those who want to earn a good salarv and exoenses nald. as offered In an other column. See the "ad" $50 $75 per month. This Is to let the people of Wellington know that I deliver 'AT To euitomera at any point In the corporation miwiuod w ii aino d aL vour floor averv morn ing except Sunday, with a full line oI.CllOICE E. E. HIG&INS. BU Desiring io retire from tbe busi ness, I will offer my entire stock of groceries and provisions, and lease of premises for four years, for sale. Payments easy. ' D. WEST. We have got tons, tons, and tons of ' Fence Wire And oar prices are right. -THE- Remington Plow, That has pleased the farmers of this vicinity for fifteen years and still continues to do so, can be bought very CHEAP of us. -OUR- LIKED PAINT And Colored Lead are having a big run this season, as the shades are beautiful. Spades. Shovels, Saws, Bakes, HoesNails,, Screws, Glass, Cutlery's Iron, Rope, Belting, : Rifles, Am munition, Guns, Brushes, Baskets, Whips And in fact all kinds of rs . Can be found at our store. We aim to please you; and our prices we guarantee w ill suit you. " ,t' . ' f -.t t- tl ' ( ' rl'f- r... hi ;,-., Pyspep Tie Den MceteMrMoiiey Builde Harare i 1 HS) ) Have just received a very large stock, 'consisting of all varieties that are in the market. Have a large stock of Hartfords, Lowells, Ingrains, , Cotton Chains, Tapestrys, Body Bruseells. All of the above we will sell at less than Cleveland prices. Buying from the manufacturers, we get all the discounts. Extra Super Lowells, " , Hartfords, " Higgins C. Brumleys, Philadelphia u Three-ply Body Brussells Extra Quality Tapestry u ART SQTJAHES ZXT OF EU2GAXTT Bngs BngSf .Bogs.: OIL CLOTHS OP ALL PRICES. Our 6tock is now complete;, have all kinds, and at the very Bottom Prices. ) "Will guarantee both Carpets and "Wall Paper against any prices, and at a less price than the same quality . . can be bought for in Cleveland. Laundon, Windecker & Co GOODRICH is head and shoulders above everybody else in the CLOTHING BUSINESS this spring. He has slaughtered prices for the past two months until his stock began to look small. In this he has an advantage over all Competition for he has no old stock and very few odds and ends to contend with, but room for a new and fashionable Spring stock which is now all in. Young man a nobby spring suit or hat, GOODRICH is the ? . safest man to strike for , ' . ' v ".' '.'. '" - . : ' tla ' '..,. .ii. ,.-t . I , r f . v ::.',':::;:;:;,,:; v;":.;::;Most trulyyours, w m :mmm zrrr Ingrain, 65 cents per yard. " C. " - 65 " 55 , " 50 " " 40 " . 30 25 95 a u 100 100 " 1.25 , " 65 " 80 " " it LAUCE VAHZET7 PATTERNS. WIDTHS, GRADES AND if you want