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: WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 16, 16U3: ' 4' I ' 1 i ft r it- I e ! 1 THE ENTERPRISE. J .B. Smith, Proprietor. WELLINGTON, OHIO. Entered at the postolDce at Wellington as second olassmatter.aceordlng tostatute. OneVaat $150 BtxXonths 78 Three Months 40 AdTertlelnrflTeoent per I lne,each Insertion Bpaceaad onmui(ater madranownouappli. alios. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For OoTOrnor, wm. Mckinley, jb., of stark. Tor Lieutenant Governor, A. t. HA1UJIS, vf Preble. Tor Attorney General, JOHN E. men AilDS,' of Lawrence, for Treainror, W. t. COl'K, of Columbian. For Supreme Judge, 'JOBEni P. UltADDUItY, of Mclgs. For member Bute Board Public Works, KBAN K D. Mt'CuLLOGIL of Logan. For Dairy and Food Cooimlaalonar, T. B, McSEAL, of Miami County Ticket. For Ilcprcumtatlre, JObKfH T. HASKELL. For Probate Judge, EDGAR H. 111NMAS, For Cleric, 1IENUY J. LEWIS, For Prnweutlng Attorney, FUE'J F. THOMAS. For County t'ommlMluncr, F. K. GItlFFlK. For Infirmary Director, WILLIAM F. EBKKIiT. Eighty million dollar in confederate bills was recently shipped from Richmond, Va,, to Atlanta, Ga. It was supposed that tlit) bills were burned up at the clone of the war, but ii new appears that they were preserved by someone probably ex pecting that tbey would be of some value. Some of the lending divines think that the people ot the United Stales Lave be come too worldly and the overruling power has brought this financial famine upon us to compel us to reflect more upon spiritual matters and less upon worldly affairs. Another murder trial will soon take place in Ashland. This time a proprietor ot a saloon aud a friend pitched an old time bummer out of the saloon' for disorderly conduct and hustled him down a pair of stairs' and dislocated his neck. The Indications are good for the world's fair to be kept open next season. Ex-Mayor Washburn, ot Chicago, should not fail to visit Washington and try to get permis sion for the Rates to remain open on Sun day. ' The salvation army of Masslllon, are going to have a camp meeting In the Mas slllion driving park, between that city and Canton, commencing Friday, Aug. 18, and continuing ten days. The ladies chosen to manage a depart ment on the world's fair grounds do not appear to agree very well as to how the business should be managed. It Is said that hard financial nck has struck the Lakeside company ; 170,009 Is now wanted to balance accounts and only 139,000 on band to pay It August 22 is the dalo set opart to vote on the repeal of the Sherman law. Lawrence T. Ncal is the man McKinley has to down next November. The fires aro being extinguished in the factories throughout the land. The president is spending a few days at Gray Gables. Family Reunion. A very pleasant gathering was held at the home of Rev. James Goodrich on lut Wednesday. Mr. Goodrich Is seventy-five and his wife seventy-ihrce years of age. They have seyen children, only one, how 'ever, lives near them, II. C. Goodrich, of Colon. One lives In Minnesota, one In Iowa, two in Ohio, one in Detroit, the only daughter living near Boston, Mass. We were very glad to le invited to meet them there; it brought up irany pleasant mem orles. Twenty elulit years ago we sat at their table an honored guest their num ber has since increased to twenty-seven. As we looked at the (ix stalwart sons and loving daughter, we thongbt that Father and Mother Goodrich bad great reason to be proud and happy sstbey introduced us to husband and wives, they did not forget the twelve grandchildren. No vacant chairs, the circle was complete. Truly we thought as we noticed the little kindly nt tent loos to father snd mother, "their chil dren ifse up tocall them blessed." How well we remember the prayers that were offered for tboae children years ago, and we believe tbey are being answered. As tbey separate and go to ibeir homes, there will be a tiogu ot sadness. Father and mother are getting old, but their teet are on the everlasting rock they have a man sion over yonder, a bouse not made with hands, eternal in the heavens. Tbey will be there to welcome the children one hy one as they come Catherine home, snd there will be no sadness there because no parting. My prayers Me for those chil dren that they may so live that the circle may be complete. Mrs. B. C. W. Sher wood (Mich.) News, July 20. Draft or Cheeks New York or Cleveland drafts taken at par in payment for foods or on account. Laujdoh, WixdeckkbA Co. THE WOMAN'S TEMPLE. THE BUILDING OF THE W. C. T. U. AT CHICAGO. The Plan of the Beautiful Edifice, It Coat and Other Interesting Facta Con cerning It. The national building of the Woman's Christian Temperance union Is thirteen stories In height, situated on the corner of LaSalle snd Monioe streets. The site is valued at 11,000,000 and leased for 200 years at a fixed rental of $40,000 a year The cost of the building was f 1,200,000. The corner stone was lid November 1 1890, and it was completed and rested for occupancy the first of Mfc.y, 1892. Burn ham & Root were the architects. It has a frontage ol 190 feet, Is 96 feet deep and 202 feet to top of fleche. The first two stories are of granite, the rest of pressed brick and terra cotta,' The grand entrance on L-aaaiie street is bi the most massiye granite, arched, beau tifully carved and is 25 x 24 feet. There tunda into which this opens is paved in Florentine mosaic and the walls and ceil ings are of white Italian marble. A seinl circle of eight elevators face the entrance by which one may reach' any of the upper floors. A grand staircase of white marble rises on either side of the rotunda. Willsrd hall, on the first floor, scats six hundred persons, is reached by the Mon roe street entrance and has no connection with the other parts ot the building. The corridcr leading to this audience room is paved in Florentine mosaic and is 120 feet long and 14 feet wide and the ceilings and sides are in panels of marble. The auditorium is finished In panels of colored marble and supported by marble pillars On the panels in the auditorium are caiv ed names of persons, societies and unions who have given $100 or more toward the building. On the Ohio panel we paused to read the names of unions, and southern Ohio is better represented than the West ern Reserve. The Dukotas and western stales have their panels there, as well as the east and south. The letters are deeply cut and glided. The hall has thirteen memorial win dows, and pedestals support busts of per sons Illustrious in temperance work. In this auditorium every day In the year ser yices are held at the noon hour. Miss Ada Melville, the book and mnguzlne re viewer for the Union Signal, presides at the organ, and Mrs. Carlock, vice-president of the Illinois W. C. T. U. and secre tary of the Chicago Central union, which rents the ball and conducts these meetings is responsible for the exercises. The ed itors of the Union Signal and the nation al officers whose offices are in the build ing, are there as frequently as possible, but there sre alwsys visitors of more or less prominence, who contribute to the in terest of the meetings. One day a distin guished member of the Bombay presiden cy, a member of the Temperance Associa tion of India, spoke eloquently of Eng land's traffic in liquors and opium in In dia. "We formed our temperance associ ation", said he, "and called upon England to stop the traffic. What reply did we re ceive? Simply this: 'We must look to revenue before the morals of the people.' " Another day Joseph Cook, ot Boston, wss there, and among other pungent suyings of bis on that floor was this: ''No Ameri can party can be permanently preserved in whisky." Mrs. Margaret Bottome, of the King's Daughters, led one day and the president ot the W. C. T. U. of Iceland another. Among ber statements was this that among the 70,000 inhabitants of her Island iho had never heard of but three women who drank. As the audience gath ered one could see that most of tbem were strangers and tourists, but drawn to this building and to this beautiful room by a common interest Rev. John McNeil, ot London, who is associated w ith D. L, Moody, and a trained corps of Christian workers in evangelistic work in Chicago, spoke of the spiritual selfishness that Is content to sit and be "fed and fed" sab bath after sabbath without doing anything to pass a crumb of the bread of llle to otli era. In a crowded tent ncur the Epworth hotel we heard this Interesting Scotchman together with Moody, the first evening of our arrival. Fine singing and most inter eating services drew a large and deeply attentive audience every night Of the amount the temperance temple cost, $000,000 is in stock subscribed for by capitalists iavorable to the cause. By the terms of the charter this stock Is ret'eemable by the W. C. T. U. within twelve years by the payment of 5 per cent, for the time it has been in use. The trus tees tit the National society have paid over $300,000, which gives them control, and tbey are buying up the balance of the stock as fast at they get the money, which Is always pouring in in a steady stream of voluntary contributions from this and oth er lands; donalloni coming from Africa and Australia snd every part of the world, for every continent and the isles ol the sea Is now organized against Intemper.mce, Tne World's and the National W. C. T. U holds their annual meeting in Chienifo, lie. ginning October 10. The woman who projected and has cur ried forward to completion and Is nt the head of the business management of this temple building Is a remarkably en. dowed and experienced nnmrier, Mrs. M. 5. Carse, of Chicago. Her bnshand, who was a railroad manag er In Louisville, Ky died In Paris while tbey were abroad for bis health In 1670. Their youngest son was Instantly killed by being run over hy a wagon driven by a drunken dilver. His mother has aver since devoted ber life to the help of the poor and suffering, especially among W (1 ifi '(FM. M fq3 fo) c? r L! lV Lru Lit Lm MEW This Fall? children; and she has been instrumental In establishing free kintergartvns, day nurseries, the Anchorage mission, a home for erring girls, a reading room for men, two dispensaries for the poor, two Indus trial schools, and mothers' meetings. She lounded the Woman's Temperance Pub lishing association in 1880 and Is the founder and president of the Woman's Dormitory association of the Columbian exposition and is a member of the board ol lady managers. She has done more than any other person in maintaining and raising money for the buildings of the Chicago Foundling's Home and establish ed its aid society. She gives herself and her tiino to these charities without com pensation. The lower ten stories of the temperance temple are rented for business offices and command high prices. The building is bonded for $000,000 but the rentals will, in a few years, pay off these bonds, then onebalf ot the fine income derived will go to the National society and the other half to the states pro rats as they contrib uted toward the building fund. Many of the facts given above are mat ters el history and familiar to the readers of the Union Signal, but special informs tirn relating to the temple was obtained at the W. C. T. U. headquarters in the Woman's building on the fair grounds and has been thus compiled by request. M. U. U. TO MACKIN AC AND RETURN. Night nd Scenery on the Inland and Along the Route. Our little party, made op ot representatives ot three fenerations started lor Maoklnae Island Friday night, July 28. Reaching Cleve land about 7 :30 we Immediately went on board the steamer, State ot Michigan. It was Just georgeous on the water that night. The moon rose early and was ahlnlng brightly. Everything looked beautiful and It seemed Impossible to leave such a sight, and It was not until the smalt hours that we re tired to our state rooms. We reached Detroit early Saturday morning and ipent the day Id that city. In the morn ing we took the car and went down Wood ward avenue, which Is the principal avenae In the etty. I was simply In love with Detroit. It is a very elean and beautiful city. I eonld not help but see the difference between the doeks at Cleveland and the doeks at Detroit After this we went on board the ferryboat. Hope, which carried us over to Windsor, Can. I expected to and everything different la the Queen's dominion, but I found It not unlike the country towns tn the United Btatee. In the afternoon we went to Belle Isle. It It a place of about 700 acres and Is a restful spot. The floral designs are exquisite, and I think that In time U will be one of the most popular resorts In the country. After this we were glad to return to enr boat and rest , The ride op Detroit river and St. Clair lake by moonlight was very pleasant, onr beat supped at twelve places between Detroit and Mackinac. The greater part of the way the water was smooth, but the last day,) when we were coming through Saginaw bay It crew very rough etd I had the pleasure of knowing Just what It Is to be sea sick, and just how a lop Buggies. Pli8Bfons, Surries o) Are you going to buy If so,-don't ley, where you will Prices to suit the times ! ! At the old Tripp shop, Wellington, O. person feels when they don't care whether they live or die. At o'clock Monday morning we reached our destination and engaged rooms at the Grand Central hotel, which Is very pleasantly located. It seemed very good to be on laud again, although I could feel the motion of the boat for several days. On the following day we took a carriage and drove to the different places of Interest on the island. We first visited Arch Rock, and I think It la by far the lovelleat place on the Island, In the side ot this arch Is another smaller arch which greatly adds to Its beauty. We next visited fort Holmes, which Is the highest spot on the Island, being about S30 teet high. On our way to the British landing we law the battlefield of the war of 1H12, and the tree under which Gen. Holmes was wound ed and also the tree under which ha died. In coming up from the British landing to the British fort, one could easily Imagine Just bow the British foiled the Americans by com ing over In small boats and landing on the opposite side of the Island, white the Ameri cans were guarding the front of the Island, never suspecting that the enemy would ap proach from the rear. It seemed so wonderful to think that the British could cut their way up through that dense woods In one night, while our troops were peacefully aleeplng, little thinking that by morning they would be compelled to sur render the Island to the British. We also saw Sugar Loaf, Lover's Leap, Skull cave, the Devil's Kitchen, Wishing Well, and many other places. Wishing Spring, and the Devil's Kitchen are right near together and In order to get to them you bave to go down a flight of stairs of about 160 steps. It Is cus tomary, while drinking at this well to wish. One old gentleman said his wish was, that the devil might come out of his kitchen and carry blm up on earth again. Early the next morning, we, with our fish ing rods and a well filled lunch basket started for the snows. I fully expected to haul tn a Ash about three feet long-a small sited whale In tact but the anticipation was, oh, so much better than the realization, the fish were plenty, but of small growth. During our stay in Mackinac we went over to Mackinac City, and I was greatly surprised to find It was a city about the else of Bpencer. Friday morning we walked up to Fort Macki nac On our way we saw the oldest house on the Island; It Is said to be about 104 years old, and Is very queer! y built The canon of 1812 oocaples a eonsplenous place on the Island. ' Mackinac looks Just like a battlefield to this day. the walls tot stone and a good many old lenoes are still left just as they were 80 years ago. It Is a very Inter esting place and one could stay In Mackinac a whole season and wonld see some new thing of Interest every day. . We started for home at l:S0 Saturday night and earns as far as Detroit on the City of Al penai It Is a new boat having been running only about two months and Is one of the swiftest boats on the lake. It Is said to have cost 3(X,000, and Is rightly called a floating palaee. We arrived la Detroit about 11 o'clock Sunday night and then took the City of Cleyetaod to Cleveland) this Is a very nice boat but does not compare with the City of Alpena, being smallerand Dot as handsomely furnished. We reached home Monday morning, all feel ing that we had had a very enjoyable trip. . ', AaUTBVB. Jewett's Brilliant Vnr tha latest and mnat innmuJ flit Dbuw, . ... ii ijuui i iuu m tue T fl1l1lnt na. (38tf fail to call on find a full line of oathapiis and Gaits ! PSLEY Announcement The pupils and teachers ot the Wellington public schools, and the public generally, are hereby notified that the fall term of school will commenoe on Monday, Sept. 4, 1893, and eontlnne fifteen weeks, closing for the two weeks holiday vacation, on Friday, Deo. IS, 1K93. The winter terra of twelve weeks will commence on Tuesday, Jan. 2, 18A4. By order ot the Board of Education. B. Vaxatos, See. Hood's8?Cures Mr. John IT. Cook My little girl bad sores on her fane and need's mreapBrllla has healed them. I had a terrible 4Utrealatnayawnaaelk I was troubled with beartbana, and etek atoadarke frequently seized ma. I bave been taking Hood's Sarsaparllla snd all this Is changed. I do not hrre dyapep. ala, hearthtirn or aick headache." Ma Jona U. Cook, Martinsville, 11U Hood'a Cures. HOOD'S PlLLt euro liver Ills, sick bead scbe. Jaundice. lndUgMUon. 26o. Try a box. Notice of Apimintment. Estate of Henry E. Clark, deceased. The undersigned has been appointed and nualllted as executrix of the estate of Henry E.Clark, late of Flttalleld, Lorain county.de oeaaed. J.'ttj MAKY C. CLARK. Dated thla Sd day of August. A. D. lata Notice of Appointment, Notice Is hereby given that the suHaerlber hasbeeo appointed and qualified as adminis tratrix (or executrix) of the estate of George R. llrooker, late ot Wellington, Lorain Co., 0., deceased. . Dated at Wellington this 7th day of Angust, im. Mixv BamiasR. 83 Kxecutrlx. D113. GATCUELL. CATARRn, THROAT AND LDNO RTECIALIbTb. 28 The Arcade, Cleveland, O. Will visit Wellington, (American House.) Friday, Aug. 25, '93. When they may be consulted by those suffering from catarrh, deaf. Dens, hay tever, bronchitis or weak lungs. CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE. Their hom treatment, consistine- of tha direct inhalation of Strengthening Oases and Medicated Balsam Vapor reaching all portions of the mucus membrane, curia the severest oases or the aboye named diseases where all other methods fail. Tboee contemplating consulting the doc tors, shouia write lor their 40-page honk; mailed free. Uave yon seen the New Process Vapor Stove? It not, call at W. E. Pelrce't and be convinced of Its superiority. tar va. 1! u C. B. Linds- JEWELRY All designs of Jewelry, Silverware, Watches, Clocks, Opera Glasses, Spectacles, Fountain Pens, etc ete. Repairing a Specialty, I am also agent for the finger ciewing Machine. Supplies kept on band. MRS. C. M. CONVERSE, Successor to Converse Bros. HURRAH! HURRAH! THE BIG FOUR ROUTE Will sell excursion ticXets to INDIANAPOLIS and return, account 27th annual Encampment O. A. R. at ONE CENT PER MILE September S, 4 and 5, good re turning until Sept. 10. Liberal arrangements will be made for A side trip to the world's fair. Make your arrangements to go Via. the Big Four Route. For full Inlormailon call on or ad dress W. II. Fisher, Ag't JIow'sThlal We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Curel F.J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. We the undersigned, bave known F.J. Cheney (or the l.aa' fifteen years, and be lieve blm to be perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able tn carry out any obligation made by their Arm. West & Tiuiax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Waldiho, Kinnan A Mas vnt, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Care Is taken Internally ' acting directly upon the blood and muc ous surfaces of the system. Price per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testi monials free. NCures onstipation. yfw , Clears the Moves Nw vQlk. the BowelssSv. Everyday. NgV Alt Drumrlmtm. 2jV U!i nnd r,Q rtm. Vj taw "!!?"-ia:j-.fc,-fc4.i -Ua - ( , .. . ': ;'-; , ' ' 7. ' '